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6 The Chronicle, Thursday, 10th November, 2011.



FRESH CALVES (183): the market average was £59.03 up £16 on the week.

Bulls: Holstein x (40): (£61.85) to £208 (Lach Dennis); Friesian (20): (£53.40) to £150 (Gawsworth); Ayrshire (2): (£25) to £32; Hereford (11): (£125.27) to £260 (Marton); Charolais (1): to £340; Simmental x (9): (£235.67) to £330 (Lach Dennis); Limousin x (11): (£200.82) to £296 (Bradwall); Blonde D’Aquitaine x (3): (£167) to £210 (Chelford); British Blue (6): (£275.83) to £330 (Haslington); Jersey (2): (£18) to £20 (Siddington); Shorthorn (7): (£55.14) to £120; Aberdeen Angus (12): (£208.75) to £266; Montbeliarde (1): to £120; Swedish Red (1): to £110 (Over Peover).

Heifers: Hereford (7): (£107.14) to £175 (Allostock); Simmental x (6): (£219.33) to £280 (Lach Dennis); Limousin x (9): (201.22) to £255 (Alsager); British Blue (13): (£217.31) to £330 (Rudyard); Shorthorn (1): to £82 (Medhurst Green); Aberdeen Angus (20): (£106.15) to £146 (Bostock).

HEADS POULTRY (692): warrens seem to be growing more popular with several lots of point-of-lay pullets fetching £14 each even at this point of the year. Pure bred birds fared less well with the normally highly sought after Jubilee and Gold Laced Orpington’s attracting surprisingly low bids. Older hybrid hens fetched between £2 - £6.

Ornamental ducks,

erennially popular, achieved £25 each for mandarins, £16 call ducks, while a hen and chicks matched the summer price of £40.

STORE AND BREEDING CATTLE (193): the 13 dairy cattle saw a nice little entry of milkers from Messrs Whittaker leading the trade with a pedigree heifer out of a milky farm selling for £1,870.

Smaller Friesian type heifers sold to £1,450 for a fresh calved model and £1,160 for a square heifer.

Heifer calves with Moet reeding sold to £175 and £150 at 10/11 day old.

The 32 suckler cows and calves was a big entry, but no top quality to set the trade alight.

Leading the trade was a strong blue cow and steer calf at £1,180. A further outfit from the same home made £1,110 for three lives and the best of the native breeds was a Lincoln Red cow and calf at £1,090.

In calf heifers to £890 for an Angus x and cows to £775 both to calve at spring time.

Meanwhile in the 148 store cattle these was a disappointing shortage of stronger, short keep cattle.

The majority of the entry was made up of those longer term cattle which, although selling readily enough aren’t just what everyone wants at this time of year.

Way out in front was Peter Cornes with a big Hereford steer at £1,070, then a chasm of differences as the next price on the steer list was £855. The supply of stronger cattle appears to be limited and could therefore have price implications before much longer.

Younger cattle sold to £810 for a pen of Simmental x with others at £790, £780 and £770.

Best of the heifers to £810. Young but shapey things peaked at £775 and a healthy amount of heifers around £750.

The bull entry was typically smaller, younger cattle selling to £510 but generally between £400 - £500.

PIGS (293): the 21 cull sows and boars met a firm demand with best sows selling to 75p.

Three boars to 48p (45.99p); 18 sows to 75p (62.48p).

Sows to £216.53 (Smallwood).

BUTCHERS’ PIGS (113): saw more on offer with prices back to the prices of two weeks ago. Best gilts to 115p.

Prices: porker (11): to 110p (100.03p); cutter (42): to 115p (104.60p); baconer (51): to 111p (98.23p); overweight to 98p (95.66p); overall (113) 100.26p.

STORE AND BREEDING PIGS (158): sold to £31 at 22kg.

£/head: £31 at 22kg; £30 at 29kg (Biddulph); £30 at 25kg; £29 at 17kg (Oakhanger).

STORE AND BREEDING SHEEP (840): these included 319 breeding and feeding ewes, with still plenty of demand for all breeds and qualities. Best shearlings a good demand with Texel to £153 and mule £136. More feeding ewes forward met another good demand with Suffolk to £81 and mule £75 well in advance of all prices.

Prices: Texel shearling to 153p (130p); mule shearling to 136p (128p); Charollais shearling to 130p (130p); mule full mouth to 115p (105p); Suffolk feeders to 81p (70p); mule feeders to 75p (64p).

The 350 store lambs saw Texel ewe lamb to £100.

Shearling making ewe lambs in demand.

Prices: ewe lambs: Texel to £100 (£77); Charollais to £88 (£67); mule to £77 (66); blue faced Leicester to £72.50 (£72.50).

Feeding lambs: Texel to £80.50 (£64); Suffolk to £69 (£61); mule to £68 (£60); Gristone to £62 (£54).

The 117 breeding rams was the largest Monday entry this year for the final special sale. Quality sold to reasonable trade right through, even at the end, but poor quality sheep sold at slaughter trade, or failed to meet expectations.Another excellent pen of shearlings from Messrs Fox peaked at 360gns, with others to 270 – 260gns etc.

Best of the ram lambs, a powerful Charollais from Geoff Biddulph at 300gns.

Prices: Suffolk shearling 210gns; Texel shearling 360gns; Charollais shearling 240gns; blue faced Leicester 170gns.

Suffolk ram lambs 180gns; Texel ram lambs 220gns; Charollais ram lambs 300gns; Texel cross ram lambs 220gns.

LOADS OF FARM PRODUCE (23): after a shortage of small bale hay in recent weeks, three loads were entered, two loads making £180 and one load £170. Best quality big bale hay made £135, with another load at £98.

The recent exceptionally high prices for big bale barley straw bought forward three loads, making £85 to £108.

Big bale wheat straw held recent rates varying between £65 and £82.

Good quality horse haylage made £90 and £98 per tonne with wrapped silage £48 to £58. A single load of pea haulm made £55.

EGGS (1,338 DOZEN): barn eggs – extra large £1.20; large £1.05; medium 85p; small 65p; 85 dozen duck to £3; rabbits to £2.50. Free range – extra large £2; large £1.50; medium £1.05; small 70p. Brace of partridge to


POTATOES (1,499): prices: Wilja £2.75; Romano £2.75; Valor £2; Estima £2.50; Nadine £2.75; Mozart £2.75; Celine £2.50; Amore £2.

Other prices: 510 stock feed carrots to £1.10; SF potatoes £2; barley £3.25; box bakers £5.50; salad potatoes £5.50; 10kg washed Nadine £2.25.

P A C K A G E S VEGETABLES (3,317): carrots – washed x 28lb £2.50; dirty x 28lb £2; bunch 40p; cabbage – hard x 6 £2; Savoy x 6 £1.50; red x 6 £1.50; spring x 10 £2; January king £2; broccoli x 10lb £3; cauliflower x 6 £4.25; leek x 10lb £3.50; parsnip x 5kg £3; sprout x 10lb £2.50; sprout stems x 5 £3.50; tomatoes x 5kg £5.50; lettuce – cos x 12 £2; beetroot x 28lb £2; kale £3; large pumpkins to £3.50; medium pumpkins to £1.50; small pumpkins to 75p; onions x 20kg to £5.50.

CULL COWS AND BULLS (129): 77 black and white cows to £1,088.10 (£691.94).

All the black and white averaged 111.1p with seven selling to over £1,000 with best suckler, a Limousin, making 170p. Save big cows for the Christmas show for the special prize for the heaviest.

Market average for cows 112.48p, bulls 122.95p and O/A steers 140.64p.

Prices: Friesian at 806kg to 135p or £1,088.10; Limousin x at 640kg 170p or £1,088; Holstein x 676kg to 160p or £1,081.60; Holstein x 796kg to 135p or £1,074.60; Hereford at 776kg 138p or £1,070.88.

Cull cow: Holstein x (62): (£110.69) to £145; Friesian (15): (£112.84) to £138.

BUTCHERS’ SHEEP (1,273): the 1,044 butchers’ lambs sold to 222p (twice) for 38.8kg and 39.8kg Texel crosses for G and M Platt and Son, Gawsworth; overall average 173.7p.

An excellent entry again but 300 extra lambs in one week take some absorbing.

Two outstanding pens of lambs from George Platt topped the day at 220p with several other pens over 190p and first quality over 180p.

Once again, a large proportion of heavier lambs, which apart from the premium quality, were mostly 160 – 165p. Several runs of feeding type lambs from 160p to 175p may well have been better sold in Monday’s store sale.

Averages: premium to 220p (191p); prime to 186p (181.5p); others to 169p (164.5p).

The 229 cull ewes averaged £64.05.

Another good entry met a similar demand with best heavy ewes to £105 and heavy mules to £85.

BUTCHERS’ CATTLE (76): all classes selling on a sharp trade once again despite being a couple of regular buyers less round the ring. Martin Shaw made the long journey from the Peak Park to take the top three clean prices 210, 206 and 204p jointly with Peter Waring.

Some powerful cattle about again. Three corking steers all over £1,300 to maximum £1,380.

Bulls were as sharp as ever with best Continentals to 211p and a superb run of bulls to 203p and grossing £1,337.

Black and whites consistently good also, selling to 179p and totting up to almost £1,000.

Prices: steers (15): to 210p (175.69p); heifers (22): to 204p (172.54p); bulls (39): to 211p (180.53p); overall average (76): 177.20p.


The market is more buoyant than ever seen at this time of year with high throughputs and strong market prices. More than 1,000 lambs sold to a brisk trade to 174p for standard quality quotation. Clean cattle continued to provide a good return for graziers with a top price of 191.5p for Steers. Barren cows to 147.5p for a good Continental with dairy cattle to £2,060 to give £1,878 for first quality heifers. Fewer calves than of late met a brilliant trade, with 10 bulls over £300 apiece.

CLEAN CATTLE (36): plenty of choice with a regular Rotherham wholesaler “wading in”. Medium steers 177p for Blues (164p). Heavy steers topped 191.5p for a premium Limousin with prime Limousins to 187.5p (165p or £1,1006 apiece). Heifers were all in the heavy bracket topping 180p for a Blue, with Charolais to 179p (162p). Young bulls 170p for medium weight Belgians which sold to 151p.

Quality prices. Steers: premium 191.5p; prime 187.5p (165p); heifers: prime 180p (163p); bulls: prime 170p (160p); commercial 140p (138p); top price steer £1,334.50, heifer £1,179, bull £858.50.

OVER 30-MONTH STOCK (86): good quality cows topped 147.5p for a Belgian with Limousins to 147p and Montbeliarde to 140p. Best Friesians to 132.5p, average for grade one cows 127p. Grade two cows sold to 118.5p (108p); grade three to 99p (88p). Overage Clean to 144.5p with bulls to 138.5p for Belgians, Simmentals and Angus to 124p with Herefords to 117.5p.

DAIRIES (93): another full shed of dairies which comprised 48 commercials and a small herd dispersal from Steven and Delia Newman. All met a swift trade with prices peaking at £2,060 twice over. Taking top honours was a heifer shown by Peter Kenny of Swynnerton. Sold giving 30kg, she went to Mr R Backhouse of Leigh, who also went on to take another stylish heifer from Messrs Marshall of Swadlincote at the same money.

Plenty of heifers between £1,600-£1,900, with milky cows a good trade.

Prices: first quality heifers to £2,060 (£1,878); second quality heifers to £1,780 (£1,660); second quality cows to £1,690 (£1,690).

BUTCHERS’ LAMBS (1,004): standard weights to 208p with others to 191p (174p). Medium lambs to 206p with others at 204p (175p). Heavy lambs to 183p (164p). Top price lambs £89.82. Quality prices, lambs: premium 208p (204p); prime 196p (170p); commercial 143p (139p).

EWES (299): plenty about, giving buyers more choice than they’ve been used to, despite which best ewes sold at £130 with others at £120, with seven lots above £100 apiece contributing to a market average of £69. Rams to £120.

CALVES (123): not as many as buyers would have liked seeing a top price of £325 for Belgians (£283). Charolais to £283 and Charolais bulls averaged £286. Simmentals to £322 (10, £237). Limousins to £300 (22, £223). Angus to £255. Herefords to £235. Friesians to £170 (33, £62). Heifers produced a top price of £282 for Blues (£221). Simmentals to £265 (£209 for eight).

Angus to £260. Charolais to £235. Blondes to £169. Welsh Black to £128.

Latest plans received by Cheshire East Council

Cheshire East Council has received the following planning applications:



Donaldson, 12, The Plex, alterations and extensions to include front porch with attached garage to the side and extended kitchen to the rear; Mr and Mrs Andrew Askey, 65, Linley Grove, single-storey extension to front to enlarge existing kitchen and provide ground floor wc; Mr Lovatt, 1, Rowan Close, felling of sycamore T1.

Congleton: Mr A Beard, land at Sprink Lane, portal agricultural building for tractor machinery storage; Mr C Nancollas, 12, Knebworth Court, first floor rear extension; Mr J Whelan, 17, Minton Close, rear single-storey extension; Sedgwick Riley, 30, Lawton Street, externally illuminated fascia sign.

Holmes Chapel: Mr M Cox, for 8, Arran Close, work on alder tree T1.

Middlewich: Mr G Royle, 34, Ryecroft Close, work on T1 sycamore tree, T2 oak tree, T3 sycamore tree.

approved previously.

Approved Sandbach: Cheshire East Street Record, Hind Heath Road, for land off Hind Heath Road, non-material amendment to cover minor changes in size and location of tractor and LPC stores.

Withdrawn Sandbach: Mrs G Birkenhead, 7, Cumbermere Drive, for 4, London Road, change of use to beauty salon and change two front windows to double glazed, and two signs made of wood and vinyl with name of salon, telephone numbe and picture.

Approved with conditions Alsager: Mr M Rice, 86, Heath End Road, for land adjacent to 52, Sandbach Road South, extension to time limit on planning permission 08/0521/ ful.

Rural: Adrian Lamb and J R Willoughby, Dunkirk Farm, London Road, Brereton, singlestorey side extension; Adrian Meredith, Allum Brook Farm, London Road, Brereton, erection of new milking parlour and dairy; Elaine Furnival, Manor View, Twemlow Lane, Cranage, variation of conditions eight and four on application no 8/13560a dated 2nd June 1982; Ian Pickering, 22, The Hamlet, Little Moss Lane, Scholar Green, rebuild existing building, re-submission; Martin Minshull, 47, Cloverfields, Haslington, single-storey rear extension; Mr and Mrs Jarvis, Dane Bank Bungalow, Knutsford Road, Cranage, front and rear extensions to bungalow; Mr K Mason, 1, Cherry Tree Avenue, Church Lawton, first floor extension (dormer) to form new shower room and larger landing; Mrs M Buddle, Springfield, Main Road, Goostrey, fell sycamore tree and replant with one mature broad leaved tree; Paul Shackleton and Fiona King, Old Spen Green Farm, Congleton Road, Smallwood, change of use of two barns to three residential units.

Sandbach: Brunning and Price, Old Hall Hotel, High Street, retrospective application for perimeter brick wall and timber trellis between piers to rear boundary; Mr and Mrs Anthony / Jane Leavy, Abbeyview, 145, Middlewich Road, to build a link from living room of Abbeyview to the external door of the existing annex, to change the use of the independent annex to become part of Abbeyview, using the internal space stripped from fittings to a family study/office and family room.

Decisions Cheshire East Council has decided the following planning applications:

Refused Congleton: Mr D Bell Bracken Cottage, Castle Inn Road, rear two-storey extension and minor alterations to form additional living space.

Rural: Mr C Renshaw, CRC North, Carrington Business Park, Manchester Road, Carrington, Manchester, M31 4XL, for Cranage Nurseries, 79, Northwich Road, Cranage, demolition of existing building and erection of three detached dwellings.

Sandbach: Rowland Homes, Elworth Hall Farm, Dean Close, to substitute Belgrave house types on plots 5, 12 and 20 to replace Atherton house types as

Congleton: Martin O’Donnell, Havannah County Primary School, Malhamdale Road, construction of a modula building to house our existing pre-school.

Middlewich: Mr B Prior, Forever Fuels, 225, Blackamoo Road, Maidenhead, SL6 8RT, for Faulkner Drive, wood-pellet depot comprising hopper/storage and delivery/ loading facility; Mr P Mccarthy, Cledford Villa, Cledford Lane, two-storey rear extension; Mr T Messenger, PBS Properties, 87, Wheelock Street, construction o four semi-detached town houses on land at the rear of the forme Red Lion Public House latterly The Cats Bar.

Rural: G Dagley 1, Tidnoc Avenue, Congleton, for Saw Pit Wood, Shellow Lane, North Rode, demolition of workshop/ storage buildings and the erection of six timber holiday lodges; Miss J Morris, 158, Congleton Road North, Schola Green, extension to time limit on planning permission 08/1060/ out construction of one twostorey dwelling with parking and landscaping; Mr and Mrs A and L Needham, Bank Farm, Ban Lane, North Rode, photovoltaic ground mounted array for the production of solar electricity; Mr and Mrs Paul Gordon, Swallow Farm, Elton Lane, Winterley, extension to time limit of planning permission p08/0421 for demolition o existing stables, construction o new stables, forge and ancillary accommodation and facilities; Mr M Barber, Ivybank, Nursery Road, Oakhanger, single-storey rear extension and internal alterations; Mr S Willford, 42, Grenville Close, Haslington, alterations and extension on front of house to form cloaks/ porch; Mr Shaw 29, Moorby Avenue, Burnage, M19 1ND, for land adjacent to The Harrington Arms, Leek Road, Bosley, replacing the existing gated access to the site with a new gated access to Cheshire East design and contract requirements, to provide a substantially safer access; Mrs G Edwards, Scholar Green CP School, Congleton Road North, Scholar Green, provision of new ramped footpaths from site entrance to school entrance complete with handrails, refurbishment of front entrance lobby with new windows and doors, new external lighting to the footpath and access approaches, concentration o extension to parking area to provide six additional parking spaces; Mrs H Bailey, 15, Woodhouse Lane, Gawsworth, ground floor extensions and replacement roof. An ancient church in need requires friends who live further away

By Rachel Naylor A group has been launched to ensure that Astbury’s “iconic” church has a secure future.

Friends of Astbury Church wants people to have a direct impact on the wellbeing of St Mary’s, on School Lane.

running of the church.

It added that maintaining the fabric, the renovation and restoration of the building itself on top is a huge task and should be open to a wider body of people for whom the building itself will have greater meaning.

Mr Sharples said: “We have a lot of people who have connections with the church. They sing in the choir, for example, or have had weddings and christenings here.

gives people a lot of pleasure and our doors are always open.

“We have a responsibility to upkeep this beautiful building but it falls on a few people which is why we are appealing to people outside of the parish who have an affiliation with the building.”

Members of Friends of Astbury Church will get invited to exclusive future events to be confirmed, such as concerts and dinners, and receive a newsletter about the church.

The Chronicle, Thursday, 10th November, 2011. 7

Leisure centre pool to close

The swimming pool at Congleton Leisure Centre is to close for “vital repairs” next week.

It will be closed from Monday to Thursday so that a replacement water tank can be installed. All other areas of the leisure centre will remain open.

The pool will reopen on Friday. A council spokesman said: “Additional maintenance work has been brought forward and will also take place during the week to avoid any further closures this year.

“Alternative swimming pools can be found in Sandbach, Alsager and Macclesfield.”

For more information, visit the Congleton Leisure Centre pages at or follow developments via twitter @cecleisure

The Rev Jonathan Sharples, the rector, said the Grade I listed building costs £1,700 a week to run but relies for income solely on donations and legacies, as it is independent of Government subsidy.

Although St Mary’s is one of the largest church buildings in Cheshire, the parish of Astbury is one of the smallest, with less than 1,000 peo-

le living within its boundaries.

The parish magazine said those who attend services at the church should be responsible for providing the finances which enable the day-to-day

“Many people love the church; it’s an iconic building on the village green. It’s one of most photographed village greens in Cheshire.

“We’ve got a great big building and there’s a lot of people who would certainly like it to stay there, as a historic monument and one of the most beautiful buildings in the area.

“It costs around £88,000 a year. Four years ago, we had to spend a quarter of a million pounds on the spire on the roof.

“Part of the money was raised by the congregation but some was funded by English Heritage as it’s a grade I listed building.

He added: “So far there’s been a slow take up but the group’s only in its nascent stages. We’re still setting up the committee. The church has great architecture, it

Council consults with bus and taxi service providers

A consultation event on Friday will discuss Cheshire East Council’s tendering of contracts with bus and taxi providers.

The authority has been re-examining its tendering programme, how it manages relationships with transort contractors and how it can improve the quality of service to customers.

Now, Cheshire East Council and assenger transport specialists TAS Partnership are offering companies the chance to contribute to the review.

Providers will get the opportunity to discuss the council’s terms and conditions of contract; quality standards; and the procurement of home-to-school transport.

Coun Rod Menlove, Cabinet member with responsibility for environmental services, said: “Managing directors or those responsible for tendering for council contracts are invited to attend these important one-day events.

“The council and TAS Partnership will make short presentations but we also want to hear the views of visitors on what we can expect from each other.

“For example, on the procurement of home-to-school transport, should we bundle routes and contracts and commission one operator for one school? These are just some themes we are interested to hear views on.”

Two consultation events have already taken place this week — at Tatton Park on Monday, another was held yesterday (Wednesday) at Alexandra Stadium, Crewe and a third takes place tomorrow at Tatton Park for taxi / minibus providers.

The consultation will run from 10am until 2.30pm and up to two delegates per company will be permitted, although places may be restricted to one per company.

Any providers interested in attending should contact the council on 01270 371479.


Vast array of carpets at

Royle Street

The vast array of carpets on display at Royle Street Carpets’ premises in Royle Street, off Rood Hill, in Congleton. (“Chronicle” photo. 924/01).

Mr Sharples said: “We’re thinking string quartets and drinks on the rectory lawn to thank them for giving something back!

“The church was mentioned in the Domesday Book and has been there for 1,000 years; we want to keep it standing for next 1,000 years.”

Eye off iPhone

An iPhone was stolen from the driver’s side of a Ford Fiesta at the Shell garage, Clayton Bypass, Congleton, while the owner was filling up, at 7.50am on 26th October.

Donations received though the friends will be administered under the charitable status of the parochial church council, enabling it to be gift-aided where appropriate, increasing the income under current rules.

It is recommended that “Friends” make an annual donation of whatever they can afford.

To join the Friends of Astbury Church pick up a leaflet from St Mary’s Church, Glebe Farm Shop or the Egerton Arms, or email the rector on and he will send a membership form or write to the membership secretary c/o the Rectory, Astbury, CW12 4RQ.

You’re on to a winner! Order raffle and draw tickets from the “Chronicle” 1,000 from £51.00 5,000 from £83.00 Call in at our offices: 11, High Street, Congleton Call: 01260 273737 DELIVERY TIME: THREE WEEKS



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