Another in our series of new transcriptions of contemporary articles on the Leo Frank case.
July 27th, 1913
Accused Superintendent’s Story Is Unbroken by Any Save a Negro
Leo M. Frank’s sworn statement of his whereabouts each hour on the day of April 26, when Mary Phagan met her death, is of unusual interest in the case, especially since no witness except Conley had been found, at least as far as the public knows, who can break his story.
Frank’s statement of his whereabouts as given at the coroner’s inquest, when he was under oath, follows:
SATURDAY APRIL 26.
7 o’clock a. m.—Arose and dressed at home.
8—Left home for the factory office.
8:20—Arrived at the factory office.Continue Reading →