Monday, July 25, 2016
1012 C Street  •  Floresville, TX 78114  •  Phone: 830-216-4519  •  Fax: 830-393-3219  • 

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Lost & Found


VideoLost: Large black/white Pit Bull, last seen 3 weeks ago, Hwy. 97 between Floresville and Pleasanton. If found call 830-391-5660.
Found: Plastic box labeled "Jakes box" on F.M. 539, lots of stuff inside. If you can describe what is in it or know who it belongs to call 360-975-1691.

VideoLost: Substantial reward for female American Bully safe return, La Vernia, no questions asked, we really miss her and want her safe and at home. Call 210-999-1132. 
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Help Wanted

Floresville ISD is accepting applications at www.fisd.us for the position of Electrician, 260 days, 5 days per week, 8 hour workday.
Interested in working with children? We are looking to hire new P/T and F/T teachers. Must have Highschool diploma, experience a plus. Apply in person at Starlings Darlings Learning Center 1888 CR 128 Floresville TX 78114 or send resume to starlingsdarlingsLC@yahoo.com
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Agriculture Today


Texas Cash Market recap, Oct. 27




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November 7, 2012 | 3,063 views | Post a comment

AUSTIN -- For the week ending Oct. 27, 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 $3 lower on fleshy, unweaned offerings. Texas direct (non-auction) feeder cattle sales were steady. The Oklahoma City National Stockyards were mostly $1 to $6 higher with heifer calves steady. The feeder cattle situation remains unchanged with tight supplies offset by high grain prices and poor cattle feeding margins. Fed cattle cash prices were near unchanged compared to the previous week as lower beef prices and concerns about beef demand offset the impact of smaller supplies of available cattle. Cotton prices were lower as large world supplies and weak demand continue to pressure the market. Wheat prices were slightly higher after Ukraine confirmed it will halt exports in mid-November and the International Grains Council reduced its global production estimate. However, large world supplies and weak export demand for U.S. wheat limited the gains. Corn prices were lower because of weak exports and lower crude oil prices.  . . .

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