hide Sorting

You can sort these results in two ways:

By entity (current method)
Chronological order for dates, alphabetical order for places and people.
By position
As the entities appear in the document.

You are currently sorting in ascending order. Sort in descending order.

hide Most Frequent Entities

The entities that appear most frequently in this document are shown below.

Entity Max. Freq Min. Freq
Jefferson Davis 30 0 Browse Search
Duncan R. Floyd 26 0 Browse Search
W. S. Rosencranz 24 0 Browse Search
Missouri (Missouri, United States) 22 0 Browse Search
Abe Lincoln 22 0 Browse Search
Martin Green 20 0 Browse Search
Isaac J. Stevens 19 1 Browse Search
United States (United States) 18 0 Browse Search
Garibaldi 16 0 Browse Search
John C. Fremont 15 1 Browse Search
View all entities in this document...

Browsing named entities in a specific section of The Daily Dispatch: September 16, 1861., [Electronic resource]. Search the whole document.

Found 10 total hits in 6 results.

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.
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.
Heidenreich (search for this): article 24
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.
Von Siebold (search for this): article 24
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.
Darmstadt (Hesse, Germany) (search for this): article 24
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.
Gottingen (Lower Saxony, Germany) (search for this): article 24
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.