Another in our series of new transcriptions of contemporary articles on the Leo Frank case.
August 2nd, 1913
N. V. Darley, mechanical head of the National Pencil factory and directly in charge of the Georgia Cedar company, an adjunct concern, was put on the stand by the state, after Mrs. White had finished.
“How long have you been with the company, and are you still employed here?” asked Solicitor Dorsey.
“I’ve been there about five years, and am still employed there.”
“Who is your immediate superior?”
“I consider Sig Montag my immediate superior,” he replied.
“What is your relation to Frank?”
“We are co-laborers, on an equal basis.”
“With whom do you more often come into contact?”
“Did you see Frank on Saturday, April 26?”
“What time did you leave the factory that morning?”
“When did you next see Frank?”Continue Reading →