An Ohio man robbed a bank this week. He handed a note with his name and address to the teller, police say

If you're going to rob a bank, you might not want to leave behind all of your personal details.

In the case of 54-year-old Michael Harrell, that's exactly what happened, allegedly. Police say Harrell walked into a U.S. Bank on the east side of Cleveland on Monday morning and handed a note to a bank teller telling her it was a robbery and to hand over cash.

The problem? The note was allegedly written on the back of a document from the Ohio Bureau of Motor Vehicles, with Harrell's name and address on the back.

"A lot of times, we're sending out pictures, we have no idea who this person could be or what part of town they could be from. And when you present a note that has your name already on it and address, it helps law enforcement tremendously," Special Agent Vicki Anderson, of the Cleveland Office of the FBI, told Fox 8.

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Despite allegedly giving law enforcement all of the information they needed to identify him, Harrell was not immediately caught, evading arrest until Tuesday, Cleveland Division of Police spokeswoman Jennifer Ciaccia told CNN.

The teller noticed Harrell's information on the back of the note and even called him Michael when she handed him around $200, police say. She then called law enforcement and identified Harrell as the robber using the information on the BMV document, said Anderson.

Harrell was a frequenter of the bank and wore a ball cap backwards during the robbery, not hiding his face. Once law enforcement confirmed his identity, they issued an arrest warrant.

This article originally appeared on USA TODAY: Ohio man allegedly robs bank using a note with his name and address