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In his victim impact statement, the man said he felt it was his fault – that he had gone to Webb’s house in his lunch break, when he shouldn’t have done, and so in some way was to blame.“I managed to suppress the pain and keep what had happened to me to myself, not knowing what to do or who to turn to,” he said.Webb, 76, who in 2012 earned a lifetime ban from all council-owned public toilets in Britain following a voyeurism conviction, remained emotionless as prosecutor James Tucker read out a statement from the victim.The former player, now in his mid-40s, said: “When I was 13 I had one love in life and that was playing football.He said: "They're right to think about it, we don't want drivers to go through vulnerable villages and hamlets.

He forced the boy against the cistern and tried to pull down his shorts in an attempt to rape him.

Wanting to put the incident behind him, he added: “I wish I could travel back in time to say [to his 13-year-old self] it’s not your fault and everything will be okay because you’re strong.” Webb, of Brook Road, Bath, was found guilty earlier this month of attempted rape.

George Threlfall, defending, said his client was fearful of how he would cope were he to lose his flat and possessions in the event of a custodial sentence.

He said of Webb: “At his age there is always a risk with a lengthy sentence he may never come out of prison.” The court heard Webb has a lengthy criminal record, dating back to 1952, and in 2012 was banned from all council-owned public toilets in Britain following a conviction for voyeurism.

'LONG overdue' measures to ban Heavy Goods Vehicles (HGVs) from Burford could be on the horizon.

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