Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 22, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Peter Scott or search for Peter Scott in all documents.

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ing members were present: Messrs. Saunders, (President,) Glazebrook, Griffin, Crutchfield, Hill, Haskins, Epps, Randolph, Scott, Walker, and Clopton. Mr. Scott, chairman of the Committee on Arms, submitted a report, setting forth the amount of Mr. Scott, chairman of the Committee on Arms, submitted a report, setting forth the amount of clothing which had been purchased and distributed by order of the Council to the soldiers in the field from this city. There being some deficiency in former appropriations, the following resolution was offered and adopted: Resolved, That the sum of $4,000 be, and the same is hereby, appropriated to make up the deficiency expended by the Committee on Arms. Mr. Scott also offered the following resolution; which was adopted: Resolved, that the sum of $25,000 be, and the same is hession by inserting a penalty of not less than $5 nor more than $20 for any such violation. A statement was made by Mr. Scott that he had, at the request of a man named Eddins, agreed to present a petition asking the use of Military Hall for the
arious little attentions which he had shown them. The Mayor continued the case for further consideration. The continued case of John W. Cariton, charged with stealing one horse from Geo. Miles, of Lancaster county, was called, but, without going into any further examination, it was sent on to the February term of the Hustings Court. The examination into the charge against Benjamin Bolton, of receiving five bottles of wine stolen from N. Tinsloy Pate, knowing they were not honestly gotten possession of, was further postponed till Tuesday next. The charge against John Slaughter, of going at large, was referred to the Hustings Court for final settlement. A negro named Peter Scott, alias Peter Williams, was ordered twenty-five lashes for having in his possession an improper pass. Several other negroes were ordered stripes, varying in number from ten to thirty-nine, for various trivial offences, the nature of which would be entirely uninteresting to our readers.