Chilling clues to Kenneth Juedes’ murder, from the ominous note of the pharmacist’s body to his wife’s bizarre reaction and the actor’s testimony

Chilling clues to Kenneth Juedes’ murder have been revealed – from a strange note found by his body to his wife’s strange reaction.

Juedes, 58, was shot twice with a 20-gauge shotgun while sleeping in bed in 2006.

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Kenneth Juedes was shot in bed in 2006Credit: Marathon County Crime Stoppers
Cindy Schulz-Juedes, 67, was sentenced to life last year for the murder of her husband

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Cindy Schulz-Juedes, 67, was sentenced to life last year for the murder of her husbandCredit: Marathon County Sheriff’s Office
Actor Butch Patrick Lilley was dragged into the case after Schulz-Juedes tried to pin the blame on five men

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Actor Butch Patrick Lilley was dragged into the case after Schulz-Juedes tried to pin the blame on five menCredit: WSAW

Court records say the pharmacist was shot in the back before being shot a second time in the front when he rolled over.

Meanwhile, a piece of paper with an expletive scribbled on it and a knife stuck through it lay on the bed with her body, Daily Herald of Wausau reports.

A jury found Juedes’ wife, Cindy Schulz-Juedes, guilty of first-degree murder last year, with prosecutors saying she did so in order to profit from the $1 life insurance policy million dollars from her husband.

Schulz-Juedes, 66, initially tried to blame five men – with actor Butch Patrick Lilley – who played werewolf Eddie Munster in the 1960s sitcom ‘The Munsters’ – among them.

She claimed the men killed Juedes in revenge after a 2006 lawsuit by the couple cost Lilley tens of thousands of dollars in investments in a brewing business.

Witnesses from the crime lab found no evidence of Lilley or the other four suspects inside the Juedes’ home, nor on the pieces of paper and the knife at the scene.

Actor Lilley, who has been found not guilty of wrongdoing, had met the Jeudes at Monster Hall Raceway in 2006 – but has denied all allegations he was involved.

He said he was traveling the night of the murder and didn’t even know he was charged with it until six years after the incident.

In his defence, he explained: “I was booking an event when someone said, ‘Have you seen the National Inquirer today?’

“I said ‘no’ and when I looked I noticed I was on the cover with the title that said ‘Munster Murder Bombshell at Monster Hall’ and that’s how I found out my… supposedly my involvement in it.”

Meanwhile, Schulz-Juedes’ reaction to her husband’s death has prompted further questions.

She claimed her phone wasn’t working when she found out he had been shot, so she drove to a nearby house and told a neighbour.

Neighbors also said Schulz-Juedes was “hysterical” but not crying.

Marathon County Sheriff’s Captain Shawn McCarthy, who was a detective when Juedes was murdered, said the National Enquirer discovered the connection to Lilley.

He had been one of Juedes’ partners in a racetrack venture.

The newspaper published the story and many more followed.

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Marathon County Circuit Judge Michael Moran sentenced Schulz-Juedes to life in prison without the possibility of parole.

The case is expected to be featured on tonight’s Dateline.

Munsters' Fred Gwynne, Yvonne De Carlo, Al Lewis, Butch Patrick and Beverley Owen

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Munsters’ Fred Gwynne, Yvonne De Carlo, Al Lewis, Butch Patrick and Beverley OwenCredit: Alamy
Actor Butch Patrick has denied any involvement in the case and has been cleared of any wrongdoing

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Actor Butch Patrick has denied any involvement in the case and has been cleared of any wrongdoingCredit: Getty

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