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Lost & Found

Missing: Male Chihuahua, black/gray/white, named Spy, possibly missing from F.M. 775 around Vintage Oaks Subdivision and Woodlands area, Sat., Sept. 26 about 10 p.m. 830-391-5055. 

VideoLost/stolen: Shih Tzu named Newton, last seen Sept. 29, from outside our house located by Emmy's. If any information call 830-660-8121 or 830-660-9222.
Lost: Chihuahua, black, tan, and white male, "Spy," very small, off F.M. 775, across from the Woodlands on Sept. 26, he is missed dearly. Call 830-391-5055.
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Help Wanted

Caregivers needed. Call 830-431-2389. 
ON-CALL CRISIS POOL WORKERS NEEDED. Part-time positions are available for after hours “on-call” crisis workers to respond to mental health crisis for Wilson and Karnes Counties. Duties include crisis interventions, assessments, referrals to stabilization services, and referrals for involuntary treatment services according to the Texas Mental Health Laws. You must have at least a Bachelor’s Degree in psychology, sociology, social work, nursing, etc. On-call hours are from 5 p.m.-8 a.m. weekdays, weekends and holidays vary. If selected, you must attend required training and must be able to report to designated safe sites within 1 hour of request for assessment. Compensation is at a rate of $200 per week plus $100 per completed and submitted crisis assessment, and mileage. If interested call Camino Real Community Services, 210-357-0359.
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South Texas Living

Polished Edge: Anthony Geary of ‘General Hospital’ on ABC

Polished Edge: Anthony Geary  of ‘General Hospital’ on ABC

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Celebrity Q&A
May 1, 2013
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Q: With “General Hospital” having just passed its 50th anniversary, what are your reflections on playing Luke Spencer for so much of the show’s run?

A: The older I get, the more I appreciate this extraordinary opportunity that I’ve had to not only have made a living all these years -- and a good living -- with this character, but to have had some kind of influence on entertaining people for this amount of time, with this guy that they just don’t seem to get tired of. That’s extremely gratifying.

Q: What are your thoughts about still being on one of the few daytime serials left on broadcast television?

A: That’s an amazing thing to think of. I try not to, for two reasons: I’ve lost so many friends who were on shows that are no longer there, and I can’t wrap my mind around the fact that we’re still telling stories about (Luke’s) life and family and passions ... and the darkness of his heart and the lightness of his spirit.

Q: Knowing Luke as thoroughly as you do, is your radar still sensitized whenever you’re handed a new wrinkle in him to play?

A: Absolutely. I have battled through the years to hang onto the integrity of the character, to use a lofty word. This has been a very difficult character for writers who have come onto the show to grasp.

He’s neither a good guy nor a bad guy, a white hat nor a black hat. He’s a man of gray shades, more like real people. That’s been the saving grace of being able to play him all these years.

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