Had he been the son of a commoner, he would, most probably, have been court-martialled and cashiered for the very first offence.
If they were unlucky, they might be cashiered for losing the ship.
I didn't know that Foley had a daughter; I heard he'd been cashiered.
He has been cashiered,—lost his place and his good name forever.
But, what would Sir Arthur Deane think of his daughter's marriage to a discredited and cashiered officer?
He was cashiered from the army, they would have nothing whatever to do with him.
You are a brave soldier of the King, and my father has been cashiered, because of a crime, from the King's Army.
Why, you know as well as I do that he's cashiered from the army.
She told me that you had been court-martialled and cashiered from the Army—for cowardice.
They were tried by court-martial and cashiered on July twenty-first, 1862.
"person in charge of money," 1590s, from Middle French caissier "treasurer," from caisse "money box" (see cash (n.)). The immediate source of the English word might be Middle Dutch kassier.
"dismiss," 1590s, from Middle Dutch casseren, kaseeren "to cast off, discharge," from French casser "to discharge, annul," from Late Latin cassare "annul," from Latin cassus "void, empty" (see caste (n.)). Related: Cashiered; cashiering.