One of the details that had emerged from the ongoing story of an alleged 1996 incident between Peyton Manning and an athletic trainer at the University of Tennessee is that, within hours of the alleged event, his accuser called a sexual assault crisis center in Knoxville. On Monday, the report taken by an employee at that center emerged, and it portrays Manning’s accuser, Jamie Naughright, as sensing a forthcoming “coverup” and worried “for her job, worried and feared for her life.”

The incident, which occurred while Manning was a sophomore at Tennessee, took place in an athletic training room, as Naughright was checking the quarterback for a possible stress fracture in his foot. The quarterback’s version is that she looked up to see him mooning another Vols athlete, but she claims that he deliberately pressed his bare buttock and genitals to her face.

A Title IX lawsuit recently filed against Tennessee by six former female athletes alleging a “hostile sexual environment” in the school’s athletic department brought renewed scrutiny to the Manning incident. That scrutiny intensified after the New York Daily News published a story, based on a 74-page court document from a 2002 lawsuit, that claimed Manning and his family had engaged in a smear campaign against Naughright.

ESPN published the report taken by the Knoxville crisis center on Feb. 29, 1996, shortly after the training room incident took place. The call by Naughright, then known as Jamie Whited, was logged as a case of “sexual assault/abuse,” and the “assailant” was listed as a “very well-known public figure … an athlete at UT.”

The report quotes Naughright as saying the following: “I can’t believe this … I told my boss twice … Sense there will be a coverup … head coach letting them get away [with] everything.” There is a notation for a rape of a Lady Vols athlete a year previously that is described as “covered up.”

Naughright is also quoted as saying that her supervisor, associate trainer Mike Rollo, repeatedly told her, “I don’t think this is best handled by press or police.” The final notation reads, “Caller did not want to discuss details of assault over the phone — feared for her job, worried and feared for her life.”

There was no criminal investigation into the 1996 incident, but Naughright received a $300,000 settlement as part of an agreement, including a confidentiality clause for her and Manning, to leave the school in 1997. Five years later, Naughright filed a lawsuit after a book ghostwritten on Manning’s behalf described her as having a “vulgar mouth,” as well as other details from Manning’s version of the 1996 events.

Neither Naughright, who now lives in Florida, nor Manning have made any recent public comments about the incident. The quarterback is mulling retirement after helping the Denver Broncos win the Super Bowl.