Tuberculosis -- Hospitals -- Denver (Colo.)
Subject Source: Local sources
Found in 21 Collections and/or Records:
Overview Excerpt from a letter from Mrs. L. Bloch to JCRS. Bloch informs JCRS that she has a case involving a lady which Mrs. Shapiro wrote to JCRS about as well. Bloch tells Spivak that Mrs. Goldberg and her daughter have some money to wait a few weeks until Goldberg can be admitted to JCRS. She asks Spivak to advise her on what to do with Mrs. Goldberg and her daughter, and will not give any information to them until she gets a letter from Spivak. She also says that the daughter is not as sick and the...
Overview Application form of Jennie Goldberg for admission as a patient to the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society. She was age 50 at the time of the application. She was born in Russia and immigrated to the United States in 1891. She lived in New York City when she contracted tuberculosis. She had been sick for 7 years upon arrival to Denver, Colorado. She was married and had one child. She worked as a house wife. The verso of the application states she was admitted on June 14, 1910 and was discharged...
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to N.P. Levin informing him that Jennie Goldberg was invited for admission to the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society. He signs the letter "Secretary" at the bottom.
Overview Letter from C.D. Spivak to Mrs. E. Hochberg. Spivak asks her if she can send him the bill for two weeks of Mrs. Goldberg's board. The letter is signed, "Secretary" at the bottom.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to H. Masliansky, informing him that Jennie Goldberg was invited for admission to the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society. He signs the letter "Secretary" at the bottom.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to H. Schwatt. Spivak begins the letter by replying to Schwatt’s “’no date’” letter regarding J. Goldberg. Spivak tells Schwatt that the best plan to pursue in her case is to discharge her at once. He tells Schwatt that JCRS cannot afford to have such a patient on the premises. Spivak also says that if Mrs. Goldberg is sane she must obey, but if she is insane the sanatorium is not the proper place for her.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to Jennie Goldberg regarding her admission to the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society. Spivak is pleased to inform Goldberg that the Admission and Dismission Committee of the JCRS extends an invitation to come to the sanatorium. Spivak also provides instructions when accepting the offer. Goldberg must present the letter to the superintendent of JCRS within two days and between the hours of 9 A.M. to 4 P.M., except on Saturdays and Sundays. He also writes a...
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Bloch. The letter starts with Spivak telling Mrs. Bloch that he is glad to hear that she has at last settled down for the rest she deserves. He also thanks her for sending some plans that he received. Spivak then goes into detail about Mrs. Maurer. He tells Bloch that they received communication from Mr. Jacob Schoen asking Spivak to admit Mrs. Maurer. Spivak says that Mrs. Maurer was invited for admission to the sanatorium, but she turned it down. He tells...
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Bloch. Spivak informs Bloch that JCRS will try their best to admit Mrs. Goldberg and her daughter within two or three weeks. He apologizes that he cannot do better. He also informs Bloch that he will send plans for the second pavilion and hope that the plans will reach her in time for the meeting on the 18th where they can be exhibited.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to M. Taback of the Mutual Aid Society Ex-patients JCRS. Spivak begins the letter by referring Mrs. Jennie Goldberg to M. Taback as a case for his organization to consider. He tells Taback that Goldberg was a patient at the sanatorium for about five weeks and was discharged because of her peculiar behavior. Spivak tells Taback that JCRS tried their best to help her, but it is impossible. Spivak also provides examples of Goldberg’s behavior by stating that she...