1972. Joseph MOREAU came to the New World via/on "Profond" in 1720.1 He appeared in the census in 1726 at Rue de Condé (originally the part of Rue de Chartres from the church to the lower boundary line) in New Orleans (Orleans Parish), Louisiana, USA.1 He was a widow by the time of the 1726 census and he was living with his three children. Joseph was found on Rue de Condé again in the 1727 census living with his three children and it can be assumed that he was still living in the same dwelling as he had been the year prior. I also believe that he was the "Sr. Moreau" found on the 1728 Gonichon map of New Orleans living in dwelling #120. This dwelling was located on (what is now) St. Phillip Street between Chartres and Royal. Rue St. Phillip was not named on the Gonichon map nor did it appear on the 1727 census although it was enumerated under the heading of 'Rue Philippes' in the 1726 census. He died between 30 July 1736 and 3 August 1736 in New Orleans (Orleans Parish), Louisiana, USA. Joseph had his estate in succession. Jeanne DAMOURET (D'AMOURETTE) and Joseph MOREAU were married before 1704 in Port-Louis (Morbihan) (Bretagne Region), France.1770
[Note: Joseph's 2nd marriage was to Marie Thérèze LeGrand. The couple was united in a religious ceremony on 4 June 1729 in New Orleans and signed a marriage contract on 22 June 1729.]
1973. Jeanne DAMOURET (D'AMOURETTE) came to the New World via/on "Profond" in 1720.1 She died on 9 June 1725 in (Orleans Parish), Louisiana, USA.1,1391 She was buried on 9 June 1725 in New Orleans (Orleans Parish), Louisiana, USA.2326,2327
Below is a snippet of the legend of the 1728 Gonichon New Orleans map and a snippet of the map itself showing dwelling #120 (see Joseph Moreau above).