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Lawrence County Constable Paul Wells presents a check for $2,300 from Perma and the Louisa Bass Club for this year's 'Coats dor Kids' program sponsored by the local Sheriff's dept. Wells is shown with Lawrence co. Sheriff Garrett Roberts.Lawrence County Constable Paul Wells presents a check for $2,300 from Perma and the Louisa Bass Club for this year's 'Coats dor Kids' program sponsored by the local Sheriff's dept. Wells is shown with Lawrence co. Sheriff Garrett Roberts.

Osborne calls special meeting to announce $230,000 in new road money from state;

Gas company also on agenda

Magistrate John Lemaster andJudge/Executive John OsborneMagistrate John Lemaster andJudge/Executive John OsborneLawrence County Judge/Exec. John Osborne and the fiscal court approved a grant for $230,000 to resurface certain roads in the county this summer. This is in addition to the county's budgeted road plan, Osborne said.

The court approved the project at its may regular meeting.

 

 

Here is a list of the roads to be paved.

Poor House Road -- 0.544 mi.

Swift Lane, from poor House road extending southerly and circling back to Poor House Road -- 0.847 mi.

Ivy Lane - from Poor House Road westerly - 0.080 mi.

Mill Creek Rd. Maxie from Ky. 32 extending northerly for -- 1.30 miles.

Eloise Rd (Louisa, near dead Man's Curve)) from 0.091 mi. south of Ky 2565 at the end of city limits extending southerlyto Garden Street - 0.409 mi.

Big Branch Rd. from Ky 32 extending southerly to 0.740 mile marker south of Ky 32 for -- 0.390 mi.


 


Louisa City Council

Special Meeting Agenda

May 27, 2014--7:00 PM

Louisa City Hall

 

 

  1. Call to order.
  2. Water Line Cost Estimate
  3. Personnel Policy.
  4. City of Louisa Budget 2014-2015.
  5. Louisa Water & Sewer Budget 2014-2015.
  6. Adjourn.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 2014

U.S. Customs is expected to release confiscated hemp seeds in Kentucky today;

Following a two-week battle between state officials and federal agents, U.S. Customs and Border Protection in Louisville is expected today to release 250 pounds of confiscated hemp seeds, after the Drug Enforcement Administration approved an import permit, Bruce Schreiner reports for The Associated Press. The DEA had said growing hemp may be legal, but importing hemp seeds is not, necessarily.

The move comes one day after the Kentucky Industrial Hemp Commission "approved regulations setting guidelines for research projects that are meant to reintroduce the crops," Schreiner writes. "Eight pilot projects are planned in Kentucky, with six universities helping with research. One issue that was still unresolved last week was whether private farmers could participate in the projects."

State Agriculture Department chief of staff Holly Harris VonLuehrte, who said total state production of hemp is expected to be less than 20 acres, said farmers would be required "to sign documents stating they would adhere to regulations overseeing the hemp project," Schreiner writes.

Written by Tim Mandell Posted at 5/21/2014 10:33:00 AM

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