On this day in 1808 the worlds first speed camera was erected in Pratt's Bottom, Farnborough. The device was invented by local man Arkwright Killjoy. Chief Constable Sterling Grabber was on hand as the first offender was captured. Morris Traveller was delivering urgent medical supplies to the Slurry Bottom Royal infirmary when he passed the speed camera travelling at a reported 8.5 mph. A full 3.5 mph over the national limit. Mr Traveller was cautioned and placed in custody whilst the film was sent off to Boots for processing. Three weeks later the prints returned and were used in evidence at Mr Traveller's trial where he was found guilty. Traveller was fined one pound four shillings and sixpence and banned from driving horses for six months. Chief Constable Grabber was delighted with the outcome and ordered a further six hundred cameras. "The cameras will pay for themselves" he said, "why chase criminals who can't pay fines when there are plenty of wage earning horse owners out there who can". Inventor Arkwright Killjoy was asked what he would do with all the money he had earned from the sale of the cameras. "Well" he said, "I will use some of the money to fund my latest invention. It comprises of a glass straw filled with special crystals connected to a pig's bladder. Blowing through the tube and inflating the bladder alters the colour of the crystals and should be able to detect if someone has been drinking alcohol. I call it a breathalyzer". Unfortunately, Mr Killjoy did not live to complete his invention, as he was found dead with injuries consistent with being stabbed, strangled and trampled by horses. Bob Bruiser, owner of the local tavern "The Bucket of Blood" and part time coroner recorded a verdict of natural causes.