NEW YORK (TheStreet) -- On a weekly basis I usually put out a piece here on TheStreet.com called the "Extreme Movers Message" where I highlight those areas of the investable landscape exhibiting significant moves up and down relative to their respective moving averages.My ability to screen for those areas this week is limited due to Hurricane Sandy, so I thought it might be worthwhile further exploring the conclusion I came to in last week's writing relating to coal and natural gas. Coal has had a hard time performing well since the start of 2011, particularly as utility companies began switching to natural gas as those prices plummeted on a supply surge. As this has taken place, natural gas prices rallied on increased demand as an input to electricity production. As the saying goes, the cure to high price tends to be high price, and money may be positioning now for the idea that coal may actually be comparatively cheaper than natural gas, causing some utility companies to increase demand there. Is this the whole story though? Take a look below at the price ratio of the Market Vectors Coal ETF ( KOL) relative to the First Trust ISE Revere Natural Gas ETF ( FCG). As a reminder, a rising price ratio means the numerator/KOL is outperforming (up more/down less) the denominator/FCG.