Full refund within 30 days if you're not completely satisfied.
6 The Chronicle, Thursday, 8th September, 2011. www.chronicleseries.co.uk
FRESH CALVES (110): 42 lack and white bulls £132 (£51.12).
Bulls: Holstein x (35): (£53.60) to £132 (Buglawton); Friesian (7): (£38.71) to £62 (Buglawton); Ayrshire (1): to £34; Hereford (2): (£157) to £172 (Siddington); Red (1): to £68; Charolais x (1): to £295; Simmental x (8): (£258.75) to £288 (Hassall); Gelbvieh x (1): to £80 (Elworth); British Blue (7): (£239.29) to £315; Shorthorn (8): (£72.13) to £110 (Medhurst Green); Aberdeen Angus (3): (£180) to £215 (Lach Dennis); Sussex x (1): to £105 (Medhurst Green); Swedish Red (3): (£84.67) to £130 (Moreton).
Heifers: Holstein x (2): (£41) to £48 (Snelson); Hereford (1): to £115 (Siddington); Simmental x (10): (208.80) to £255 (Hassall); Limousin x (2): (£150.50) to £186 (Wincle); British Blue (8): (£278.13) to £450; Shorthorn (1): to £60 (Medhurst Green); Aberdeen Angus (6): (£208.33) to £245 (Betchton Heath); Sussex x (1): top £95 (Medhurst Green).
HEADS POULTRY (2,011): ornamental waterfowl proved articularly popular again. Enthusiastic bidding secured good rices for vendors with mandarins and teal achieving £26, ruddy shell ducks £20. Carolinas £19, magpies £18, crested Cayugas and wigeons £14-£16; rarer geese fared well with Bluebells and light Sussex reaching £22, Daisybelles £20, black rock £14. Sale of pure reeds was variable. Best price was for a blue silkie hen at £28. Other best prices: Welsummers £18, Rhode Island reds, gold silkies and buff Orpingtons £16, Pekins £19, old English rabbit £22.
STORE AND BREEDING CATTLE: top call of £1,020 for a sturdy outfit with the majority around the £950 level.
A small entry of breeding ulls found new homes without too much trouble. Leading the trade was a nice young Limousin which sold for 1,680gns (£1,764) closely followed by a 26-monthold pedigree Hereford at 1,400gns (£1,512).
A mixed bag of stores met a very brisk trade on the back of a climbing beef price. As always forward cattle looked very well sold, topping at £1,035 for Simmental x steers. Lancashire heifers sold to a top of £895 with Blues coming close second at £845.
Steers: Simmental x (17 months old) £1,035; Limousin x (28 months old) £940; Simmental x (16 months old) £900; Hereford x (21 months old) £895; Limousin x (28 months old) £840.
Heifers: Limousin x (18 months old) £895; British Blue (20 months old) £845; Blonde x (24 months old) £820; Limousin x (18 months old) £795; Hereford x (21 months old) £750.
PIGS (435): the 20 cull sows and boars met a slight “improvement” in demand for est meated sows which sold to 67p.
Three boars to 40p (38.26p); 17 sows to 67p (56.94p).
Sows: £210, £178.73, £170.28.
The 70 butchers’ pigs were a small entry and not much top
WEDNESDAY, 14th SEPT. 2011
Special Sale of Shrubs, Trees, Conifers, Hedging &
Spring Flowering Bulbs at 10.30 a.m. in conjunction with our normal weekly sale. Frank Marshall, Chelford Tel: 01625 861122 Ref. NDA/JEF
C6821h quality on offer. The few first class sold very well with gilts to 144p and boars to 128p. Rare breeds and overweight pigs 42p to 97p.
Prices: 13 porkers to 144p (99.50p); 31 cutters to 140p (113.30p); 24 baconers to 134p (92.69p); two overweights to 97p (97p); 70 overall average 102.56p.
There were 345 store and breeding pigs with best weaners (16kg) to £31.
Prices £/head: £57 at 62kg (Knypersley); £50 Gloucester at 60kg; £46 at 46kg (Alsager); £46 at 46kg Marton; £43 at 47kg.
An excellent entry of breeding pigs with some well sold and others just above butchers’ prices. Plenty of highlights with pedigree in-pig Welsh gilts to £320 and pedigree in-pig Pietrain to £320.
Sample prices: sows and litters £300, £270, £245 etc; in-pig gilts £320, £320, £320, £300 etc; boars £250, £165, £150.
STORE AND BREEDING SHEEP (824): the 564 store lambs saw Texel ewe lambs to £90.
Prices: 191 ewe lambs to £90 (£68.09); 373 feeding lambs to £75 (£58.62): 564 overall lambs averaged £61.83.
Ewe lambs: Texel £90, £86, £86 etc; Zwartble £86; Jacob £71, £65; Suffolk x £67, £65.
Feeding lambs: Texel £75, £67, £50, £67; Suffolk £66, £63, £62; Masham £62.50; Charollais £62, £60, £59; Jacob £58, £56.
There were 260 breeding ewes, which saw a good demand for mule shearling to £155. Texel x shearlings met an improved trade with top quality to £170 (£151).
Prices: shearling ewes: Texel x to £170 (£151); mule to £155 (£145); Suffolk to £136 (£134).
Only five Texel rams on offer, but a real trade with shearlings from 330gns to 370gns and a four-year-old at 250gns.
FARM PRODUCE (9): trade was firm for those loads on offer, including the only load of hay, 6.9 tonnes in big bales which made £125 per tonne. A small load of good quality haylage made £70 per tonne. The remainder of the entry was made up of wheat straw, small bale at £82 per tonne and big bale at £69 to £76 per tonne.
EGGS (1,630 DOZEN): free range: extra large £1.85; large £1.10; medium £1.35. Barn: extra large £1.10; large £1.04; medium 84p; small 42p. Duck (14 dozen) £3; 50 dozen quail 50p.BAGS POTAOTES (753): potatoes just a bit dearer.
Prices: Sceptre £1.50; Bard £2; Wilja £3.25; Romano £3; Maxine £3; rocket £2.50; Maris Peer £1.50; Accord £2.75; Nadine £2.50; Javelin £3; Accord (Mids) £2; Estima £2.50; Casablanca £3.25; 310 bags of stockfeed carrots £1-£1.20; SF potatoes £1; 1,200 baking potatoes 1,375p; boxes of salad potatoes £5.50; 10kg washed Nadine.
VEGETABLES (2,248): Prices: parsnip x 5kg £4; cauliflower x 8 £2.50; spring cabbage x 10 £4; Savoy x 6 £1.50; cabbage x 8 £2.75; Savoy x 6 £1.50; cabbage red x 6 £3; mixed lettuce x 8 £2; Webb x 12 £2; Cos x 12 £1.50; leeks x 10lb £3.75; courgettes x 5kg £2; green damsons 25-38p per lb; Victoria plums 20 per lb; cooking apples 13p per lb Kohl Rabi x 6 £4.50; bunch carrots 25p -35p (1,060 bunches); dirty carrots x 28lb £2.75; washed carrots £3; runner beans x 5lb £2; broccoli x 10lb £4; bunch beetroot 45p; vine tomatoes x 11lb £6; rhubarb x 15lb £3.75; beetroot x 28lb £2.50; turnip £1.80; celery x 6 £2.75; marrow 20p-40p; celery x 6 £2.75; pumpkins £3.50; Romanesque x 8 £3.50; pears 30p er lb.
CULL COWS, BULLS AND OTM STEERS AND BULLS (141): the 81 black and white cows sold to £1,215.52 (£695.71).
Cows: Holstein x at 856kg 142p or £1,215.52; Simmental x at 794kg 152p or £1,206.88; Aberdeen Angus at 742kg 150p or £1,113; Charolais x at 816kg 136p or £1,109.76; Limousin x at 702kg 156p or £1,095.12.
Cull cows: Holstein x (65): (110.72p) to 144p; Friesian (16): (102.12p) to 131p.
BUTCHERS’ SHEEP (1,020): the 885 butchers’ lambs sold to 192p — 41.3kg, 45.4kg, and 45.6kg Texel crosses.
Export quality lambs again mostly in excess of 180p to a top of 192p on three occasions.
A large proportion of heavier lambs, over 45kg and therefore out of export specifications, but nevertheless selling consistently well throughout.
Averages: premium to 192p (185.5p); prime to 183p (175.2p); others to 167p (163.5p).
The 135 cull ewes and rams saw Texel crosses to £100 four times, £95, £91 etc; Charollais crosses to £95; mules to £90.
BUTCHERS’ CATTLE (103): steers to 199p: top 10 heifers would average 208p even the lower end were all over 160p.
Bulls sold on another blistering trade to £226p, 218p, 217p, 209p and 208p to accumulate up to £1,412.84.
Quality price report: steers (17): to 210p (173.51p); heifers (27): to 224p (182.13p); bulls (59) to 226p (172.03p).
A busy day in the dairy section, overshadowing lower entries in other sections.
Barren cows were a strong trade for anything with any flesh about, although plain animals were less well sold. Clean cattle remained a sharp trade and although missing the previous week’s premium livestock, there was still an average of 170p returned.
The seesaw in lamb prices saw a lower entry and a steadier trade, principally due to a drop in quality. However, the calf trade proved to be as strong as ever.
CLEAN CATTLE (22): light steers to 163p for a prime Limousin. Medium steers topped 177p for a Limousin with Charolais to 163p. Heavy steers topped 173p for a Limousin with others to 172.5p. Heifers saw medium weights to 151p (142p) with heavy heifers to 172.5p and 171p for Charolais, with Simmentals to 165p. Top price steer £1,029.35; heifer £1,145.70. Quality price reporting, steers: prime 177p (168p); commercial 147p; heifers: prime 172.5p (171p); commercial 141p (138p).
OVER 30-MONTH STOCK (47): a light entry, disappointing from a buyer’s point of view, saw a firm trade for best quality cows topping 137p for Continentals with young Friesians to 135.5p and others to 135p. Simmentals to 135p. Grade one cows (126p); grade two cows to 117.5p (103p); grade three cows to 98p (82p); overage clean topped 157.5p for Shorthorn heifers. One stock bull, a Hereford, sold at 122p. Top price cow £1,002.70.
DAIRIES (109): another good entry, including a special entry from H and A Nash, saw a top price of £2,100 for an Overside Dragon daughter from Mr R Lomas, of Calow. After spirited bidding she was eventually clinched by Mr J Holdcroft, of Sandbach.
Others reached £1,950 from
Messrs Marshall, of Overseal, for a Zinfandel daughter giving 26kg, and £1,920 for another from Mr R Lomas. Averages: Q1 heifers to £2,100 (£1,880); Q2 heifers to £1,730 (£1,585); Q2 cows to £1,370 (£1,365).
STORE CATTLE (9): a mixed entry seeing two-year-old Friesians to £700 with Belgians to £595. Twelve-month-old Friesians to £370 with 23-monthold Jersey cross steers to £350.
BUTCHERS’ LAMBS (605): fewer about and with buyers spread more thinly over the markets there was a marginally easier trade. Standardweights topped 190p (169p). Mediumweights to 195p (173p) with heavy lambs to 190p (170p). Quality price reporting, lambs: premium 195p (192p); prime 182p (170p); commercial 159p (156p).
EWES AND CULL SHEEP (85): some plainer sorts, despite which top prices of £130 were achieved giving an average of £58.46. Rams to £11 apiece.
CALVES (112): Simmental bulls topped the market at £285 with others at £280(£248 for 12). Blues to £275 twice (19, £243). Blondes to £272.
Limousins to £270 (£202 for 11). Herefords to £218 twice, with Angus to £200 and Friesians to £90 (20, £56).
Heifers saw Blues dominate at £308 with an average for 15 of £186. Limousins to £232 (£190 for 9). Blondes £190.
Herefords to £162.
Virtual uni tour
A 3D virtual reality Staffordshire University has been launched to give new students a head start.
The interactive game, called My New Uni, gives students the chance to digitally explore the university’s Stoke-on-Trent and Stafford campuses.
They can also speak with helpful staff and Students Union members, find out what is happening during welcome week, and see what the enrolment process involves.
Debbie Cooke, head of strategic marketing at Staffordshire University, has led development of the game, which is a JISC funded project.
She said: “I’m hoping our students will enjoy playing the game and that they find out all they need to know about Staffordshire University before they start.
“This is an innovative and exciting project and we are the only university to provide this for our students.”
The winner of the top £2,000 prize in last week’s East Cheshire Hospice lottery draw came from Wilmslow.
The £200 second prize was not won.
The winner of the £75 third prize came from Congleton.
The lottery offers £3,000 in prize money every week and all proceeds go to the hospice. To be in the draw, call 01625 433477.
Latest plans received by Cheshire East Council
Cheshire East Council has received the following planning applications:
Alsager: Deborah Davis, 127a, Lawton Road, single-storey extension to side of existing dwelling; Kimberley Development, 19-23, Lawton Road, non-material amendment for existing co-operative food store and town centre car park; Mr T Rowley, Sunnyhill Farm, Merelake Road, replacement dwelling house.
Congleton: Havannah County Primary School, Malhamdale Road, construction of a modular building to house existing preschool; K Jones, 31, Chapel Street, minor alterations to approved plans (10/2279c) to incorporate porch; Mr and Mrs A Weightman, for 1, Bridge Street, listed building consent for replacement shop front and sign; Mr K Jones, 31 Chapel Street, listed building consent for minor alterations to approved plan 10/2279c incorporating porch.
Middlewich: Mr Turner, 22, White Park Close, rear extension.
Rural: Mr and Mrs D Potts, Limekiln Farm, Limekiln Farm Lane, Astbury, extension and alterations to house sun room and piggery to become store/ BBQ; Ben Bailey Homes (part of Gladedale Group), land south of Portland Drive, Scholar Green, variation of conditions 2,3,5,10 and 11 of planning permission 08/0712/ful; Jean Syson, The Old Shippon, Macclesfield Road, Eaton, conversion of the workshop and garage adjoining the old shippon to a semi-detached bungalow, the workshop and garage currently has industrial permission, this proposal seeks to change that to a semi-detached bungalow for residential use; Mr and Mrs M Wainwright, 39, Wavertree Avenue, Scholar Green, two-storey side extension; Mr C Massey, Bridge Farm, Bridge Lane, Goostrey, prior notification of proposed agricultural store; Mr K Stubbs, 11, Spring Close, Rode Heath, erect two-storey side extension and general alterations; Mr P Lomax, Old School, Liverpool Road West, Church Lawton, change of use of the old school building to form two residential units and the construction of one new residential dwelling within the curtilage; Mrs N J Ryder, High Habbnets Field, Portland Drive, Scholar Green, all weather equestrian turn out and exercise area.
Sandbach: British Telecom, Telephone Exchange, West House, Crewe Road, removal of glazed panels to east elevation and installation of two acoustic AHU louvres 1800w x 1625h finished brown BS 08b29, two acoustic PRV louvres 1000w x 1625h finished brown BS 08b29 and two acoustic PRV louvres 1400w x 1625h finished brown Bs 08b; Mr D Langton, 19, Ashby Drive, demolition of existing garage and conservatory and the erection of a two-storey extension to side including an integral garage and a single-storey extension to the rear.
Decisions Cheshire East Council has settled the following planning applications:
Refused Congleton: Mr and Mrs Garnsey, Crossfields, Crossfields Lane, conversion of stables to granny bedroom with sun lounge at first floor.
Positive certificate Sandbach: Stephanie Small, 8, Dove Close, ground floor singlestorey extension.
Consent for tree works Rural: Adrian Brough 10, Tennyson Close, Rode Heath, willow (T1) situated approx 30-50cm from canal to be felled because of excessive shading and proximity to canal. Planting o hedge using different shrub species between T1 and oa (T2). Approved with conditions
Alsager: Bank machine, c/o Complete Technical Services, Hope Street, Rotherham, for 1, The Point, Crewe Road, the retention of an automated telle machine and the installation o an external roller shutter to cove ATM.
Congleton: Bloor Homes (North West), 4, Whiteside, Station Road, Holmes Chapel, for Plot 21, Marsh Farm, 17, Sweet Briar Court, substitution of one house type; Mr and Mrs Weightman, Fonehouse, Congleton 14, Whirley Road, Macclesfield, for 1, Bridge Street, replacement shop front, sign and roller shutter, and new facia sign and hanging sign; Mr C Garner, 222, Padgbury Lane, for 18, Rood Hill, listed building consent fo proposed change of use from A4 (drinking establishment) to C3 residential (three one-bedroomed flats) plus a second floor rea extension.
Middlewich: Michael Reed, Middlewich PCC, 1, Douglas Close, Hartford, for 28, Hightown, two advertisements, both illuminated at night.
Rural: Mr J Goodwin, 62, Oakland Avenue, Haslington, fo land adjacent to Unit 1, 277, Crewe Road, Haslington, building to house hydrotherapy spa pool for dogs; Mr J Whittaker, Church Farm, Church Road, Bosley, construction of slurry tank; Paul Abell, Walnut Tree Farm, Radway Green Road, Barthomley, new agricultural building.
Benefit fraud charges dropped
A Scholar Green woman has had benefit fraud charges against her dropped because it was “not in the public interest” to continue with the case.
Karen Elizabeth Walker, (24), of 50, Wavertree Avenue, was originally due to stand trial this month after denying a failure to notify Cheshire East Council about a change in circumstances.
It was alleged that between 6th April 2009 and 3rd Octobe 2010, Walker failed to let the council know that her then partne Philip Wooton had started wor at Kidsgrove Carpets, a change that would have led to a cut in her benefits.
The council said that that led to her being overpaid by £6,100.
She had denied the charges, and the council chose to discontinue the case on 19th August.
A council spokesman said: “It was not thought to be in the public interest to continue with this prosecution.” They added that the cost to the public purse o going ahead with the trial might outweigh the seriousness of the allegation.
Wooton, of 72 Harriseahead Lane, Harriseahead, pleaded guilty to causing or allowing another to fail to notify a change in circumstances on 17th June. At his case, heard at South Cheshire Magistrates Court sitting in Crewe, magistrates were told that the outstanding money was gradually being re-paid to the council.
He was given a six-month conditional discharge and ordered to pay £365 costs. Objections to memorial hall extension rejected
The Chronicle, Thursday, 8th September, 2011. www.chronicleseries.co.uk 7
protect their privacy.
However, Mr Lomas said: “The extension’s position, size and scale are such that it would not result in loss of light or a visual intrusion significantly harming amenities at that property.
“The extension also includes a fire door and related access ramp which when in use would allow people to overlook the rear garden of the aforementioned property.
“The applicant has stated that this door will be used as a fire exit only and day-to-day access to the treatment rooms would be via the main hall entrance.
The council dismissed as unjustified residents’ complaints of litter in the memorial hall’s grounds, poor road surfacing and that drug dealers used the car park. (“Chronicle” photo. 3624/11).
By Rachel Naylor Planning permission to extend Lawton Memorial Hall in Church Lawton has been approved by Cheshire East Council, after residents’ objections were branded “unreasonable” and “irrelevant”.
The single story extension to the hall, on Liverpool Road West, will rovide two treatment rooms for Alsager District Palliative Day Care.
Permission was granted y way of a delegated decision.
In his report Martin Lomas, the council’s case officer, said: “The proposal is considered appropriate development in the green elt, complementing the existing use of the site.
“It would not be unduly prominent and is sympathetic to the character and appearance of the host building and Lawton Hall Park and garden of historic interest.
“As conditioned, it would not result in significant harm to residential amenity at nearby properties, or result in a detrimental impact on trees within the site. It is acceptable in all other respects.”
He dismissed residents’ complaints of litter in the grounds, poor road surfacing and drug dealers using the car park as “unjustified”.
One neighbour had commented that litter control was poor and that the management of the hall should ensure they have a plan to collect this.
Mr Lomas responded: “This matter is not relevant to the development and reflects an alleged existing problem. It would be wholly unreasonable to impose any conditions relating to this matter.”
Another resident complained that the access road and car park was inappropriate for elderly people and that a condition should be imposed that they should be resurfaced.
unjustified rationale to require such works where the improvements would be to meet a need which allegedly already exists.”
Another objector claimed that the car park was being used by either drug dealers or users and that CCTV should be installed together with security gates.
Mr Lomas said: “This matter has no relevance to the proposed development and the planning matters it raises.”
Other concerns regarding privacy and noise issues were also rejected.
The occupier of 11, The Gardens, Lawton Hall Drive said that the windows should be obscure glazed and its use restricted to emergency only to
“Notwithstanding this the application shows a screen fence would be provided 1.8 metres high to the side and rear elevation measuring approximately 2.7 metres in length. This screen would prevent any overlooking when the door is in use.”
One resident commented that the use of a generator in a residential area was objectionable particularly if needed at unsociable hours and that noise suppression and restrictions on usage must be imposed.
But Mr Lomas explained: “The generator is required as back-up in case of a power cut to ensure the continued running of the venue where this occurs when a function is taking place. It is considered these two events would be unlikely to occur regularly.”
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The following cases have been heard at South Cheshire Magistrates Court in Crewe.
Joshua Alexander Barrett, (18), of 56, Lawton Road, Alsager,
leaded guilty to threatening to damage the house and private ambulance of Jason Twentyman, at Church Lawton.
He was given an 18-month conditional discharge, a two-year restraining order and made to pay £85 costs.
Tuan Minh Hoang, (58), of 15 Bignor Street, Manchester, was given a six-month driving ban for driving a Saab without insurance on the M6 southbound, at Cranage on 18th February.
He was also handed a £150 fine and ordered to pay a £15 victim surcharge.
David John Mountford, (30), of 1, Peakdale Avenue, Goldenhill, Stoke-On-Trent, pleaded guilty to stealing a Blackberry mobile hone worth £136.97 from Tesco in Congleton on 11th May.
He was given a two-year conditional discharge and ordered to ay £85 costs. Noel John Maskery, (41), of 39 Fairfield Avenue, Sandbach,
leaded guilty to stealing electrical items, computer software and a suitcase containing clothing and Christmas decorations last Tuesday. He also admitted to possessing cannabis last Wednesday.
He was given a 12-month conditional discharge and ordered to ay £85 costs.
Mr Lomas addressed this issue by saying: “The imposition of such a condition or requirement would be unreasonable given the size and nature of the proposed development and additionally it would be
Dougie Mac plea for tradespeople
Douglas Macmillan Hospice is opening a new superstore at Meir in the autumn and has sent out an SOS to tradespeople willing to help out.
The hospice is taking over the former Kwik Save premises.
The new store will sell a range of items such as clothing, toys, books CDs, videos, furniture and household, and electrical goods. It will also have the hospice’s first café, aptly called the Dougie Mac Café, which will offer a wide range of food and beverages.
But to open on schedule, the hospice needs tradespeople to donate their materials and a little spare time to assist in a number of tasks.
Retail manager Yvonne Colclough said: “We are looking for painters, flooring specialists, plumbers, plasterers, tilers and carpet fitters to ensure that this new store is ready on time.
“We are really excited about opening. The local people of this area have been so supportive of our existing store, and we hope all our supporters will enjoy the new store.”
Anyone who can help should ring 01782 344304 Monday to Friday between 9am and 5pm.
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