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Fisher, L. H.

 Person

Found in 5 Collections and/or Records:

Letter from C.D. Spivak to L.H. fisher, 1911 July 12

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0075.00028
Abstract Letter from Dr. Charles Spivak to Mrs. L.H. Fisher, informing her that he has received the check for $9.78 to be used for the erection of a tombstone on the grave of Mr. Max Hamburger. He requests Mr. Hamburger's Yiddish name and the date of his birth. Letter is dated but unsigned; "Secretary" is printed at the bottom.
Dates: 1911 July 12

Letter from C.D. Spivak to L.H. Fisher, 1912 February 28

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0075.00034
Abstract Typed letter from Dr. Charles Spivak to Mrs. L.H. Fisher, informing her that her letter postmarked February 21, 1912 was addressed to the President of the Jewish Consumptive Home and was remailed to JCRS. He informs her that she never sent a check for $25, but rather $9.78. He has asked for a photograph of the headstone, which he will send to her as a memento. He did not see the need to hurry, as death is a matter of eternity. Letter is dated, but unsigned; "Secretary" is printed at the bottom.
Dates: 1912 February 28

Letter from C.D. Spivak to L.H. Fisher, 1912 May 10

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0075.00035
Abstract Typed letter from Dr. Charles Spivak to Mrs. L.H. Fisher, informing her that they are enclosing a photograph and the negative of the monument on her brother, Mr. Max Hamburger's grave. Letter is dated but unsigned; "Secretary" is printed at the bottom.
Dates: 1912 May 10

Letter from L.H. Fisher to C.D. Spivak, 1912 February 28

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0075.00032
Abstract Handwritten letter from Mrs. L.H. Fisher to Dr. Charles Spivak requesting information about the receipt for a check sent and information on the erection of a tombstone for her brother, Mr. Max Hamburger.
Dates: 1912 February 28

Letter from L.H. Fisher to C.D. Spivak

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0075.00033
Abstract Handwritten letter from L.H. Fisher to Dr. Charles Spivak, inquiring about the tombstone of Mr. Max Hamburger. She writes that she and her family are not very religious, and Max did not have a Yiddish name. She asks for a receipt for the stone. Letter is signed but undated.
Dates: 1910-1912