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conspiring with Edward Spangler.” of this not guilty. Of the
. Guilty,” except combining, confederating, and conspiring with Edward Spangler. Of this not guilty.
Sentence. The Commission sentence Michael O'Laughlin to be imprisoned at hard labor for life.
Sixth.- Edward Spangler. Finding.-Of the specification, “Not Guilty,” except as to the words, "the said Edward Spangler, on said 14th day of April, A. D. 1865, at about the same hour of that day as aforesaid, within said military department and the military lines aforesaid, did aid and abet him," meaning John Wilkes Booth, “in making his escape, after the said Abraham Lincoln had been murdered in the manner aforesaid,” and of these words, “Guilty.” Of the charge, not guilty, but guilty of having feloniously and traitorously aided and abetted John Wilkes Booth in making his escape after having killed and murdered Abraham Lincoln, President of tho United States-he, the said Edward Spangler, at the time of aiding and abetting as aforesaid, well knowing that the said Abraham Lincoln, President as aforesaid, had been murdered by the said John Wilkes Booth as aforesaid.
The Commission sentenced Spangler to be confined at hard labor for Seventh.Samuel Arnold. Of the specifications
Guilty-Except combining, confederating, and conspiring with Edward Spangler; of this, not guilty.
Of the charge
Guilty-Except combining, confederating, and conspiring with Edward Spangler; of this, not guilty. The Commission sentence him to imprisonment at hard labor for life. Eighth.-Samuel A. Mudd. Of the specification
Guilty-Except combining, confederating, and conspiring with Edward Spangler; of this not guilty; and excepting receiving and entertaining, and harboring and concealing said Lewis Payne, John H. Surratt, Michael O’Langhlin, George A. Atzerodt, Mary E. Surratt, and Samuel Arnold; of this, not guilty. Of the charge “Guilty,” except combining, confederating, and conspiring with Edward Spangler; of this, not guilty.
Sentence. The Commission sentenced Dr. Mudd to be imprisoned at hard labor for life.
The President's order in these cases is as follows:It is further ordered that the prisoners, Samuel Arnold, Samuel A. Mudd, Edward Spangler, and Michael O’Laughlin, be confined at hard labor in the penitentiary at Albany, New York, during the period desigDated in their respective sentences.
Andrew Johnson, President.
The sentences were duly execnted, except the Dry Tortugas was substituted for the Albany Penitentiary, for the imprisonment of Arnold, Mudd, Spangler, and O'Laughlin.
Adams, C. F.-remonstrance against depart. | Arbitary arrests—action of Government, 361 ;
ure of rebel cruisers from British ports, 461. debate in Congress, 878.
at Tolono, 132; at Indianapolis, 132; before 565.
674; on victory and reconstruction, 684. Booth, J. Wilkes-assassinates the Presidente
696; death of, 713, 788; letter of, 793.
Lincoln, 725; his sadness, 726–728; his fa- dent's address, 236; Hon. Mr. Maynard's
the Emancipation Proclamation, 759-766. last message, 117; dissolution of his Cabinet,
ine President and General McClellan, 772; Burnside, Gen.-succeeds McClellan in Army
Butler, Gen.--seizes City Point, 527; expedi. States not entitled to representation in elec-
tion to Fort Fisher, 610; removal from com- toral college, 641, 661; passage of constito-
tional amendment probibiting slavery, 645;
tion in regard to rebel debt 665; autborizas
ganization of Lincoln's, 170; resignation or Constitution-ainenument forbidding interfer-
ence with slavery, 121; amendment abolish
218; President's message concerning, 243. Correspondence in regard to peace, 571.
Crittenden Compromise, 119; resolution do-
claring the objects of War, 200,
ister in regard to Mexico, 464.
dent's interview with colored men on, 505; tion, 1860, 108; defest in 1863, 413; position
Douglas-on Missouri Compromise, 43; speech
at Springfield, 44, 46; on Lecompton Bill, 50:
mittee of Congress on, 120; report of resolu. Dred Scott decision, 47, 49, 64.
ernment, 112; objects of the Confederacy of 1962, State elections of 1863, 443; election
of President, 1864, 612, 664.
port of, 651; correspondence in relation comınittee on, 251; Proclamation of Septem
ber, 1862, 257; incidents connected with, 759;
201, 240; its provisions, 243; supplementary souri, 511; amendment of Constitution, 615.
resolution, 244; message approving, 245. England-instructions to our Minister at out.
mise, 120; adoption of Compromise resolu- her recognition of the rebels as belligerents,
tions in favor of, 428; asks to be relieved, Knoxville, siege of, raised, 420.
drawal from canvass, 595.
Letter of the President-to Governor Hicks
Virginia, 179; to General Fremont, revoking
bis order, 209; to II. Greeley, 253; to Me
418; appointment as Lieutenant - General, 266; to McClellan about retaining Blenker
after seven days' battles, 293, 294, 295 ; on
correspondence of, in reference to alleged McClellan after Antietam, 319; to McClellan
about horses, 821; to Fernando Wood, 341;
nor Seymour on the draft, 403; second letter
CAGO, 406; letter of thanks to General Grant,
875; action of the Government, 373; procla- in Missouri, 424; to General Schofield, 428;
quarrels in Missouri, 438; to Union conven-
478; to House of Representatives on General
Blair, 473; on aiding people of East Tennes-
ley, on electing members of Congress in
Louisiana, 456; to committee of plantera
Louisiana 487; to M. Hahn, Louisiana, 489 ;
to General Banks, Louisiana, 490; to Gen
eral Stoele, of Arkansas, 491; about Arkansas
Florida, 514; to workingmen of Manchester,
496; to workingmen of London, 493; to
Christian Commission, 500; to H. W. Hoff-
to Colonel Loomis, 524; to F. A. Conkling,
553; to committee of Convention, 563; to J.
commissioners, 573, 575, 576, 580; to H. J.
Tennesseans, 598; to M. Blair, 602; tender-
W. Hoffman, 609, to J. Phillips, 615; to Mrs.
Bix'y, 616; to Mrs. Gurney, 616; to J. Mao-
to Mr. Houges, Kentucky, 767; to General
Tennessce, 43; proclamation regulating to J. B. Fry, 770; to Governor Magotñn,
ting rails, 23; flatboatman, 23, 24; grocery
elected to Legislature, 26; letter to Col. Allen,
27; protest on slavery, 29; defends Arn.