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Lost & Found

Lost: Bi-fold 7.5 foot aluminum ramp, 5/4 after 6:30 pm; Hwy 97W between Pecan Park and FM 478. Reward. Call 210-601-1605/ 830-393-2352. Thanks, W. Riggs

VideoFound: Friendly black/white cat, CR 104 (west of Floresville) on April 21, scanned for microchip, but didn't have one. Call 210-232-2790 to claim (leave message).
Reward! Black Manx cat (no tail), shy, medium build, "Bear", missing since Oct. 22, we miss him so much! 210-635-7560.
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Help Wanted

Native Oilfield Services is seeking CDL Class A drivers to work in Western Oklahoma and South Texas. All applicants must be 25 years old, have at least 2 years verifiable CDL experience, no major moving violations or accidents, no DWI or felony convictions in the last 10 years. We provide paid orientation and pneumatic trailer operation training as well as medical, dental, vision, and life insurance. Call 817-783-3636 or 830-426-3220.
Your #1 Advertising Resource! Call 830-216-4519.
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Agriculture Today


Texas Cash Market recap, Aug. 25




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September 5, 2012 | 3,560 views | Post a comment

AUSTIN -- For the week ending Aug. 25, 2012, feeder cattle price trends at Texas auctions ranged from $8 lower per hundredweight (cwt) to $10 higher. Texas direct feeder cattle sales were also mixed with a limited test on most classes. At the Oklahoma City National Stockyards, feeder cattle were $3 lower to $2 higher. Tight feeder supplies and prospects they will get even tighter this fall continue to support higher prices. However, variable quality, high grain prices and poor pasture conditions in many areas pulled some markets lower. The fed cattle cash trade was unchanged from the previous week, and wholesale beef prices were about $1 lower. Cotton prices were higher amid continued dry weather in U.S. growing areas and concerns that India might limit exports because of weak monsoon rains and lower production. Wheat prices increased early in the week in response to reports of a smaller Russian crop, but weakened later as beneficial rains fell in parts of the U.S. winter wheat growing area. Corn and grain sorghum prices were modestly higher as prospects for a smaller U.S. crop were partially offset by weak export demand.  . . .

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