Local News

Two charged with killing Chatham murder suspect

Posted May 23, 2016

Ingrid Morales Rodriguez and Miguel Angel Munoz

— Two people have been charged with killing a man wanted in the death of a Siler City man last fall, authorities said.

Ingrid Morales Rodriguez, 24, of 1300 S. Port St. in Siler City, and Miguel Angel Munoz, 18, of 1210 Oxford St. in Siler City, were charged last week with murder in the death of 21-year-old Francisco Rivas Galves-Huezo. Both also face charges of concealing an unnatural death in the case.

Munoz was being held without bond in the Randolph County jail, and Rodriguez was being held without bond in the Chatham County jail.

Galves-Huezo's body was found near U.S. Highway 421 in rural Randolph County on Oct. 30. He had been shot several times.

He had been reported missing on Oct. 24, the same day Esau Abraham Brenes' remains were found near the edge of the wood line on Siler City Snow Camp Road, just outside Siler City limits, authorities said.

Authorities had sought Galves-Huezo on charges of first-degree murder and robbery with a dangerous weapon in Brenes' death.


Please with your WRAL.com account to comment on this story. You also will need a Facebook account to comment.

Oldest First
View all
  • Mary Smith May 23, 2016
    user avatar

    They might as well support Trump...they just provided evidence for his racist comments about illigal immigrants. Thanks a lot...

  • Jarfaris Brown May 23, 2016
    user avatar

    Right Perry. Just like the BLM terrorist that want police officers killed without a trail, and if they don't like the outcome, they riot. They call it justice. Liberals say it's justified.

  • Perry Masonjar May 23, 2016
    user avatar

    If we take justice in to our own hands, innocent people will be slaughtered. You have seen the posters on WRAL, would you want some of them deciding your fate as they immediately jump to conclusions based upon speculation? Think about it.

  • Chad Johnson May 23, 2016
    user avatar

    Sounds like they did what the justice system woudn't