Your search returned 8 results in 5 document sections:
The Daily Dispatch: March 23, 1861., [Electronic resource], Death of a Noted vagrant. (search)
New Virginia Publications. We are indebted to the enterprising Richmond publishers, West & Johnston, for "Skirmisher's Drill, or Bayonet Exercise, (as now used in the French army;) with suggestions for the soldier in actual conflict.--Compiled and translated for the use of the volunteers of the State of Virginia and the South. By R.Milton Cary, Capt. F Company 1st Regiment Virginia Volunteers."--"The bayonet is the weapon of the brave. "This neat and comprehensive little manual ought to be in the hands of all the volunteers of the South. The bayonet has become the great weapon of modern warfare. This book, which the compiler informs us is a translation from the French, the plates being facsimiles of those obtained from Paris, conveys the latest and most approved instruction for bayonet exercise, as used in France, the most military nation of the world. "Brown and Arthur; an Episode from 'Tom Brown's School Days,'" by the same Richmond publishers, and from the hand of an
The Daily Dispatch: September 10, 1861., [Electronic resource],
Manassas, Sept. 5th.
Col. Milton Cary writes us that so much of a late article in this paper relative to Capt. Walker and the Purcell Battery as states that much labor devolved upon that company, "while other companies equally interested in the success of the work, were entirely exempted," is unfounded. In reply, we have only to say that we stated what we have repeatedly heard, and what we believed to be true. We did hear that Capt. Wise's company volunteered to assist Capt. Walker's men, and did assist them nobly. It is proper to say that Capt. Walker has had no lot nor part in anything that has been published about him in this paper.
The Daily Dispatch: December 18, 1861., [Electronic resource], [correspondence of the
Richmond Dispatch] (search)
[correspondence of the Richmond Dispatch] going into winter quarters — improved Health of the soldiers — Prevalence of the scarlet fever, &c. Fredericksburg, Va., Dec. 18, 1861 The 30th Virginia Regiment Col. Milton Cary, will leave their present locality in a few days to winter-quarter in town, and, though the move has very many serious objections, yet it will lesson somewhat the expenses of the Government, as nearly half the regiment reside here — hence will eat in their own households, and many can resume their trades while off duty; There is a considerable number of soldiers here constantly, some sick and some on furlough; but I am glad to say that disturbances are unfrequent, and the sick in the hospitals are fewer than usual. There is nothing important from the Potomac, except the firing into passing vessels, which almost daily occurs at Evansport and other points. In the town, especially among the children, a very virulent type of scarlet fever<
The Daily Dispatch: April 18, 1864., [Electronic resource], The enemy on the
South side. (search)
For Hire --For the balance of the year, a negro woman, with an infant child, a good cook, washer and ironer. Apply to Major Cary, Bank st. bet. th and 12st. ap 18--3t*