Dr. Emanuel Friedman originally came to Colorado because of tuberculosis. After recovering his health, he opened his office on West Colfax Avenue in the immigrant community and was one of Denver's first pediatricians. He graduated from Denver's Gross Medical College in 1904 and also served on the medical staff at National Jewish Hospital and the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society.
Found in 6 Collections and/or Records:
Abstract Typed letter from Dr. Charles Spivak to Dr. Emanuel Friedman, 2754 W. Colfax, City, in which he informs they invited Louis Soffer to the sanatorium as an emergency case. Letter is unsigned but "Secretary" is typed at bottom.
Dates: 1910 January 08
Abstract Handwritten letter from Emanuel Friedman to Dr. Spivak, asking him to admit Max Bieler as an emergency case. Letter is signed by E. Friedman.
Dates: 1911 August 7
Abstract Handwritten letter from Dr. Emanuel Friedman, 2754 W. Colfax Ave., Denver, to Dr. Charles Spivak, in which he writes about Louis Soffer, a former inmate of the sanatorium, and he is very ill. He also says Soffer is possible to be an emergency case. Letter is signed by Emanuel Friedman.
Dates: 1909 December 27
Abstract Handwritten note with Emanuel Friedman letterhead that reads that Jacob Alterman has an hemorrhage the night before and he should be admitted to the sanatorium as an emergency case.
Dates: 1911 October 04
Abstract Handwritten note from Emanuel Friedman to Dr. Spivak, recommending Abram Grakovsky to the sanatorium. Note is signed by E. Friedman.
Dates: 1911 July 31
Abstract Handwritten note from Emanuel Friedman to Dr. Spivak, saying Max Bieler has an hemorrhage and should be admitted to the sanatorium for about a week, there is nothing alarming in his condition. Note is signed by E. Friedman.
Dates: 1908 May 12