Friday, May 22, 2015
1012 C Street  •  Floresville, TX 78114  •  Phone: 830-216-4519  •  Fax: 830-393-3219  • 

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Lost & Found


VideoLOST!!! Black and white long haired cat. Missing since May 17th from the Vintage Oaks subdivision. If found please call (210)288-3033

VideoLost: Male miniature black/tan Dachshund and small female shaggy dog, white w/black face, may have their puppy with them, on May 12 in Creekwood Subdivision. Call if found, 210-243-8277.

VideoLost: Female Blue Heeler from C.R. 359 on Thursday May 14. Has collar and tag. Please call if found or seen at 210-289-4268
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Help Wanted

The Floresville Independent School District is accepting applications for District Wide Transportation Vehicle Mechanic and Mechanic Helper.  Applications may be obtained online at www.fisd.us  Floresville Independent School District Personnel Office is located at 1200 5th St., Floresville, Texas. 830-393-5300 (Office hours: 8:00-4:30). Applications will be accepted until all positions are filled. An Equal Opportunity Employer.
Angell Enterprises is seeking a full-time Account/Bookkeeper to handle our accounting department, must pass background investigation, QuickBooks experience is a must, start pay is based on work experience. No phone calls, please apply in person and bring a resume with references or mail your resume with references to 2301 Tenth St., Floresville, Texas 78114.
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Agriculture Today


Texas Cash Market recap, Sept. 3


Texas Cash Market recap, Sept. 3


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September 15, 2011
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AUSTIN -- For the week ending Sept. 3, feeder cattle prices at Oklahoma City were mostly steady to $3 higher per hundredweight, with Texas Panhandle auctions and direct sales to feedlots steady to $4 higher. Higher fed cattle and the likelihood for lower supplies this fall remain supportive, though the drought and lack of grazing continue to pressure markets. Fed cattle prices were 50 cents higher per hundredweight in spite of lower wholesale beef prices. Cotton prices were higher for the week on better-than-expected export sales, the drought and potential for crop damage in the southeastern U.S. due to Tropical Storm Lee. Corn prices were lower, mostly due to weak exports and profit taking on the underlying futures market. Wheat prices were higher because of concerns about spring wheat yields and worries that the drought will prevent winter wheat seedings this fall.  . . .

Full article available to Wilson County News subscribers only. Click here to subscribe. The full article is available to Wilson County News subscribers only (if you receive the paper in the mail or if you have purchased an E-subscription). Subscribe today or purchase this issue (September 14, 2011) for $3.00. (If you are already a subscriber, simply sign in using the Login form in the upper right of this page.)
 

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