Dr. Samuel Alexander MUDD
Samuel Alexander Mudd I, M.D. (December 20, 1833 – January 10, 1883)
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Dr. Samuel A. MUDD, info from the Samuel Alexander Mudd I, M.D. (December 20, 1833 – January 10, 1883) info from the Internet & other sources.
1833-1883 | MD, Prince Georges Co., MD
Some info re: Dr. MUDD, from the on-line
Internet http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Samuel_Mudd Of course, most KNOW, Dr. MUDD, as the one or one of the one's who helped the LINCOLN, assassins in Prince Georges Co., MD. The rare "tin" photo of Dr. MUDD, was sent to me via Internet, with permission to use from a firstname.lastname@example.org No, I'm not related. Just someone interested in anything to do with the civil war era and historical events. Sure, you can gladly put them on your article. I like sharing my pictures. Thanks. Samuel Mudd From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to: navigation, search Samuel Mudd
Dr. Samuel Mudd Born December 20, 1833(1833-12-20)
Charles County, Maryland, U.S. Died January 10, 1883 (aged 49)
Waldorf, Maryland, U.S. Occupation Medical Doctor Spouse(s) Sarah Frances Dyer Mudd Children Andrew Jerome Mudd
Lillian Augusta Mudd
Thomas Dyer Mudd
Samuel Alexander Mudd, II
Stella Marie Mudd
Edward Joseph Mudd
Rose De Lima Mudd
Mary Eleanor Mudd Parents Henry Lowe Mudd
Sarah Ann Reeves
Samuel Alexander Mudd I, M.D. (December 20, 1833 – January 10, 1883) was an American physician who was convicted and imprisoned for aiding and conspiring with John Wilkes Booth in the 1865 assassination of U.S. President Abraham Lincoln. He was pardoned by President Andrew Johnson and released from prison four years later.
- 1 Early years
- 2 Booth connection
- 3 Trial
- 4 Imprisonment
- 5 Career after release
- 6 Posthumous rehabilitation attempts
- 7 Film and television
- 8 See also
- 9 References
- 10 External links
 Early years
Born in Charles County, Maryland, Mudd was the fourth of ten children of Henry Lowe and Sarah Ann Reeves Mudd. He grew up on "Oak Hill", his father's tobacco plantation of several hundred acres which was located 30 miles (48 km) southeast of downtown Washington, D.C., and which was worked by 89 slaves.