Tuteur, Edward Alexander - murder/suicide - p. 2
Â·AN KILLS WIFE AND SELF IN RESTAURANT Continued from Pa*e One neither Mr. Lee nor Mr. Roberts could understand her. On the way to the hospital she r e g a i n e d consciousness long enough to say, "He shot me." That was all and there was no word of the trouble that brot about the tragedy. Tuteur lived until a minute or two after Police Chief Ray Duling and Officer George Fretague arrived, arrived, but was dead when Coioner Lyons arrived on the scene a few minutes afterward. He did not regain consciousness. '"It all happened o quickly that tt was pretty hard to straighten it out in my own mind at first," Mr. Roberts told a Tribune representative. representative. "It was only a minute or two after the first shot until the second shot came while I was peering thru the door and it seemed seemed that Tuteur paused only a second just inside the door to reload reload the gun before he shot himself. himself. Police said that the quickness of the tragedy was evidence that Tuteur came to the restaurant prepared prepared to kill his wife and himself. as weH as was the note written beforehand and placed in his pocket "Even if there had been anyone in the restaurant it is doubtful if they would have had any opportunity opportunity to interfere," Chief Duling said. "He carried out the murder and suicide just as he had planned planned it--for he had only the two shells and there were no others that could be found in the restaurant." restaurant." Members of the family, called to the restaurant immediately after after the shooting, said there had been domestic friction between Mr. and" Mrs. Tuteur for some time, but that none of it had apparently apparently been serious. Prelude to the tragedy came last night when Mr. and Mrs. Tuteur Tuteur drove up before a filling station station on the river road below town. "While the car was being serviced Tuteur remarked that he was "about to go crazy," it was reported. reported. Mrs. Tuteur left the car at that point and started to walk up the road toward the city. Tuteur started started soon afterward and was said to have picked her up again, bringing her on to the home at 936 Chestnut st. The body ol Tuteur was taken to Zanesville at noon today on 'Â·XTM CTREE. ---- ENDS TONIGHT -"-BRIAN -"-BRIAN VICTOR ^ Ahearn McLaughlin WED. THUR. HOW HARD CAN Joseph Guenther Dies at Glenmont; Was Telegrapher Joseph Guenther, 78, died at home in Glenmont Monday midnight after an illness from complications complications incident to his age. A native of Holmes county, Guenther was born on a farm near Glenmont May 12, 1861, son of Phillip and Lorena Besancon Guenther. He was married Ottillie Dete in 1887. He had a telegrapher for the Pennsylvania railroad his entire life. The widow, six sons and daughters survive as follows: Walter of Glenmont, Victor G. John of Akron, the Rev. Fr. F. Guentbe'- of Pt. AiiPwtiTi* church, Columbus, Percy of Mansfield, Quinton of Canton, Mrs. G. Nye of Wooster, Mrs. Mary Cassidy of Glenmont, Mrs. Buhalak of Akron and Sister Marie Felice of Cleveland. Two sisters, Mrs. Joseph Bresson and Mrs. Cora Bresson, of Wooster a brother Ed Guenther also of Wooster and 13 grandchildren survive. Funeral services .will be held 10 a. m. Thursday in St. Peter Paul's Catholic church in Glenmont, Glenmont, with the Rev. Fr. Eugene Dunn, Millersbuig, Fr. Guenther and Fr. Fagon "f Columbus officiating. officiating. Burial will be in cemetery. orders of the daughter whose home is there. Mrs. Betty Haybron, the daughter at Zanesville, was Tuteur's only child she told Chief of Ray Duling when she came to Coshocton at noon today to her father's body. The only other close survivor is a divorced wife, Mrs. mother, who also resides in Zanesville. Mrs. Haybron, Chief Duling claimed that altho her father Mrs. Tuteur had lived together the last three years and that latter had been known by her father's name, the pair was not married. "Only two weeks ago he to Zanesville and attempted to effect a reconciliation with my mother, his divorced wife," she told Chief Duling, "and at that time he declared positively that they were not married." The dead woman was a of Coshocton county, born as Margaret Switzer in Walhonding Jan. 25, 1894. In early life she was united in marriage with Charles Richardson, whom she later divorced. In her young womanhood she united with the E. church at Warsaw. The following children survive: Edward Richaidson, Conesville, James Richardson of Coshocton, Mrs. Pearl Mount of the home, Mary, Katherine and Billy Richardson, Richardson, all of the home. Funeral services wilfbe held the Baptist church at 2 p. m. Thursday m charge of the O. White. The body will remain at the home, 936 Chestnut st, from noon Wednesday until of the funeral and friends may call there. Burial will be in Valley View cemetery, Warsaw.