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friend, that he would appeal to his sword for redress, if his State denied it to him. (Here the stentorian voice of Mr. Toombs, who was sitting by the stand, was heard to say, 'I will,' and the hall thundered with applause in response to the revolutionary declaration.) "He dwelt at some length on slavery as the cause of our difficulties, because it had been misunderstood — thought it was growing stronger every day, and he was willing to submit it even to the 'irrepressible conflict' of Seward. "The feelings and passions of the audience were evidently stronger 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 in Georgia, and then let us adjourn." This gallant act showed that though he differs with Mr. S<