Carlos Chalico, who serves as fireplace chief for Ciudad Guzman within the Mexican state of Jalisco, can be in attendance for the Longmont Metropolis Council assembly Tuesday evening to just accept a present for his hometown.
In October, the Metropolis Council unanimously authorized donating considered one of Longmont’s fireplace vans that had reached the tip of its official lifespan to Ciudad Guzman — Longmont’s sister metropolis since 1997.
The hearth truck is estimated to have an public sale worth of $50,000 and might maintain roughly 1,000 gallons of water.
This would be the third fireplace truck Longmont has donated toCiudad Guzman within the final 25 years.
Readability on hashish legal guidelines
Metropolis Council may also take into account updating the Longmont Municipal Code concerning offenses associated to marijuana throughout Tuesday’s assembly.
“After stings performed in collaboration with the Marijuana Enforcement Division in 2021, workers discovered that the native code didn’t explicitly prohibit the sale of marijuana to minors,” a Council memo said. “This modification would right that and permit on the market to minor instances to be prosecuted.”
Whereas the Longmont Municipal Code prohibits folks below the age of 21 from possessing or consuming marijuana, native regulation doesn’t particularly prohibit the sale of hashish to underage customers.
“It’s already unlawful to promote marijuana to folks below the age of 21 below state regulation,” Daybreak Quintana, Longmont Metropolis Clerk, mentioned in an electronic mail Monday. “This proposed modification to the code would make clear that regulation enforcement officers could subject tickets below both the state or native regulation.”
The ordinance going earlier than Council on Tuesday would make it unlawful to “promote, give, dispense or in any other case distribute retail marijuana or retail marijuana merchandise” to anybody below 21 years of age.
Boutique resort downtown
In 2024, Longmont could have a brand new boutique hotel open for enterprise downtown.
The Thrash Group, a Mississippi-based hospitality firm, desires to develop an 84-room boutique resort on the northwest nook of Third Avenue and Kimbark Avenue.
The property is presently used for public parking.
The five-story resort would additionally embrace assembly area, a rooftop restaurant, 65 hotel-designated parking spots in addition to 75 areas for most people.
The undertaking is estimated to price $24.5 million.
Through the course of 10 years, the financial profit from the resort is estimated to exceed $108 million, in accordance with a metropolis information launch.
The Longmont Downtown Improvement Authority authorized the resort plan throughout final Wednesday’s assembly, and the Metropolis Council will assessment it at Tuesday evening’s assembly starting at 7 p.m. within the council chambers at 350 Kimbark St.