"I said it was an extremely sexual act, and I think it was intercourse," McQueary said. "I told them I heard slapping sounds, I did say that." Curley and Schultz told him they would look into the allegations, and then contacted him four or five days later to say they had put in place some restrictions on Sandusky's access to campus.
McQueary said he believed he was talking to the head of campus police when he talked to Schultz, and therefore never contacted police on his own or suggested to the officials that they should contact police. McQueary said he was troubled when he saw Sandusky on campus after the incident.
One of Sandusky's attorneys, Karl Rominger, said Thursday that there was a simple explanation for why Sandusky would have been in a shower with the boy that night, and it was not sexual.
"Some of these kids don't have basic hygiene skills, teaching a person to shower at the age of 12 or 14 sounds strange to some people, but people who work with troubled youth will tell you there are a lot of juvenile delinquents and people who are dependent who have to be taught basic life skills like how to put soap on their body," Rominger told ABC affiliate WHTM.