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The Chronicle, Thursday, 15th March, 2012. www.chronicleseries.co.uk
Tremendous prices throughout the sale this week with dairy cattle to a top price of £2,190 being the est of an entry of 49 heifers.
Following Saturday’s excellent store sale, demand for calves followed suit with part reared Charolais bull calves to £492 and heifers at the same age at £438. Younger calves to a top price of £402 for a superb Simmental calf from Messrs Smith. Heifer calves sold to an average of £303.
Demand for lamb was strong roducing a market average of 200p/kg and a standard quotation of 210p. Ewe trade topped at £115 to average £84 with a scarcity of arren cows hitting a top price of 176.5p/kg for Over Age Clean with best full-mouthed cows to 146.5p/kg for Belgians. Market average £840.
At the other end of the scale, roduce sold readily. CLEAN CATTLE (8): distinct shortage seeing prime medium heifers to 170p for Simmentals with commercial Simmentals to 145p. Heavy heifers topped 198p for a prime Limousin from Eric Mitchell, who sold Blondes to 193p and Angus to 188p. Top price of the day £1,188.
OVER 30-MONTH STOCK (36): grade one Friesians to 146.5p with others from Ben Elkin to 144p. Herefords to 141p and Simmentals to 139p. Prices: grade one cows (136p); grade two cows to 120p (112p); grade three cows to 107.5p); top price £1,191.38 (£839.28).
DAIRIES (70): 52 milkers, 10 in-calf heifers, four British Friesian bullers and four young calves met an outstanding trade that continued at a pace right to the end. Quality was mixed, however, prices still peaked at £2,190 with eight over £2,000 and the top 16 averaging £2,008.
Top call went to Messrs Simpson and Allen, of Towcester, for a Roylane Jordan daughter giving 29kg, who went to Mr J Fernyhough, of Swythamley.
Close behind was Messrs Osbourne, of Northants, at £2,160 for a fresh heifer giving 26kg. She went to Mr A Brocklehurst, of Wincle. He also went on to take a stylish red and white heifer from Robinsons, of Louth, for £2,140.
The special entry of in-calf heifers went to just short of £1,800 with some two-year-old British Friesian bulling heifers surpassing all expectations at £935. Prices: Q1 heifers to £2,190 (£2,008); Q2 heifers to £1,800 (£1,696).
STORE CATTLE: 524 store and breeding cattle were on offer with plenty of buyers in attendance saw a top price of £1,410 for a Limousin cow with heifer calf at foot. Belgians with Limousin heifer at foot to £1,390 and £1,370 for Simmentals with Limousin heifers at foot.
In-calf beef heifers topped £1,020 for Aberdeen Angus (seven months in-calf). Stores topped £1,410 for Aberdeen Angus Steers with Limousins to £1,270.
Hereford steers to £1,075 (23 months) with Charolais steers to £1,075 (21 months of age).
Younger stock saw 11-monthold Bazadaise Steers at £1,040.
Friesian steers also saw a good trade topping £910 giving an overall average for steers of £833.46.
Store heifers topped £1,095 for Limousins from Messrs Done, of Bosley, (23 months) with Simmentals at £1,090 (22 months). Average for heifers £725.
BUTCHERS’ LAMBS (352): fewer about with demand bein stronger than ever. Standard weights topped 217p (200.5p.) Medium weights to 240p from Alan Lancaster and 239p from John Brough (214p). Heavy lambs to 234p from John Brough with others at 218p (191p). Overweights to 184p. Top priced lambs £1094p.
Quality price reporting, Lambs: premium max 240p (237p); prime max 222p (200p); commercial max 168p (160p).
CULL EWES (119): best ewes to £115 with others at £114 (£84.25). Cull rams to £126 (£105).
EWES WITH LAMBS AT FOOT (18 lots): top price £200 for six-toothed ewes with doubles from with two toothed ewes with doubles to £197 and full-mouthed ewes with doubles to £138. Store ewes to £132 apiece. Killing ewes (48) to a top price of £132 (£128).
CALVES (68): an advertised entry of strong calves topped £492 for Charolais bulls from Woodward Partners with others at £475 with Belgian Blue heifers from the same vendors to £438, Limousins £435 and Charolais £425.
Younger calves saw Simmentals topping £402 with others at £355 (£341).
Limousins to £368 with others at £320, (£319). Herefords to £322. Blondes to £312. Friesians to £220 (15, £99). Angus to £212.
Heifers topped £295 for Limousins. Blues to £275. Angus to £150.
PRODUCE: seven lots on offer producing a top price for hay of £27 per big bale with a further lot to £107per ton. Silage to £27per bale (£24). Straw to £71 per ton.
FRESH CALVES (188): 65 black and white calves sold to £156 (£55.98).
Another good trade especially for medium/good Continental heifers all over £210. Top spot went to Hill Billy at Wildboarclough. Prices: Holstein cross (20) (£76.60) to £156 (Holmes Chapel); Friesian (45) (£46.82) to £150 (Cranage); Hereford (4) (£195.50) to £230 (Lach Dennis); Red (2) (£24) to £24 (Rushton Spencer); Simmental cross (20) (£314.30) to £368 (Hassall); Limousin cross (4) (£175) to £202 (Holmes Chapel); Blonde D’Aquitaine (2) (£279) to £290 (Morley); British Blue (21) (£289.76) to £370 (Wildboarclough); Jersey (2) (£15) to £18 (Gawsworth); Shorthorn (2) (£83) to £94 (Byley); Aberdeen Angus (11) (£206.18) to £264 (Siddington); Sussex cross (1) (£150) to £150 (Medhurst Green).
Heifers: Holstein cross (1) (£18) to £18 (Cranage); Hereford cross (7) (£141.86) to £180 (Siddington); Simmental cross (8) (£216) to £248 (Bosley); Limousin cross (68) (£156) to £205 (Rudyard); British Blue (12) (£215.42) to £320 (Wildboarclough); Aberdeen Angus (10) (£96.70) to £184 (Lach Dennis ).
POULTRY (786 HEADS): a good range of stock to suit both the hybrid and pure breed fanciers Point of lay warrens sold well at £9 per head, Light Sussex hybrids faring better at £9, £12. Indeed £12 was the standard price for a range of poultry stock. Cream Legbars, Welsummers, Rhode Island Reds, Vorweks,
Gold Laced Orpingtons. Barred Wyandotte, Lavender Frizzle Perkins and a fine miniature white Silky Pullet. Top price was for Buff Orpington pullets at £50 each.
Best prices included Lady Amhursty pheasants and peacocks at £25, Mandarin drakes £16.
An increase in the lots of hatching eggs was matched with solid prices. Geese eggs fetched £1.20 each; others per dozen: Welsummer £7.50-£10; New Hampshire Red £8; Leghorns £9; Light Sussex £6-£8; French Marans £7.50; Silkies £6; call ducks £12.
DAIRY, BREEDING AND STORE CATTLE (136): dairy cattle surprisingly in short supply again, despite strong demand from a large crowd of buyers. A fresh heifer from a regular Lancashire vendor made £1,750 and a very neat Red and White heifer made £1640 to a local producer.
In the beef breeding cattle, a nice run of in-calf cows and heifers. Pedigree Beef Shorthorns, due in a couple of months, made to £1,000, £950 etc. with a run of in-calf Angus heifers to £640 (twice), £620 etc.
Store cattle: another terrific trade on a selection of cattle which really did include something for everybody. Quality suckler-bred cattle again at a premium, but it seems the plainer they are, the dearer they get.
Several runs of steers over £1,000 to a top of £1,220 for a Charolais cross, with Shorthorn crosses to £1,200.
Heifers didn’t quite break the £1,000 mark, at a top of £965 for Messrs. Lomas’s Charolais cross but some excellent “cow makers” from £800 to £950.
Fewer young bulls than expected, but the jump in finished prices seen recently has helped confidence, with plenty of competition throughout to £765 for Limousin crosses.
Steers: Charolais cross £1,220 Shorthorn cross £1,200 Blue cross £1,180 Montbeliarde cross £1,100 Charolais cross £1050 Limousin cross £995.
Heifers: Charolais cross £965 Angus cross £945 Limousin cross £900 Charolais cross £820 Limousin cross £800 Hereford cross £780.
Bulls: Limousin cross £765 Limousin cross £745 Charolais cross £745 Limousin cross £695 Hereford cross £420 Holstein cross £350.
PIGS (199): the 14 cull cows and boars, only a small entry, met a good demand with best white sows selling to 72p. One boar at 50p, 13 sows to 72p (66.90p). Sows: £195.50, £181.30. The 74 butchers pigs’ averaged £98.22. The smallest entry for several weeks met a very fast trade for best gilts, selling to a top of 139p. More pigs are required every Monday to meet the present demand. Coloured pigs selling from 73p to 104p. Prices: 10 porkers to 115p (105.30p); 18 cutters to 130p (107.63p); 43 baconer to 139p (111.30p); three overweight to 114p (98.13p); 74 overall 109.18p.
At 112 head, store and breeding pigs met an improvement in demand for all weights. Prices: £/head weight vendor £59 coloured 58kg; £56 43kg; £54 52kg Alsager; £53 42kg; £40 coloured 62kg; £43 45kg; £41 29, Biddulph; £40 41kg; £28 17kg Elworth.
In the breeding section in-pig Welsh gilts sold to £170 and a large white stock boar £195.
STORE AND BREEDING SHEEP (241): 31 cade lambs was the largest entry of the season,
selling to £44 for weaned and £24 on the bottle (£22.74). Good demand for ewes and lambs to a top of £198 for full-mouth Mules with twins. Singles to £156 for Suffolk crosses.
Still demand for hoggets selling to a top of £89.
Scanned in-lamb mule shearlings sold well to £160.
FARM PRODUCE (52 LOADS): produce entries are holding up well with 53 loads on offer with trade remaining firm for all commodities. Best quality small bale hay topped at £145 per tonne with the next load at £135 per tonne, but both these were pipped for top price of the day by a load of good quality round bale hay at £160 per tonne. Other top quality big bale hay made £118 and £125 per tonne with decent, if not very best quality, around the £100 mark.
Plenty of silage and haylage on offer again with the best haylage £72 to £82 per tonne, decent quality £50 to £60 and silage at £40 to £45 for wrapped and £42 for loose.
In the straw department, the biggest load of barley straw on offer, 16.52 tonnes, also made the highest price, £100 per tonne but other good loads at £85 to £95 per tonne. Big bale wheat straw met a firm trade at £72 to £82 per tonne and oat straw generally £72 to £80 per tonne with one exceptional load at £105 per tonne.
A single load of pea straw made £45.
Interesting to note the same week last year, when there was an entry of 47 loads. Small bale hay — several loads over £200 up to £225 per tonne, big bale hay up to £190 per tonne, straw prices much the same at this year.
EGGS (700 DOZEN): only a small entry of hen eggs met another good trade. Heavy loading of goose eggs did not affect the price.
Barn eggs small and medium to £1 (£1).
Another good entry of 188½ dozen duck eggs sold to £2.10 and (£1.80), 175 goose eggs to £1.30 (95p); 33lb dressed turkey £26.
STOCKFEED (1,554 BAGS): Estima £1.75; Wilja £2.75 (£2.25); Piper £3.25 (£3.25); Cara £2.25 (£2.25); Nadine £2 (£2); Celine £2.50 (£2.50); Estima £2 (£2); Romano £2.50 (£2.50); Ceasar £2 (£2); Victoria £2.25 (£2.25); 100 x washed Nadine cross 12.5kg £2.50; baker cross 40 £5.50 (£5); baby £5.50 (£5.25).
Stock feed: carrots (881): £1.10 (£1); rolled barley 3.50 (£3); potatoes 1.25 (£1); rolled oats 4.25 (£4); barley grain 5.25 (£4); hay £2.25 (£2.25); barley straw £2.25 (£2.25); swedes £1.50 (£1.50).
VEGETABLES (1,085): an increased entry especially dirty carrots over supply resulted in plenty: 28lb bags of dirty carrots at £1 each, that’s 3½p per lb. Prices: dirty carrots per 12.5kg £1.50 (£1.15); washed carrots £3 (£2.50); beetroot per 12.5 kg £2 (£2); onion per 12.5 kg £2.75 (£2.50); onion per 20 kg £4.90 (£5); cabbage tundra per six £1.20 (£1); cabbage Savoy per six £1.50 (£1.25); cabbage hard per six £1.25 (£1); red cabbage per six £1.50 (£1.50); Jan King per six £1.75 (£1.50); sprout per 5kg £1.75 (£1.50); sprout stem per eight £2.50 (£2); swede per 12.5kg £4 (£3); parsnip per 5kg £2.50 (£1.75); leek per 5kg £2.75 (£2).
CULL COWS, OTM STEERS AND CULL BULLS (132): 76 black and white cows £1,174.12 (£796.46); 13
Limousins averaged £1,096.43, 10 British Blues £1,043.93 and one Devon to £1,407.84.
More cows needed to stop the buyers fighting.
Cows: British Blue cross 716kg at 227p or £1625.32; Limousin cross 738kg at 191p or £1409.58; Devon cross 838kg at 168p or £1407.84; Limousin cross 758kg at 170p or £1288.60; British Blue 700kg at 179p or £1253; Limousin cross 760kg at 164p or £1246.40; Limousin cross 730kg at 170p or £1241; Hereford 874kg at 140p or £1223.60.
BUTCHERS’ SHEEP (852): the 746 old season lambs sold to 254p for 49.6kg Rouge crosses from Roger and Simon Bailey, of Rushton Spencer (209.2p). Export spec lambs, from 38 to 42kgs all from 210p to 230p, up to 245p for 42kg Texel crosses.
The Baileys saw their heavier, but superbly finished lambs make to 254p, 250p and average more than 20p up on the week with 442 of the entry weighing in excess of 46kg. Prices: premium 254p (229.5p); prime 221p (214.5p); others 200p (193p). The 106 cull ewes and rams averaged overall £85.81 down on the week.
Texel cross ewes to £140, £120, etc; Charollais cross ewes to £116; Mule ewes to £108, £104 etc; Charollais rams to £120; Texel rams to £120; Blueface Leiceste rams to £104.
BUTCHERS’ CATTLE (67): shortage fuelled the trade, but all 11 buyers around the ring, buying on 16 accounts, were fit as could be. Few premium quality steers and heifers on offer, but all the top quality young bulls made in excess of 200p, to a top of 216p for a 634 kg Blue cross. One happy Warrington vendor saw his pen of five bulls peak at £1436, and average £1,324!
Top spot, however, went to a super heifer which, first in the ring, kicked trade off in style by making 228p and, at 514kg totalled £1171. Quite a number o heifers made well over £1100.
No premium quality steers, but plenty of heavyweight, wellfinished sorts making to 190p fo a 656kg Simmental cross, and grossing to £1391 for a Blonde cross.
Encouraging to see such a buoyant trade at Chelford Chelford Market has long been renowned as a centre where there are buyers for all types of livestock, whether they be premium quality or otherwise.
quite happy to attend markets, select what they want, and pay a fair price.
In recent weeks, trade at the Thursday primestock sales has been phenomenal, illustrated most clearly by prices being paid last week at this centrally located auction centre, close to the M6 and M60 motorways.
Quality cattle seem to be in short supply in the sale ring, but the best heifers last week made up to 228p per kilogram, with an outstanding trade for young bulls for processing, many o which would go into the catering trade.
Buyers from all over the UK, and in particular a large number of butcher and wholesale buyers from within the local area, are in attendance each week and, allied to the additional competition provided by export buyers, has produced exceptional prices for stock put forward by local farmers.
The most striking example is in the cull cow ring. It is easy to remember the dark days of only five years or so ago when all the cattle were restricted to a Government buying price, but since 2006, the re-opening of export markets for older beef, and the strong demand for mature beef from catering outlets, there has been a resurgence in demand. Last week, cull cows made up to 227p per kilogram for a young, 716 kilo British Blue cross, which grossed £1,625. Thirteen Limousin cross cows averaged £1,096, 10 British Blue crosses averaged £1043, with a Devon cow to £1407.
Bulls sold for a top of 216p per kilogram, the top five bulls averaging 208.5p per kilogram. There is no doubt that premium quality steers and heifers would have sold exceptionally well, and the question has to be asked can anyone seriously think that direct selling is a sensible option at present?
If cattle are presented for sale at an auction market, all the processors will have to come out and bid for them and then we will see the true level of trade.
Sheep prices have been fuelled by strong demand in France and Belgium, and particularly, o course, the increasing ethnic trade within the UK.
An excellent entry of 852 lambs were forward at Chelford last Thursday, selling again to an exceptional trade.
Regular vendors Messrs Bailey, of Rushton Spencer, saw their best 49.6kg lambs make to a top price of 254p per kilogram.
The majority of the cull cow throughput at Chelford is still, of course, dairy cows, and last Thursday 76 black and white cows averaged £796. A far cry indeed from the days when cows were restricted to a price of approximately £250.
Catering trade is also driving demand in the clean cattle, ie those under 30 months old. A number of major producers are tied into direct supply contracts with major processors, supplying the large supermarket chains. Many of these processors do not like using markets, because they do not want to face the competition, and therefore pay a competitive price for the cattle, but local wholesalers, unhindered by supermarket contracts, are
It is interesting that most deadweight orientated processors will heavily discount heavie lambs, but last Thursday’s trade at Chelford again proved that a ready market exists for premium quality, heavier weights, providing you are not selling to a supermarketdominated processor.
Export weight lambs, those between 39 and 43 kilos liveweight, mostly made between 215 and 230p per kilogram.
Twenty-eight recorded purchasers drove the trade on cows, cattle and sheep throughout the day.
It is encouraging for local farmers to see such a buoyant trade within a busy market, and to see them at last gain just rewards for the efforts they put in to finishing stock to a high standard. Meetings where rape victims find support
The Chronicle, Thursday, 15th March, 2012. www.chronicleseries.co.uk 7
DANESIDE Country Park Holiday Homes - Sales and Hire - OPEN ALL YEAR
By Chris Young A support group where rape victims can find solace by talking to each other about their ordeals has received money to set up projects in Macclesfield and Crewe
Thanks to money from Lloyds TSB, the charity The Rape and Sexual Abuse Support Centre will hold meetings in the new areas once a month.
Karen King, who will help start the Crewe group, said many women felt uncomfortable talking about their experiences with others, even close friends and family, and struggled in silence to cope with the trauma.
She said: “People will get emotional support. It is a safe place for survivors to gain strength from each other. People know from experience how other survivors are feeling.
“Sexual violence is a huge taboo because the very nature of the crime is ugly. These groups will encourage people to rebuild their self-confidence.
“The whole point of the group is to reduce the sense of isolation by finding this commonality with other people. A lot of survivors carry a sense of shame, but that shame belongs to the perpetrator.”
She told the “Chronicle” that the group did not discuss ongoing criminal cases.
Before attending the meetings, women are given an initial one on one assessment and offered advice by counsellors.
There was no obligation to attend set number of the free, sessions, which last two hours.
The group is open to women over 18 years old.
The charity hopes to start a similar group for male victims.
For information, call 01925 221546 or 01744 877987.
This week, the Mumsnet website revealed that 83% of women who were raped did not report the crime and 32% did not tell family or friends.
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The following cases have recently been heard at South Cheshire Magistrates Court, sitting in Crewe.
Raymond James Palmer, (69), of 35, Repton Drive in Haslington, was sent to prison for 10 weeks and given a four year driving ban for committing several offences while he was serving a suspended prison sentence for driving in Sandbach while disqualified and refusing to give a blood specimen.
He received a 12-week sentence suspended for a year on 20th January for driving his Jaguar on Old Mill Lane while disqualified from holding a licence.
On 31st January he drove the same Jaguar on Crewe Road in Haslington without a licence or insurance and refused to give a lood sample when asked to by olice.
Paul Joseph Cone, (47), of 30, Burnside Terrace in Addiewell, West Calder, Scotland, was anned from driving for 30 months and fined £1,000 for driving on the M6 at Sandbach while almost four times over the legal limit.
On 12th February a breath test found he had 121mcgs of alcohol in 100mls of breath. The legal limit is 35mcgs. He also has to ay £85 costs and a £15 victim surcharge.
Mark Ludlow, (30), of 13, Rochester Drive in Harrow, London, was banned from driving for 18 months and fined £360 for driving a Seat Leon on Middlewich Road in Sandbach while over the drink drive limit. He had 64mcgs of alcohol in 100mls of breath. He has to pay £85 costs and a £15 victim surcharge.
John Anthony Smith, (28), of Caravan Park, Duchy Road,
Salford, was fined £65 and ordered to pay £85 costs for possession of cannabis in Sandbach on 1st August. He must also pay a £15 victim surcharge.
Laura Kathleen Sim, (22), of 3, Fairfax Close, Biddulph, was fined £100 and given three penalty points for speeding in her Volkswagen on New Buxton Road at Wildboarclough on 22nd August. She has to pay £45 costs to Cheshire Police Authority and a £15 victim surcharge.
Adam Mountford, (24), of 170, Gresty Road in Crewe, was banned from driving for 18 months and fined £150 for failing to provide a breath specimen after being stopped by police while driving a Peugeot 206 on Crewe Road in Wheelock on 19th February.
He also admitted driving without third party insurance and without a proper licence and fined a further £150. He also has to pay £85 costs and a £15 victim surcharge.
Christopher Podmore, (22), of 139, Longridge in Knutsford, was banned from driving for 36 months and fined £200 for driving his Suzuki on Chelford Road in Holmes Chapel on 18th February while over the legal limit, driving without due care and attention, causing an accident and failing to stop, not having third party insurance and not having a proper licence. He had 61mcgs of alcohol in 100mls of breath when stopped by police. The legal limit is 35mcgs. He was also ordered to pay £85 costs and a £15 victim surcharge.
Benjamin Leroy N Martin, (26), of 20, Crayford Avenue in Congleton, was fined £525 for driving a Peugeot 406 on Buxton Road in Congleton on 11th October without proper insurance.
His licence was endorsed with six points and he was ordered to pay £85 costs and a £15 victim surcharge..
David Waltho Roberts, (47), of 2, Lon Sarnau, Bethesda, near Bangor, North Wales, was fined £300 for driving a Transit van on the M6 at Sandbach on 28th October without proper insurance. His licence was endorsed with six points and he has to pay £45 costs and a £15 victim surcharge.
Michael Andrew Jones, (20), of 3, Charles Square in Hassall Green, was given a 12-month driving ban and fined £300 for driving a Seat Ibiza on Newcastle Road in Smallwood while over the legal limit. He had 89mlgs of alcohol in 10mls of blood when he was arrested on 13th November. He was also ordered to pay £200 costs and a £15 victim surcharge.
Richard Rock, (27), of 34, Hunters Close in Biddulph, was fined £610 and had his licence endorsed with six points for driving a Fiat Punto in John Street, Congleton, on 24th December without proper insurance or a proper licence. He has to pay £85 costs and a £15 victim surcharge.
Ian Crawley, (53), of 4, Beechfield Drive in Middlewich, was sent to prison for 32 weeks and given a five year driving ban for numerous drink driving charges.
On 24th February he drove a Mercedes on Crewe Road in Winterley while over the legal limit, while disqualified from driving and with no insurance. A breath test found he had 133 mcgs of alcohol in 100mls of breath, four times the legal limit.
On 28th February he was arrested for driving a BMW on Weston Road in Crewe while disqualified from driving.
Ashley James Young (32), of
Brook House, Englesea Brook, was banned from driving for 36 months and fined £720 for driving a Ford Sierra on Newcastle Road in Weston without proper insurance and failing to give a blood sample to be tested for alcohol. He has to pay £620 court costs and a £15 victim surcharge.
Emil Suster, (59), of 197, Gainsborough Road, Crewe, was banned from driving for six months and fined £100 for failing to give the identity of the driver of a Volkswagen on Park Lane in Congleton on 15th November that was travelling over the 30mph speed limit.
His son appeared in court to tell magistrates that Suster was in hospital in Slovakia. He was found guilty in his absence and the ban was due to repeat offending.
Jean Lea, (56), of 60, Long Lane, Harriseahead, was fined £115 for driving a Toyota vehicle on Butterton Lane, Oakhanger, on 11th May, over the 30mph speed limit. She has to pay £45 costs to Cheshire Police Authority and a £15 victim surcharge.
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