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Lost & Found


VideoLost: Our family cat, off 216 C.R. 240 in McCoy, he was wearing a very worn light green collar, no tags or chip. Message or call if found, 210-980-1199.
Lost: Heart charm bracelet, necklace with arrow and heart, crown ring, and heart knot ring, all pieces are silver, lost at LV Light It Up ceremony. Please call Sheri, 210-833-8377.
Our beloved Gracie is missing, Dachshund/Lab mix, microchipped, about 30 pounds, black with little white. Call with any information, 830-393-9999 or 419-250-9099.
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Help Wanted

Pecan orchard is hiring additional employees for busy harvest season, Oct. 1-mid Dec., Falls City area, will be working in processing plant sorting pecans or with harvest crew, full/part time, $10/hr. Call for more details, 830-484-3759, leave message. 
Immediately hiring maintenance electricians, $22/$24 per hour plus benefits, in Kenedy, Texas. Call 432-661-6434 for more information.
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Agriculture & Outdoors


Texas Cash Market recap, Oct. 13




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October 24, 2012 | 3,121 views | Post a comment

AUSTIN -- For the week ending Oct. 13, feeder cattle prices reported by Texas auctions were mostly steady to $5 higher per hundredweight (cwt) compared to a week ago, with a few as much as $10 higher and some to $5 lower. The heaviest discounts were on fleshy, unweaned calves. Texas direct feeder cattle sales were $2 to $3 higher. At the Oklahoma City National Stockyards, feeder cattle were mostly steady to $3 higher, with steer calves as much as $12 higher. The feeder cattle situation remains unchanged with tight supplies offset by high grain prices and poor cattle feeding margins. Fed cattle cash prices were $1.40 higher per cwt in response to higher beef prices and smaller supplies of available cattle. Cotton prices were lower as large world supplies continue to weigh on the market. Wheat prices were higher after U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) projections for end-of-year stocks came in lower than expected, but gains were moderated by weak export demand for U.S. wheat. Corn prices increased after USDA lowered its corn production and projected carryover estimates.  . . .

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