Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: November 20, 1860., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Jackson or search for Jackson in all documents.

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tronger against Mr. Stephens than for him at first, but he was listened to attentively and greeted with much applause. "At its close loud calls were made for Jackson — when Mr. Toombs ascended the stand, and waving his hat, said--Three cheers for my honored friend — than whom there is not a brighter intellect or truer heart inat though he differs with Mr. Stephens on public policy, he still cherishes him for the admiration which the noble qualities of his mind and heart command. Mr. Jackson was compelled, by the calls for him, to speak, and replied to the allusions of Mr. Stephens, to the divisions at Charleston, and to other points which we cannot notice. Some of the Committee who invited Mr. Stephens to speak, objected to Mr. Jackson's having the stand, when he stepped upon the top of a desk and proceeded amid a scene of confusion which was quite exciting, and came very near being serious. The speech of Mr. Stephens in the main met the approval of those who are n