Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings
Found in 120 Collections and/or Records:
Overview Letter from C.D. Spivak to S. Wolf. Spivak tells Wolf that he will write to the Associated Jewish Charities of Seattle and instruct them to send Schwartz to Denver. Spivak also tells Wolf that he will ask the association to give Schwartz money for lodging while she waits for admission. Spivak regrets to say that JCRS cannot admit Schwartz immediately because there is not a single vacancy for a few weeks.
Dates: 1911 August 16
Overview Letter from C.D. Spivak to S. Wolf. Spivak is happy to inform Wolf that Mrs. Schwartz travelled to Denver on Saturday, September 9th and was met by Mrs. Lorber of the Jewish Sheltering Home. Spivak also tells Wolf that Schwartz was admitted as an emergency case on Sunday afternoon. Spivak boasts that Schwartz’s admission is a record breaking transaction.
Dates: 1911 September 11
Overview Letter from C.D. Spivak to the Immigration Commissioner in Seattle, Washington. Spivak advises the commissioner to not send Rosche Schwartz to Denver until she has received a medical examination in Seattle. Spivak also tells the commissioner that a JCRS application needs to be forwarded through the Director of the Hospital, Leo Kohn to determine if Schwartz’s case is accepted. Spivak explains that this letter is in response to a correspondence from the Department of Commerce and Labor in...
Dates: 1911 June 19
Overview Letter from C.D. Spivak to the Jewish Charities Association of Seattle, Washington. Spivak tells them that he is in correspondence with Simon Wolf in Washington D.C. regarding Mrs. Schwartz’s case. Spivak tells the charity that if JCRS does not admit her to treat her for tuberculosis she will be deported. Spivak continues to say that JCRS has agreed to admit her once there is a vacancy; therefore, she must be sent to Denver immediately with money to pay for lodging while she waits for...
Dates: 1911 August 16
Overview Letter from Mrs. E.H. Gross of the Ladies Montefiore Aid Society to C.D. Spivak. Gross tells Spivak that his letter addressed to the Jewish Charities Association has been turned over to Gross because the Ladies Aid Society has been attending to Schwartz’s case. Gross is happy to learn that JCRS is willing to accept her for tuberculosis treatment. Gross also confirms that Schwartz’s name is Rosie Schwartz and her son is already in the sanatorium in Denver. Gross also tells Spivak that she is...
Dates: 1911 August 23
Overview Letter from Mrs. E.H. Gross of the Ladies Montefiore Aid Society to C.D. Spivak. Gross tells Spivak that they have succeeded in finding shelter for Mrs. Schwartz until she is able to be admitted to the sanatorium in Denver. Gross tells Spivak that Mrs. Porter will send someone to meet Schwartz at the train and help ensure Schwartz is registered at JCRS. Gross informs Spivak that Schwartz leaves on Tuesday, September 5th at 4:00 PM.
Dates: 1911 September 4
Overview Letter from J. Ceefe to Simon Wolf from the Department of Commerce and Labor. Ceefe explains that Rosche Schwartz is a public charge on the Anti-Tuberculosis League in Seattle and the Commissioner of Immigration in Seattle has been communicating with the Inspector in Charge in Denver regarding the transfer of Schwartz to JCRS. The travel expenses will have to be paid by the Jewish Association at Seattle, or Schwartz’s son in Denver.
Dates: 1911 June 15
Overview Letter from J.L. Lane to C.D. Spivak. Lane tells Spivak that he has Mrs. Schwartz with him and he confirms that she is suffering from chronic pulmonary tuberculosis. Lane continues to say that Mrs. Schwartz is currently staying in a private house and is supported by the Montefiore Aid Society. Lane tells Spivak that they have tried to admit Schwartz to a tuberculosis sanatorium, but paying twenty-five dollars a week is too much for one case. Lane says he was instructed by many people to contact...
Dates: 1911 August 2
Overview Letter from J.L. Lane to C.D. Spivak. Lane tells Spivak that he has communicated with Schwartz and other people interested in her case about the contents of Spivak’s previous letter. Lane tells Spivak that they are going to try to send Schwartz to Denver at an early date, as well as supply her with money for living expenses while she waits for admission.
Dates: 1911 August 12
Overview Letter from Louis Adams, the Inspector in Charge from Denver’s Department of Commerce and Labor to C.D. Spivak. Adams tells Spivak that the warrant for Gutnick has been cancelled and tells Spivak that Gutnick has the ability to go as far as the Immigration authorities are concerned with.
Dates: 1910 October 31