Tuesday, September 27, 2016
1012 C Street  •  Floresville, TX 78114  •  Phone: 830-216-4519  •  Fax: 830-393-3219  • 

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Lost & Found

Found: Light brown large male puppy, approx. 1 year old, very lovable and sweet, no collar, near F.M. 537 and 427 off Hwy. 181. Call 830-393-9999 or 419-250-9099.
Found: Cute, friendly male dog, Floresville courthouse area, he obviously belongs to someone as he has a collar but no tags. Call 210-355-2613 to claim him.
Lost 4 Limosine Calves brown 6-month old on Friday September 23 Stockdale between CR334 and 421 Yellow ear tags. Please call 210-887-5442
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Help Wanted

Seeking RN: Provides prescribed medical treatment and personal care services to our clients and employees in 4 group home; on-call. Mission Road Ministries San Antonio, TX, call 210-924-9265 for more information.
Sears Hometown Store in Floresville, Texas is hiring a full-time sales associates. Applicants must be self-motivated, must be able to lift over 50 pounds, with great customer service and sales experience. Management skills and bilingual is a plus. Qualified applicants may apply in person at 2301 10th, Floresville.  No calls please.
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Agriculture & Outdoors


Texas Cash Market recap, Oct. 8


Texas Cash Market recap, Oct. 8


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October 19, 2011
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AUSTIN -- For the week ending Oct. 8, feeder cattle prices at Texas Panhandle auctions and San Angelo were steady to $2 higher per hundredweight. Feeder cattle prices in Oklahoma City were mostly $3 to $7 higher. Market influences remain unchanged as stable fed cattle prices, prospects for tighter feeder supplies, drought, and lack of grazing were all factors. Fed cattle prices were 17˘ higher and wholesale beef prices were higher, with Choice-grade beef posting the largest increase. Cotton was higher because of improved exports, renewed buying interest from China, and lower production in the United States and Pakistan. Corn and grain sorghum were higher, but wheat declined as U.S. exports sales struggle to compete with cheaper grain from the Black Sea region and beneficial rains on the U.S. Southern Plains boosted prospects for the winter wheat crop.  . . .

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