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ht to be done. The gentleman for whom he had the highest personal respect, but he was his competitor for a seat in nothing. A Voice.--Half a million? Mr. Hall.--Yes. The two bodies in session here cost the State $2,600 per day. Mr. Carlile, of Harrison desired to address the Convention, but was physically unable to do so to-day. He therefore moved an adjournment, but withdrew the motion at the request of Mr. Grant, of Washington, who offered the following: 1st. Resolions of the several States or the Legislatures thereof; and that this Convention proceed to appoint Commissioners on the part of Virginia, and take the necessary steps to secure the co-operation of the aforesaid States in the proposed Conference. Referred to the Committee on Federal Relations. Mr. Carlile renewed his motion to adjourn, and on that motion Mr. Neblett called or the yeas and nays. The vote was taken, and resulted --yeas 73, nays 42. So the Convention adjourned.
The Convention. No progress was made by the Convention yesterday in the effort to place Virginia in an attitude of resistance to coercion; but some very good speeches were made on the resolutions. There was a disposition to bring the question to a vote, when Mr. Carlile, who desires to make a speech to-day, moved an adjournment, which was carried. The report of the special committee, relative to movements of men and arms by the General Government, and the report of the Peace Commissioners, will be found in the regular proceedings. More resolutions were yesterday referred to the Committee on Federal Relations. It is not to be wondered at that the report of the committee is delayed. If they have to read and investigate all the resolutions that are referred to them.