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Bitter Blood. A True Story of Southern Family Pride, by Jerry Bledsoe

By Jerry Bledsoe

The terrifying number one manhattan occasions bestseller concerning the unbreakable ties of blood

The first our bodies stumbled on have been these of a feisty millionaire widow and her daughter of their posh Louisville, Kentucky, domestic. Months later, one other filthy rich widow and her sought after son and daughter-in-law have been came upon savagely slain in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. Mystified police first suspected a certified within the weird and wonderful gangland-style killings that shattered the quiet tranquility of 2 well-to-do southern groups. yet quickly a suspicion grew that became their concentration to relations. The Sharps. The Newsoms. The Lynches. the one hyperlink among the 3 households used to be a gorgeous and aristocratic younger mom named Susie Sharp Newsom Lynch. may perhaps this former baby "princess" and fraternity sweetheart have dedicated such barbarous crimes? And what approximately her gun-loving first cousin and lover, Fritz Klenner, son of a nationally well known doctor?

In this robust and riveting story of 3 families...

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Additional resources for Bitter Blood. A True Story of Southern Family Pride, Madness, and Multiple Murder

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The people at Hunting Creek, she told her friend Marjorie Chinnock—her only friend in Louisville at the time—were just a bunch of snobs. Delores had no sense for decorating, and her new house was an incongruous mingling of elegance and gaudiness—expensive Persian carpets were offset by sturdy and plebian furniture that sometimes had been picked up at auction sales or on other bargain hunts; sterling silver serving sets clashed with art from cheap department stores. Delores admired the beautiful and tastefully decorated white-columned brick home of her neighbors, Howard and Katy Cable, and often remarked to Katy how much she wished her own house could look the same.

Two copies of the Courier-Journal came to the house because Delores refused to touch a newspaper that her husband had handled. Chuck wasn’t secretive about his situation. “She lives upstairs in the farthest corner and I live downstairs in the farthest corner and we communicate by CB radio,” he joked to fellow jurors once when he found himself on jury duty. Although he rarely talked about his private life at work, his colleagues were aware of the conflict at home. They knew that when Chuck came to GE social affairs he usually came alone and that the few times Delores had come with him she had done her best to embarrass him with outspoken opinions and put-downs.

Delores was sixty-eight, but she acted much younger than her years. A tiny, trim woman whose short hair still showed as much brown as gray, she was lively and entertaining, always talking and joking with the young men at the station, even occasionally offering advice about personal problems. Butch Rice, the station’s twenty-two-year-old assistant manager, a thin man with a mustache, always looked forward to Delores’s visits—“She was like a mother to me,” he said—and he hurried out to wait on her.

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