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Catina Curley speaks about being acquitted in the killing of her husband on Friday, March 1,

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Despite his two-year sojourn, the Louisiana Pardon Board recommended his release in On March 26,Governor Jimmie Davis ed the pardon. Henry was found guilty in both cases and sentenced to two concurrent terms of life in prison. The content may not be suitable for all readers. The appearance of the head of the wife of the defendant.

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By the s the neighborhood, especially in the areas closer to Esplanade Avenue, was heavily populated by first- and second-generation Sicilians, who ed the racially and ethnically diverse community. Two years later inHenry was stopped for suspicious behavior by police in St. Louis, Missouri. Memory of his crime survives in part due to the themes this true story shares with a popular French Quarter ghost story. Joseph told police he had recently moved in with his sister after catching Leonide with another man.

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Toggle. Newly arrived immigrants from Sicily settled in large s beginning in the s. By Daniel S. On the afternoon of Thursday, October 27,Nettie Compass entered the second-floor apartment at Ursulines Street to do some cleaning. George Provosty, then superintendent of prison camps in Louisiana, seemed unconcerned. Twenty-one years after killing his wife and sister-in-law, Henry Moity was free.

Amid roaring twenties new orleans, a brutal french quarter murder shocked the city

A bathroom covered in blood. Right : Later in life, Henry Moity made news again, when he was found in St. Louis after escaping prison. The two murders were tried separately by different judges. Neighbors reported bitter fights over money, constant accusations of infidelity, and wild drinking bouts in the household. Henry, however, was nowhere to be found. Her calls for help attracted the attention of two men nearby, who called the police. In reality, the French Quarter was still a principally working-class neighborhood, much as it had been since the late 19th century.

A circa image shows the criminal court building at Tulane Avenue and Elk Place.

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She had barely set foot inside before encountering traces of blood. When he admitted his identity, he was returned to prison in Louisiana. Both couples and their young children lived in the small apartment. Henry died of a stroke in while serving his term at Folsom.

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He predicted Henry would soon return of his own accord, since he had served 16 years of his sentence and had a chance of being pardoned due to temporary insanity due to his consumption of alcohol at the time of the killings. Henry did not make it hard for prosecutors to prove premeditation.

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The story goes that Hans Muller killed his wife, and, to hide his crime, made sausages out of her body and served them out of his butcher shop for weeks—only to be found out after a customer bit into a piece of Mrs. Her ghost is said to have haunted the shop until Muller went insane. In a Times-Picayune article, parish coroner Dr.

Henry Moity. First Draft All Articles. Photograph by Eli A. Hans Muller, who opened a sausage factory on the ground floor of their property at Ursulines Street, just a few doors down from the building where the Moity family lived.

The limited information about Theresa Moity and her sister-in-law, Leonide Moity, comes primarily from the testimonies of those involved in the investigation and the tabloid-style press coverage.

Upon the gruesome discovery of the two murdered women, New Orleans Superintendent of Police Thomas Healey set about locating the husbands. In the decades after the Civil War, many wealthier residents of old inner-city neighborhoods had moved to garden suburbs along Esplanade Avenue, St.

Charles Avenue, and further uptown to escape urban nuisances such as warehouses and sugar refineries. In the summer ofon a routine trip to the post office, Henry simply hired a taxi to take him to Hammond, Louisiana.

Info Information. After determining that Henry had headed to a Camp Street boarding house, where he planned a getaway by ship, Superintendent Healy radioed the seven ships sailing out of New Orleans that day to be on the lookout.

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Orleans Parish Coroner Dr. George Roeling determined that the killer had first bludgeoned the women with a lead billy club, before decapitating them with a machete and amputating their arms and legs. The property is shown in this s photograph. The Times-Picayune published portions of the story in a short article about the personal effects left behind by the women.

Nelson, In his confession Henry detailed his motives for the killings, while also insisting that his mind had been warped by alcohol. This lively era in the French Quarter was unfortunately accompanied by a spate of crime.

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After getting out of prison, Henry moved to California in hopes of restarting. Severed fingers on the floor. Despite their poverty, the author writes of living happily with her husband and their young children in her small hometown. At a Los Angeles hotel inHenry shot his girlfriend Alberta Orange in the chest, puncturing her lung. Meanwhile, the French Quarter had become increasingly home to working-class residents, thanks to decreasing property values and proximity to employment opportunities.

A bloodstained rejection slip was also found at the crime scene. His early release turned out to be a terrible mistake that nearly cost another young woman her life.

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Her cautionary tale, presented as a personal letter, speaks of finding joy again after a failed marriage. The victims, both in their mids and both originally from New Iberia, were Theresa and Leonide Moity and were married to the brothers Henry and Joseph Moity.

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He also resented his sister-in-law, Leonide, for having what he perceived was a negative influence on his wife. Guess it was only my luck to be happy like this, so I warn others not to take the same risk. The building at Ursulines Street still stands today, in a block that has been the site of more than one gruesome crime. Responding officers uncovered the full horror of the murder scene: two small traveling trunks packed with the expertly butchered corpses of two young women.

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Note: This article contains detailed and graphic depictions of violent crime. He was sentenced to five years at Folsom Prison for attempted murder and assault with a deadly weapon. He boarded an Illinois Central train car, like the one seen here, and fled to St. The Charles L. Henry began his sentence at Louisiana State Penitentiary on July 6, He appears to have enjoyed remarkable leeway for a man convicted of two brutal murders. Leonide is believed to have written the story before moving from New Iberia. A photograph shows Governor Nichols and Royal Streets in The French Quarter of the s was a diverse, working-class neighborhood.

Nettie testified that she remembered Henry pulling her aside and whispering not to be scared if Nettie and her family heard the children crying in the early morning.

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Charles Belik, The French Quarter of the s is often remembered for the vibrant cultural scene that coalesced around writers such as Sherwood Anderson and Lyle Saxon, and institutions like the Arts and Crafts Club and the Double Dealer literary magazine. Henry had begged his way onto the ship using a false name, but the crew recognized his tattoo from the newspaper stories about the crimes. Friday, October 25, By Dylan Jordan, interpretation assistant.

Blood-soaked mattresses where the victims had lain.

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