A notorious yob who was banned from SWEARING anywhere in the UK has been jailed – after launching another foul-mouthed tirade in a pub.
Vulgar David Bellman, 44, has been jailed for four months after breaching a Criminal Behaviour Order TWICE within a month of it being imposed.
The homeless man was initially given the order the day he was released from prison after he shouted abuse at staff and passengers in a train station.
He is known throughout his local area for launching a series of F-word tirades in the street after boozing sessions.
And he is now back behind bars after he breached the order less than a week after it was imposed during a boozy night at the pub which saw him shout at staff.
Bellman, of Truro, Cornwall, was jailed for 148 days by Bodmin magistrates.
After the hearing, Sergeant Marc Sayers, of Truro police, said: “Thankfully, he is now out of Truro for a long period and hopefully people will be able to go about their daily lives without the worry of being abused in the street.”
Bodmin Magistrates’ Court originally imposed the order after Bellman subjected people across Truro to a string of foul language and forced railway staff and passengers at Par station to endure a “tirade of abuse” on July 7.
On July 12 he breached the order after drunkenly swearing at staff at the Wig and Pen pub in Truro and again the following day in the street.
As well as the jail sentence, Bellman has been banned from the city centre.
And the three year order will remain.
It states that Bellman must not be found in a state of drunkenness in any public space or place the public has access to or be found in possession of an open container of alcohol in the city centre.
It also orders that he must not use swear words, make threats, use physical gestures, use visual representation, cause nuisance or obstruction that would cause any person offence, intimidation or distress directly or indirectly within the UK.
Cornwall Council’s antisocial behaviour team, the police , and drug and alcohol charity Addaction said they had tried to help Bellman but had been unsuccessful.
Sergeant Sayers added that Bellman had been a persistent menace in the city.
He added: “He subjected innocent members of the public to a tirade of vile and offensive language.
“This was behaviour that no one should have to experience.”