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accepted according affair answer antagonist appeared arms army asked became believed British called Captain cause challenge character charge Charles Cilley circumstances Clay Colonel combat communication conduct Congress consequence considered Count course court death declined demanded duel duelling Duke duty Earl effect England entered expressed feelings fell field fight fire fought France French friends further gave gentlemen George give given Graves ground Hamilton hand Henry honor House immediately James John judge killed King knights lady letter Lord manner means meeting Mons murder navy never object occasion offence offered officer opinion parties passed pistols practice present principals quarrel question reason received refused remarks reply respect rules Senator sent shot side single slain sword thought took United weapons wounded
Page 207 - To examine themselves, whether they repent them truly of their former sins, stedfastly purposing to lead a new life; have a lively faith in God's mercy through Christ, with a thankful remembrance of his death; and be in charity with all men.
Page 293 - Any citizen of this state who shall, after the adoption of this Constitution, fight a duel with deadly weapons, or send or accept a challenge to fight a duel with deadly weapons either within this state or out of it, or who shall act as second, or knowingly aid or assist in any manner those thus offending, shall not be allowed to hold any office of profit, or to enjoy the right of suffrage under this Constitution.
Page 211 - The ability to be in future useful, whether in resisting mischief or effecting good, in those crises of our public affairs which seem likely to happen, would probably be inseparable from a conformity with public prejudice in this particular.
Page 209 - I, even I, am he that blotteth out thy transgressions for mine own sake, and will not remember thy sins.
Page 202 - I have resolved, if our mterview is conducted in the usual manner, and it pleases God to give me the opportunity, to reserve and throw away my first fire, and I have thoughts even of reserving my second fire, and thus giving a double opportunity to Colonel Burr to pause and to reflect.
Page 246 - ... it shall be the duty of the General Assembly to provide by law, for the improvement of such lands as are, or hereafter may be granted by the United States to this state for the use of schools...
Page 233 - I, being a citizen of this State, have not fought a duel with deadly weapons within this State nor out of it, nor have I sent or accepted a challenge to fight a duel with deadly weapons, nor have I acted as second in carrying a challenge, nor aided or assisted any person thus offending, so help me God.
Page 335 - Suffers, and wherever he may fly will suffer, with the poignant recollection of having taken the life of one who was too magnanimous in return to attempt his own.