GRAY, Georgia (41NBC/WMGT) - Day two of the Pamela Moss murder trial is underway in Jones County.
The jury started off the day by listening to a recorded interview between Moss and Henry County police officer Dean Watson. During the recording, Watson said Moss told him three different versions of what happened the day Henry County businessman Douglas Coker went missing. Moss was the last person to see him.
Moss was suppose to meet Coker at the McDonald's on Bass Road in Bibb County at 11 a.m. on Tuesday March 13, 2012. Moss told Watson during the recording she met with him for about five minutes and then they parted ways. She then changed her story to say they met at McDonald's and talked for 10 minutes. Watson says she changed her story for a third time, saying she pulled up to the McDonald's and waived Coker to follow her.
Moss told Watson during the interview she took him to two different places to show him property and they parted ways.
Watson says in the recording they have phone records showing Moss is in the same location on Sheraton Road from 6:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on that day. Investigators say there is a cell tower there which is where her phone pings off when she is at her home in the North River community.
"Where is Mr. Coker?" Watson asked during the interview, saying she was the last person to see him.
"I have no idea where Mr. Coker is," Moss answered.
Watson says Coker and Moss were meeting to discuss his nonprofit and the $85,000 she owed him. Watson says she only gave him back $5,000.
The third witness called to the stand was Henry County police detective Antonio Mellon. He testified he pulled Coker's voice messages left on his phone. One was from Moss around 4:30 p.m. on the day he went missing asking where he was and when did they want to meet.
The state said during opening statements Coker went to Moss' home to collect the money she owed him and instead she hit him in the head with a hammer multiple times.
Moss' defense says she has dissociative identity disorder, also known as multiple personality disorder, and claims an alter ego committed the crime. Moss' attorney Frank Hogue says they do not deny what happened, but says during the course of the trial he will explain why. He is hoping the jury will come back with a not guilty by reason of insanity verdict, meaning she committed the crime but is not legally responsible for it.
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