Dating ashford kent

It is also hoped it will help secure another £141 million of private sector investment across the region.The cash means SELEP has attracted £590.8 million of government cash to the area since 2014, which is expected to deliver 78,000 jobs and 29,000 homes, plus £960 million of private sector investment over the next five years.Green Box director Richard Monks was fined £5,525 with £9,000 costs at Folkestone Magistrates Court yesterday, but pleaded guilty in a personal capacity.Driver Andrew Malyan was also fined £3,689 with £3,000 costs, while farm manager Robert Clark was fined £1,205 with £3,000 costs.A director and staff at a waste business have been fined more than £25,000 after illegally dumping rubbish on farmland.Environment Agency officers spotted lorries owned by Ashford-based Green Box Recycling Kent fly tipping unwanted wood at Marlow Farm, near Lenham, with drivers either setting fire to it themselves or allowing others to do so.Surrenden Manor was the former residence of Sir Edward Dering, 1st Baronet (1598–1644), who is buried locally, and it was here that the Dering Manuscript, the earliest extant manuscript text of any Shakespearean play, was discovered.The manuscript provides a single-play version of both Part 1 and Part 2 of Henry IV.

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A training centre for engineering and design professionals will be given £6.1 million to support an investment of nearly £15 million by Canterbury Christ Church University.The fines relating to the waste transfer business totalled £25,419.Mr Monks did not instruct or encourage any of the drivers to carry out the activities but accepted that he knew that some loads of wood were being taken to Marlow Farm in Flint Lane to be burnt.Buried with the remains were a copper alloy brooch, a silver key-stone broach with garnets, a silver bracelet and a gold disc pendant. Historians at Maidstone Museum have already expressed an interest in acquiring the artefacts, which were declared as treasure at an inquest held at the Archbishop’s Palace, Maidstone, on Tuesday of last week.Under the Treasure Act 1996, anyone who finds historic artefacts must report it to the coroner within two weeks or they could face three months in prison and a fine of up to £5,000.

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