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Mr. Early replied that one of them he did not know. The other was a gentleman for whom he had the highest personal respect, but he was his competitor for a seat in the Convention, over whom he (Mr. E.) was elected on the Union platform by something like a thousand majority. [Laughter] He disclaimed having said that the member from Bedford had "sought" opportunities to speak, but merely that he had spoken elsewhere. Mr. Goode made a brief and good-natured rejoinder. Mr. Hall, of Wetzel, urged that something ought 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