The fifth man who attended a Kansas City Chiefs watch party and left before three of his friends were later found frozen to d*eath in the host’s backyard has been identified in a new report as Alex Weamer-Lee.
Weamer-Lee went to high school with David Harrington, 37, Ricky Johnson, 38, and Clayton McGeeney, 36, whose bodies were discovered outside of Jordan Willis’ Kansas City rental home on Jan. 9 — two days after all five friends were there to watch football, the DailyMail reported Friday.
It was previously reported that Weamer-Lee, according to his attorney Andrew Talge, arrived at Willis’ home at about 7 p.m. Jan. 7 and left around midnight while the four other men were still awake and watching “Jeopardy!”
Weamer-Lee did not respond to requests for comment by The Post.
Police found Harrington, Johnson and McGenney’s bodies in Willis’ rental home’s yard two days later during a welfare check after scores of calls and texts to their phones went unanswered.
The case is not being investigated as a hom*icide and police have emphatically said that foul play is not suspected.
Weamer-Lee was childhood friends with the three men found dead and Willis from their days at Park Hill High School, according to the DailyMail.
Photographs on social media show Weamer-Lee and his friends donning Kansas City Chiefs jerseys with massive smiles plastered on their faces.
According to his attorney, Lee received a text from McGeeney’s fiancée and from Johnson’s mother, both asking about their loved ones.
Lee texted both Willis and Johnson, but did not receive replies from either.
Lee’s lawyer’s version of events contradicts several statements made by Willis’ attorney, John Picerno, including that Willis saw all four of his friends out around 2 a.m. and then went to sleep on his couch.
It also contradicts Picerno’s claims Willis did not receive any texts, only messages via Facebook Messenger.
Messages for Talge were not immediately returned.
Loved ones of the victims have publicly pointed fingers at Willis, with Harrington’s father saying he’s “not buying” the HIV research scientist’s version of what happened.
Willis’ family is standing behind him, however, asserting that he is grieving the loss of his friends in the bizarre case.
“He would never in a million years do anything,” Jordan Willis’ father told The Post Thursday.
“These were all good friends of his, these were all people he went to school with and he took them to a football game the day before for the Chiefs.”