He was only four years old . . . On June 21, 1973 In Kinston, North Carolina it was just another typical summer day for the Ipock-White boys . . . except for the youngest, "Little Billy." He would be spending his last summer afternoon alive at home, alone with his stepmother . . . Twenty Years Later . . . Billy and Sylvia Ipock-White were living the American dream. He was one of Jefferson Pilot's leading insurance agents. She was a pillar of the community. She taught Sunday School . . . She worked at The Caswell Center for mentally disabled geriatric patients. They had just completed building their dream home. Life couldn't have been better for the loving couple . . . But it wasn't enough . . . Sylvia White told a stranger that her husband was trying to kill her . . . She wanted him dead . . . Months later, Billy White disappeared, only to have his bloodied body discovered on an old logging road . . . It was him or me . . . When Billy White stopped at the Sheraton where Sylvia was attending a cosmetic seminar, he told his wife he would be late coming home. He gave her a kiss goodbye. Little did he know it would be a . . . Fatal Kiss.
About Suzanne Barr
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Published October 15, 2005
by WRite Stuff, Inc..
Biographies & Memoirs.