Benjamin Fellows was caught again just minutes after he'd been charged for a previous offence.
Jane Austin The New Face of £10 Notes?
Hampshire novelist Jane Austen is the leading candidate to replace Charles Darwin on the £10 note, outgoing Bank of England governor Sir Mervyn King has revealed.
The author of literary classics such as Pride And Prejudice and Sense And Sensibility has been picked as the so-called "contingency candidate'' to appear on notes.
Sir Mervyn told MPs on the Treasury Select Committee that she was "quietly waiting in the wings'' and was in pole position to appear on the £10 note as and when the notes are changed.
His comments follow a row over the choice of Sir Winston Churchill to appear on £5 notes in place of prison reformer Elizabeth Fry - one of only two women selected since historical figures were introduced in 1970.
The decision to use the wartime leader in April led to an online petition and the threat of potential legal action under the Equality Act.
The Bank said earlier this month that a mystery woman had been drawn up as a contingency, but her identity had not been revealed until today.
The Bank has not yet made a decision on when the £10 note will be changed.
Austen would be only the third woman to appear on banknotes, following Ms Fry and pioneering nurse Florence Nightingale, who was previously on £10 notes.
Set among the English middle and upper classes, Austen's books are notable for their wit, social observation and insights into the lives of early 19th century women - earning her a place as one of the most widely read writers in English literature.
The author lived in Steventon, near Basingstoke, where she wrote the first drafts of Northanger Abbey, Sense & Sensibility and Pride & Prejudice. She also went shopping in nearby Andover, Alton and Alresford.
Austin spent the last 8 years of her life at Chawton House in Hampshire, where she wrote Mansfield Park, Emma and Persuasion. There is a museum there dedicated to her.
Find out more here.
She was laid to rest in Winchester Cathedral.
The 500 pound World War Two device was picked up during dredging work.
640 men were killed when the South African troop carrier was hit by a cargo ship in 1917.
The 79-year-old man suffered a serious head injury in the Cranmer Road car park in Winton.
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