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A week and a half later, the indictment said, Curley and Gary Shultz, then Penn State’s vice president for finance and business, met with McQueary and repeated what he saw in the showers.

The two men told McQueary they informed The Second Mile, the charity Sandusky founded in 1977 to help troubled boys, of the incident and took away Sandusky’s keys to the locker room. McQueary’s reaction isn’t mentioned in the indictment.

No one told police.

The grand jury’s investigation of Sandusky began in 2009; McQueary testified in December of 2010.

Paterno was fired for not reporting his conversation with McQueary to police, sparking students to riot downtown late Wednesday night.

Erickson declined to further explain McQueary’s status Friday and clarify if his continued employment is connected to being an eyewitness in the case against Sandusky.

Not far away, wind whipped bits of snow around the campus as the Lasch Football Building sat cold, solemn and unmovable.