Tuberculosis -- Patients
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings
Found in 14 Collections and/or Records:
Abstract Letter from C.D. Spivak to H. Masliansky. Spivak tells Masliansky that JCRS admitted Mrs. Leitman to the sanatorium only to study her case and see if she was actually suffering from tuberculosis. Spivak continues to say that he received a letter from Dr. Schwatt and enclosed a copy of it for Masliansky to read. Spivak believes Leitman’s tuberculosis was so slight that the disease went away by the time she was checked by doctors in Denver. Spivak asks Masliansky what to do with Leitman because...
Dates: 1910 August 8
Abstract Letter from C.D. Spivak to H. Masliansky. Spivak tells Masliansky that they have not discharged her from the sanatorium and that Leitman left the sanatorium on her own free will. Spivak tells Masliansky that he cannot do anything for her because she is no longer at the sanatorium.
Dates: 1910 August 23
Abstract Letter from C.D. Spivak to H. Masliansky. Spivak tells Masliansky that he wrote to Leitman and invited her to come back to the sanatorium. Spivak also says that he extended the stay of Mrs. Sophia Lieberman until November 1st, 1910. Spivak asks Masliansky if he can find out the lodge and order that Mr. Leitman belongs to because Mrs. Leitman does not seem to remember any details about it. Spivak thanks Masliansky in advance.
Dates: 1910 August 30
Abstract Letter from C.D. Spivak to H. Masliansky. Spivak tells Masliansky that after examining Mrs. Leitman a second time they decided to give her the benefit of the doubt and admit her to the sanatorium so that they can study her case more closely. Spivak tells Masliansky that if she is not suffering from tuberculosis they will discharge her and let Masliansky know.
Dates: 1910 July 22
Abstract Letter from. C.D. Spivak to H.Masliansky. Spivak tells Masliansky that he just sent an admission letter to Mrs. Leitman. Spivak says that Leitman will be kept at the sanatorium for one month of observation and if she is not suffering from tuberculosis she will be discharged.
Dates: 1910 July 27
Abstract Letter from C.D. Spivak to H. Masliansky. Spivak tells Masliansky that Mrs. Leitman's stay at the sanatorium has been extended for another three months because doctors have found evidence of tuberculosis in her lungs. Spivak hopes Leitman's husband will be able to find employment by the time Mrs. Leitman is dishcharged.
Dates: 1910 November 26
Abstract Letter from C.D. Spivak to H. Masliansky. Spivak tells Masliansky that Mrs. Leitman does not care to stay at the sanatorium much longer and will be leaving shortly for New York. Spivak tells Masliansky that JCRS has contributed money towards her travel expenses. Spivak also assures Masliansky that H. Eisenberg will be admitted shortly.
Dates: 1911 March 7
Abstract Letter from H. Masliansky to C.D. Spivak. Masliansky tells Spivak that he spoke to Mrs. Leitman’s husband and he said he just received work so he is not able to pay for travel expenses. Masliansky asks Spivak if he can extend Mrs. Leitman’s stay for another few weeks.
Dates: 1910 August 16
Abstract Letter from H. Masliansky to C.D. Spivak. Masliansky provides Mrs. Leitman’s address and tells Spivak that he received a letter from Mrs. Leitman regarding the fact that she wants to be readmitted to the sanatorium for a few weeks. Masliansky also says that Leitman claims her husband is not able to provide her with more money and she already owes three weeks of board. Masliansky asks Spivak if there is something he can do for her.
Dates: 1910 August 26
Abstract Letter from H. Masliansky to C.D. Spivak. Masliansky tells Spivak that he learned about Mrs. Leitman’s upcoming discharge from the sanatorium from Mr. Leitman. Masliansky continues to say that Mr. Leitman has requested if his wife can stay at the sanatorium through the winter months. Masliansky hopes Mrs. Leitman’s stay is extended and writes a postscript asking Spivak to update him about Geo. Hoffman’s condition because he was admitted as an emergency case and his parents are worried about him.
Dates: 1910 November 23