Thomas R. Hudd

Last updated
  1. 1 2 3 4 5 6 "Death of Thomas R. Hudd". The Weekly Wisconsin. June 27, 1896. p. 5. Retrieved March 30, 2015 via Newspapers.com. Open Access logo PLoS transparent.svg
  2. State Bar Association of Wisconsin. 1901. Proceedings of the State Bar Association of Wisconsin, vol. 3. Madison, p. 288.
  3. 1 2 3 Commemorative Biographical Record of the Fox River Valley Counties of Brown, Outagamie and Winnebago: Containing Biographical Sketches of Prominent and Representative Citizens, and of Many of the Early Settled Families. 1895. Chicago: J. H. Beers, pp. 109–110.
  4. William Robert Taylor, Wisconsin Historical Society
  5. Bashford, R. M., ed. The legislative manual of the state of Wisconsin: comprising the constitutions of the United States and of the state of Wisconsin, Jefferson's manual, forms and laws for the regulation of business; also, lists and tables for reference, etc. Fourteenth Annual Edition. Madison: Atwood and Culver, Printers and Stereotypers, 1875; p. 319
  6. Bashford, R. M., ed. The legislative manual of the state of Wisconsin: comprising the constitutions of the United States and of the state of Wisconsin, Jefferson's manual, forms and laws for the regulation of business; also, lists and tables for reference, etc. Seventeenth Annual Edition. Madison: David Atwood, Printer and Stereotyper, 1878; pp.. 391, 455
  7. Thomas Hudd, Wisconsin Historical Society
Thomas R. Hudd
ThomasRHudd.jpg
Brady-Handy photo, Library of Congress
Member of the U.S.HouseofRepresentatives
from Wisconsin's 5th district
In office
March 8, 1886 March 3, 1889
U.S. House of Representatives
Preceded by Member of the  U.S. House of Representatives
from Wisconsin's 5th congressional district

March 8, 1886 – March 3, 1889
Succeeded by

Related Research Articles

Henry Smith (Wisconsin politician) American politician

Henry Smith was a millwright, architect, builder and politician who was elected a member of the United States House of Representatives from Wisconsin from 1887 - 1889 as a member of the Union Labor Party. He also served as a Socialist member of the Wisconsin State Assembly in 1878. At different times, Smith ran for office on the Socialist, Greenback, Democratic and Union Labor tickets.

John Winans 19th century American lawyer and politician

John Winans was an American lawyer and politician in Janesville, Wisconsin. He served one term in the United States House of Representatives from Wisconsin's 1st congressional district, and served six years in the Wisconsin State Assembly representing Janesville and central Rock County. He also held several local offices, including two terms as Mayor of Janesville.

Tom Nelson (Wisconsin politician) American politician (born 1976)

Thomas M. Nelson is an American public administrator and politician serving as the county executive of Outagamie County, Wisconsin since 2011. A member of the Democratic Party, Nelson previously served in the Wisconsin State Assembly for six years, and was the Democratic majority leader for the 2009–2010 session. He is currently a candidate in the 2022 Democratic primary election for the United States Senate.

Willis C. Silverthorn 19th century American politician

Willis Chisholm Silverthorn was a Canadian American immigrant, lawyer, and politician. He was a Wisconsin circuit court judge for 11 years and was the Democratic nominee for Governor of Wisconsin in 1896. Earlier in his life, he served two years each in the Wisconsin State Senate and the Wisconsin State Assembly.

Edward Keogh 19th century American politician

Edward Keogh was an Irish American immigrant, printer, Democratic politician, and pioneer settler of Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He served 17 years in the Wisconsin State Assembly between 1860 and 1895, representing Milwaukee's 3rd ward, and was the 37th speaker of the Assembly. He also served two years in the State Senate.

John Carey was an American farmer from Osman, Wisconsin who served as a Democratic member of the Wisconsin State Assembly and the Wisconsin State Senate.

John C. Petersen was an American butcher and farmer from Appleton, Wisconsin who served as a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly from Outagamie County. He was elected in 1878 as a Greenbacker, and was re-elected the next year as a "Greenback Democrat".

The Reform Party, also called Liberal Reform Party or People's Reform Party was a short-lived coalition of Democrats, reform and Liberal Republicans, anti-temperance forces, and Grangers formed in 1873 in the U.S. state of Wisconsin, which secured the election for two years of William Robert Taylor as Governor of Wisconsin, as well as electing a number of state legislators.

Owen King was a lumber dealer from Helena, Wisconsin, who served two terms in the Wisconsin State Assembly representing part of Iowa County, being elected in 1874 as a Reform Party member, then in 1877 as a Greenbacker.

Joseph Hamilton was an American printer, newspaper editor, and life insurance agent from Milwaukee, Wisconsin who spent two one-year terms as a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly: in 1874 as a member of the short-lived People's Reform Party, also known as the Liberal Reform Party, and in 1877 as a Democrat.

Michael Johnson was an American farmer from Springdale, Wisconsin who served as a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly from Dane County, as well as holding various local offices.

Romanzo Ellis Davis was a farmer, politician, and Wisconsin pioneer. He was a member of the Wisconsin State Senate, representing Dane County from 1870 through 1877. He was a Republican, who transitioned to the Liberal Republican faction, and eventually became a Democrat.

George Nelson Richmond was an American paper manufacturer and Democratic politician. He served as the 8th and 10th mayor of Appleton, Wisconsin, and 5th mayor of Portage, Wisconsin, and represented Outagamie County for four years in the Wisconsin Legislature. During the American Civil War, he served as a Union Army cavalry officer.

Henry Cook Mumbrue was an American steamboat operator, businessman, and Wisconsin pioneer. He served in the Wisconsin State Senate (1877–1878) and Assembly (1876), representing Waupaca County. He was at one point the richest resident of Waupaca County, but his riverboat business was wiped out when train lines arrived in the region. His name is often abbreviated as H. C. Mumbrue.

Frederick Moskowitt, sometimes spelled Moskowitz or Muskowitz, was an American gardener and farmer from the Town of Milwaukee, Wisconsin who served intermittently in the Wisconsin State Assembly for a total of five terms over a period from 1855 to 1878, under three different party labels: Democratic, Wisconsin Reform, and Liberal Republican Parties.

Donald Alexander McDonald was a steamboat owner and lumberman from La Crosse, Wisconsin who served in both houses of the state legislature as well as being a candidate for mayor of that city.

Thomas Wall (politician) American politician

Thomas Robert Wall was an American lumberman, banker, farmer and politician.

William M. Rohan American politician

William M. Rohan was an American farmer from Outagamie County, Wisconsin who served a number of terms as a member of the Wisconsin State Assembly between 1911 and 1949.

James Ryan (Wisconsin politician) 19th century American politician.

James Ryan was an American newspaper publisher, Democratic politician, and Wisconsin pioneer. He was a long-time editor of the Appleton Crescent, served as the 16th mayor of Appleton, Wisconsin, and represented Calumet and Outagamie counties for two years in the Wisconsin State Senate.

Lee Alyson Snodgrass is an American politician, communications consultant, and campaign organizer. She represents the 57th district of the Wisconsin State Assembly, based in Menasha and central Appleton, Wisconsin. She is also second vice chair of the Democratic Party of Wisconsin and chair of the Democratic Party of Outagamie County.