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Obituary. --Charles B. Burkhardt, for many years dramatic and musical critic of the New York Albion and Dispatch, died at Darmstadt, Germany, on the 30th of November last, of dropay.
Death of a celebrated German Female. --Germany has lost one of her most eminent female scholars. Frau Dr. Heidenreich, nee von Siebold, died at Darmstadt recently. She was born in 1792, studied the science of midwifery at the Universities of Gottingen and Giesson, and took her Doctor's degree in 1817, not honoris causa, by favor of the faculty, but like any other German student, by writing the customary Latin dissertation, as well as by defending, in public disputation, a number of medical theses. She took up her permanent abode at Darmstadt, where she was universally honored as one of the first living authorities of her special branch of science.
Royal Highness's marriage portion, and for its disposal, in case of there being issue or otherwise. By the seventh article her Majesty promises to secure to her daughter from the time of her marriage the annual sum of £6,000 to be received by commissioners named by the Queen, for the sole and separate use of the Princess. The Grand Duke of Hesse engages, by the eighth article, to secure to her Royal Highness, in the event of the death of his son, a jointure, together with a residence at Darmstadt, and the interest of her marriage portion. Should her Royal Highness become Grand Duchess of Hesse, she is to receive the same allowance that former Grand Duchesses have enjoyed. Letters from Vienna mention that the nephew of Count Dragenfeld, Minister of War, had been devoured by wolves. He was returning from hanting in a sledge, when he was attacked by two of these animals; he fired on them, and the coachman put his horse to a gallop to escape, but in doing so precipitated the Cou