Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 28, 1861., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Fillmore or search for Fillmore in all documents.

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uld be painful to me." That Caleb survived this unkind out, that he has returned to the charge, and at last been successful, establishes the truth of the Yankee poet — Lowell's description, written in the Mexican war: "General Cushing's a dreadful smart man, And goes in for all places that gives plunder or pelf; But still, as consistency's part of his plan, He never yet has forgotten himself." What we admire so hugely in the astounding summersaults of Cushing, as well as those of Fillmore, Dickinson, Everett, and all the prominent Whig, Democratic, and conservative politicians of the North is, that it relieves the study of the human nature of politicians in general of everything that is intricate and complex, and enables us at a bound to master the whole subject. That Cushing & Co, should be for the Union, that they should be Americans, is just as natural and inevitable as that they should be Northern men. But that having exhibited their devotion to the Union by vehemen