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This one in particular deserves not just a wider audience but closer examination.Retired bank worker Craig Hunt, from Studley, in Warwickshire, answered his front door to find a police officer standing there.
Only then did the powers-that-be decide to swing into action, not against the vandals who had put it there in the first place but against the Good Samaritan who had taken it upon himself to remove it. I’ve done the parish council a favour and they’ve sent me a bill for it.’Apparently, their main objection was that he’d used the ‘wrong’ kind of paint, bog-standard black emulsion. But the surface of the skate park is smooth.’Councillor Paul Beaman said: ‘The parish clerk is under strict instructions that if we have any damage to council property then it goes straight to the police and it’s up to the police how they deal with it.‘If Craig had telephoned the clerk, told her what he wanted to do, we would have said fine, go ahead, and made sure he had the correct paint. All decisions have to be approved by the full council.’Rules is rules: the self-important bleat of the Great British Jobsworth down the ages.He sounds like Studley’s answer to the ever-vigilant Martin Bryce, the pillar of the Neighbourhood Watch and every society going, played by Richard Briers in that wonderful British suburban comedy, Ever Decreasing Circles.Yet instead of thanking Craig for performing a valuable service to the community, the council chose instead to punish him.Of course, this isn’t about non-slip paint, or whether or not Craig had permission to cover up the graffiti.It’s about showing us who’s boss — yet another illustration of one of this column’s constant themes: if you give anyone any modicum of authority, they will always, always abuse it. But surely it belongs to the local community, the people who pay their council tax.
Still, I wouldn’t do what John Slater has done and let a muntjac sleep on a blanket in the kitchen. According to a widely-reported new survey, 360,000 cats in Britain were stolen last year. You won’t be surprised to learn this drivel came from a company trying to sell pet insurance. The last-ever Concorde has gone on display at a new aerospace museum in Bristol.