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

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Lost & Found

Our beloved Gracie is missing since October, Dachshund/Lab mix, microchipped, about 30 pounds, black with little white. $1000 reward for safe return. Call with any information, 830-393-9999 or 419-250-9099.
Reward! Black Manx cat (no tail), shy, medium build, "Bear", missing since Oct. 22, we miss him so much! 210-635-7560.

VideoFound: Male Heeler dog, on County Road 307, La Vernia, very friendly to people and other dogs. If he's yours call 830-391-5046.
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Help Wanted

Oilfield Service Company in Floresville looking for general labor positions specializing in frac pit liners and Class A CDL drivers. Labor intensive, some travel required, varying schedules. Prior experience in oilfield a plus. Competitive pay depending on experience, health benefits offered. Come work for a growing company. Call 830-393-1034.
Little Pirates Learning Center looking for part-time staff, work afternoons 2:30-6:00 and be flexible with hours, no experience necessary, will train; must have high school diploma or GED. Pick up application at 308 Sutherland Ave. Poth, Texas.
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Agriculture Today


Texas Cash Market recap, Oct. 21


Texas Cash Market recap, Oct. 21


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November 2, 2011
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AUSTIN -- For the week ending Oct. 21, feeder cattle prices at Texas Panhandle auctions were steady to $6 higher per hundredweight. San Angelo was $2 to $4 higher and Oklahoma City was steady to $8 higher. Texas direct feeder cattle sales were steady to $2 higher. Market influences remain unchanged as historically high fed cattle markets, prospects for tighter feeder supplies, the drought, and lack of grazing were again factors. Fed cattle prices were almost $1.50 higher. Recent reports have indicated that feedlot margins remain negative as high input costs have more than offset higher fed cattle prices. Wholesale beef cut-out values were lower on Choice and higher on Select-grade beef. Cotton cash prices declined as weekly export sales came in lower than expected, adding to concerns that demand will suffer if the global economy falters. Wheat prices were higher amid concerns that the very dry conditions will hamper planting and growth of the winter wheat crop. Corn and grain sorghum were higher with support from a cheaper dollar versus other currencies, and favorable export shipments.  . . .

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 (November 2, 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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