Like most farm animals, chickens are labeled according to their end purpose.
A chicken bred for its egg-laying prowess is a “layer.” A chicken bred for plumpness – large drumsticks and breast – is a “broiler.” They grow faster, reaching slaughter weight between two and three months of age. They behave and walk differently – and spend more time lying down than their layer counterparts.
The Pottenger-Pottinger reunion is 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Oct. 12 at Rolling Fork Christian Church, 2630 Lyons Station Road, New Haven. Bring enough food for your family plus a little extra. Drinks and paper products will be provided. Bring interesting items, photos or belongings from early days of the fort, Walnut Hill or relatives. For more information, call Millie Pottinger Cambron at 502-549-8838 or 502-827-0519 or Pam Pottinger Howard at 502-549-3989 or 502-645-5463.
A series of four sewing classes will be offered in October and November for beginning sewers. No sewing experience is necessary.
The class is open to 4-H age youth, ages 9 to 18. Participants will make a variety of items that can be used as holiday presents. The classes will be taught by Master Clothing Volunteer Judy Greenwell.
Book signing at library
Eddie Price will sign copies of his book Widder’s Landing 4 p.m. Oct. 10 at the LaRue County Public Library. His presentation is at 6 p.m. RSVP by calling the library at 270-358-3851.
Bardstown Craft Beer Festival
The Bardstown Craft Beer Festival will be 4-8 p.m. Oct. 12 at the Nelson County Farmer’s Market Pavilion on the corner of N. 2nd Street and East Flaget Avenue. Tickets are available at www.bardstowncraftbeerfest.com.
The Friends of the LaRue County Public Library hosted a political meet and greet Oct. 3.
Several local officials and candidates attended the event at the library.
Lynn Claycomb, president of the FLCPL, said she appreciated Representatives Michael Meredith and Terry Mills for participating in the meet and greet.
Sarah Graff, assistant director of the library, said the event provided an opportunity for members of the community to meet their legislators and promoted the library as a place for community involvement.