He was also ordered to pay the £620 costs of the hearing, a £115 statutory surcharge, and was made subject of a two-year restraining order, forbidding him from contacting the woman.Willey appealed against that sentence at Durham Crown Court, claiming that the custodial element was excessive.The letter claimed to be from a mysterious “Weardale woman”, but Miss Bottomley said a DNA lift from the envelope led officers to the home of 56-year-old Alan James Willey – whose sexual prowess was referred to by the supposed female author.Although police found a draught of one of the letters on Willey’s home computer, he claimed he could not remember sending them.This is a story of two besties and the mental adventures they go through in six different loos.
A Las Vegas Blackjack dealer claimed he had called her for phone sex from a congressional line, while a pornographic actress alleged he offered to have someone from his "team" help her prepare misleading responses to media enquiries.
BIZARRE letters sent to a woman containing “deeply disturbing” sexualised chat turned out to have been written by a man she was briefly in a relationship with almost 30 years earlier.
Durham Crown Court heard the letters had been posted to the woman’s workplace, opened at its sorting office and read by her line manager – much to her embarrassment.
He denied two counts of malicious communication, conveying an indecent message, but was convicted following a trial before magistrates in April.
Willey, of Lyndgate Square, Wolsingham, was subsequently given an 18-week prison sentence, suspended for a year, during which he was ordered to undergo 15 Probation Service supervised rehabilitation activity days.