Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
November 11, 2009     Bath County News - Outlook
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November 11, 2009

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Bath County News-Outlook Your Hometown Newspaper November 11, 2009 15 [tJ .e 4 CITY The Christmas Parade was set for 21 Continued from Page I from 1 p.m. Of the Open Clemons said. 'Re 10 agreed to 3200 to down, but was fi- Bath County Band for nancially unable to do so their participation in the at this time." Mayor Clem- parade. Steve Faudere re- ons and council members ported to the Mayor and agreed to work with the council that work had property owner to resolve started on Phase 2 atthe he ssue: It was also sewer plant. The project KennyBurdine, Live- less than I expected, stock Marketing Spe- so it should make the cialist, University of negative price impact Kentucky on cull cows smaller. Kentucky feeder However, as we dis- cattle markets contin- cussed last month, fall ued their fall decline is typically the season- in October. 5wt steers al low for cull cow pric- reached the low $90 es and that is unlikely range per hundred- to be any different this weight and heavier year. feeder steers reached much steeper the fall price decline has been in the last five years. This amplified sea- sonal pattern has cre- ated many challenges for Kentucky's beef producers. Spring caners have faced a much softer fall mar- ket for weaned calves pretty strong in the first quarter. In years when hay is plenti- ful and feedstuffs are reasonably cheap, put- ting additional weight on calves and keeping them through the first of the year may prove to be more profitable. At the same time, I want to shift gears and have dealt with backgrounders should d during themeeting involves installation of the low-mid $80's on a bit and talk about declining prices as be looking at deep about 15 re nd, n- a state average ba- price seasonality in calf they have implement- seasonal lows as buy- have+ not signed up storage sis. Rising corn prices markets. Over the last ed post weaning pro- ing opportunities. As sewer project. In other busi- "I have gone as far as I ness Mayor and coun. can go in my attempt, to cil members: Renewed the ~ " t scuss connecting to the city s contract with S eve increase proved arrangements to clean up the stream next to the city park. the matter has been turned over to the city's Attorney." and a shaky economy continued to pull the feeder market down. However, there were some positive signs at auction barns in the fi- nal week of the month suggesting that we may have made our bottom a little earlier this year. Another pos- itive note was that the third round of CWT dairy herd retirements only appears to have removed about 26,000 dairy cows. This was five years, our typical seasonal patterns have remained, but the price swings from month-to- month have been con- siderably wider. From 2004 to 2008, the price difference in the fall and spring markets has been nearly double the long term average. Our chart this month compares prices for Me- dium and Large Frame #1 steers from 1995 to 2008 and from 2004 to 2008. Notice how St. Claire Counseling will be hosting an appre- ciation reception Tuesday, November 24th from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. to cel- ebrate a new exhibit of art on loan from the Morehead November. She has pro- vided counseling services since 1999 in a private practice setting and has extensive experience treat- ing patients with anxiety and mood disorders. Please Art Guild. St. Claire Coun- come out and join us in Mai3 Hamilton to entemln guests at Unite to Read Studem Program Mary Hamilton, re- tucky=s finest performers. project, among Parent schoolchildren and is sponsored by students Hamilton entertains audiences of adults, fatal- lies, or children with Kentucky tales, world FEA, TSA FBLA and folk tales, lus a HOSA Clubs. few [;, legend, true Dung Coun- stori a ld ori al fie- ty High School Unite to tion. Her work has been Read 2009 Student Pro- featured at storytelling gram i festivals including the Superintendant Nancy i National Storytelling Hutchinson will read seling will also be welcom- welcoming Deb Weber, Festival in Jonesborough, the featured "Fred-ing' Deb Weber, LCSW, to LCSW and enjoy the beau- our medical staff. Deborah tiful Morehead Art Guild Tennessee; the Hoosierdie Goes to the Kentucky will join St. Claire Coun- exhibit. Refreshments will Storytelling Festival, In- Derby" during the Unite seling as an outpatient be served and the public is dianapolis, IN; the Sto- to Read rytelling Festival of Ne- There mental health provider in invited to attend. univers t ; chance tertained famffies Freddie the horse an( children in libraries, told have their picture taken. tales to accompany muse- A guest appearance by um exhibits, and present- Ronald McDonald, guest speakers and rea g sembly] activities will also take storytelling is also listed place during the as with prizes the,6th leading of : As a Senior death;; in the united :State~ Sional, Chet i(hel quali !ife for has presented n er- gi rs natidnwide. According ous training seminarsfo :t ng t0 he 2009 Alzheimer's Dis:: term care professional and l~billiondollarsperyeaE~ith~"Excellence in co~mb The Bath County Memorial Ry Service Award" by : he and that / the Carroll COunty hibW' from November 3 Kentucky Chamber of Comi in recognition of ::preSented him:= ~e onalAIz eimer's Awareness "Community Service Award" M~n~h, The Photo Exhibit, service and by Chet Mitchell, volunteerism: He is currently Owing~ w0rking on a seriesof A~vi~ Livingi M~nuals ~r 7 The family of Joe H. Shrout would like to thank Warren & Alice Roberts, their staff & everyone that helped with our loved one Joe Shrout Day. Thanks to everyone for everything they have done in our times of sorrow. Thank ou, Walter Shrout & E zabeth Shrout Freder k Save Thousands$$ - Fall Clearance 20x24, 30x40, others. Inventory won't last!! Ask about display discounts- call today!! 1-866-352-0716 III IIII III IIII reflect- Circulation in the area ing h families that once filled i old abandoned The Newspaper Group 859-289.6425 phoL .=, Ken: West of MitChell educational Alzheim- grams. The difference has been so large, that many spring calvers have started looking at fall calving with new interest. It has also created challenges for summer grazers who purchase calves in the spring and sell them in the fall, as their buy / sell margins have also suffered. For spring calvers who precondition calves, hanging on to thosecalves a bit longer may be worth consideration. From 2004-2008, the calf market made its low in December, but rallied of early November, many producers had considerable fescue left to graze and had the option to purchase hay and commodity feeds at more attrac- tive prices than last year. I would encour- age backgrounders to work through a break- even and determine if it would make sense to purchase light stockers this fall and sell heavi- er feeders come late spring or early sum- mer. As producers, we can't change price pat- terns, but we can look for ways to capitalize on them. Send your child a Good Luck Message for the 2009-2010 Ball Season 6 inch ad with pic for $15.00 Deadline is Nov. 20 859,289--6425 or ' P.O. Box 27"2 Carlisle, Ky 40311 Man Works 84 Straight Days After Using Thera-Gesic BEXAR COUNTIW. Tom W a carpenter who specializes in building high-end chicken coops, applied Thera-Gesic~ to his sore shoulder and back and worked 84 straight ten-hour days. When asked why he didn't take a t~w days off, he~ ~i painlessly replied: "None of your dang business" Go painle~ with Thera-Gesic~ "FAMILY i plus lax & license includes rebate, MSRP $23,135, Stock#15415 Family Ford in Rcmingsburg is your local Ford: SALES-PARTS-SERVICE & SAVINGS! 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