Tuberculosis -- Hospitals -- Denver (Colo.)
Subject Source: Local sources
Found in 50 Collections and/or Records:
Overview Copy of letter from Dr. William Hollkowitz to Dr. Philip Hillkowitz inquiring whether it would be within policy to admit Mr. Louis Berstein. He is too advanced to be admitted to the national sanatorium. He is also a fugitive who swindled money from foreigners. He is also wondering if Dr. Bogen of The United Jewish Charities of Cincinnati has written about the case.
Overview Handwritten letter from Abraham Polinsky to P. Hillkowitz. Polinsky begins the letter by thanking Hillkowitz for the trouble he had taken to respond to his letters. He also acknowledges that JCRS has been very kind to refer his case to a counselor. Polinsky asks Hillkowitz to not blame him for his actions because it had already been five years since the case has been in Cohen’s hands and he is a poor man that cannot send any more money for litigation expenses. Polinsky also tells Hillkowitz...
Overview Typed letter from Abraham S. Schomer, Attorney and Counsellor at Law, Temple Court, 29 Beekman Street, New York, to Dr. Phillip Hillkowitz, 1427 Stout Street, Denver, Col., in which he asks them to extend Sophie Lieberman's stay in the sanatorium for two more months, since her husband is still unemployed. Letter is signed by Abraham S. Schomer.
Overview Handwritten letter from A.D. Achtenberg to P. Hillkowitz. Achtenberg introduces Jacob Housman and tells him that Housman has tuberculosis. Achtenberg tells Hillkowitz that it is the desire of the director of St. Joseph Hospital that Housman receives the best treatment from JCRS in Denver. Achtenberg tells Hillkowtiz that they will see it as a personal favor if Hillkowitz gave Housman’s case his attention for admission.
Overview Typed letter from Boris Bogen, Superintendent of the United Jewish Charities of Cincinnati, to Dr. Philip Hillkowitz asking him for his assistance in the case of Louis Bernstein, a fugitive with tuberculosis assisted by charities in Cincinnati, who refuses treatment and expects to find treatment in Denver. Jewish Charities published a story about Louis Bernstein, and now, Bernstein expects to receive treatment in Denver. Bogen is hoepful he will find admission to the hospital. Letter is signed...
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to Mrs. E. Gonda responding to her about her inquiry regarding her husband's health. He first mentions that the letter she addressed to P. Hillkowitz was referred to him instead. He then mentions that Louis Gonda is doing fairly well, but spends most of his time in bed. He trusts that Louis Gonda's stay at JCRS will be beneficial for him and signs the letter "Secretary" at the bottom.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to H. Cohen. Spivak explains that he was going over applications and found that the documents in connection with Philip Polinsky are not on file. Spivak tells Cohen that it seems like Cohen has quite a number of letters in connection with the Polinsky case - which Cohen used to obtain his insurance. Spivak asks Cohen to be kind enough to look into the matter and let JCRS know whether he has any documents in his possession. Spivak tells Cohen that if he does have...
Overview Letter from C.D. Spivak to Ignatz Greenberg. Spivak instructs Greenberg to call Dr. Philip Hillkowitz’s office between the hours of 11:00 AM and 12:00 PM or 2:00 PM to 4:00 PM for an examination.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Isaacsohn. Spivak tells Isaacsohn that he was referred by P. Hillkowitz to respond to his letter. Spivak tells Isaacsohn that Rachel left the sanatorium on January 4th, 1911. Spivak gave Isaacsohn the current address of Rachel. Spivak tells him that his daughter is quite sick, but her husband is with her and she is well taken care of. Spivak reassures him that his daughter has the best treatment and attention.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to N.P. Levin. Spivak informs Levin that Dave Yudelowitz was a patient at JCRS some time ago, but Dr. Hillkowitz could not find any signs of tuberculosis in Yudelowitz's sputum. He tells Levin that Yudelowitz is now very sick and Dr. M.J. Krohn exmained him recently and found that Yudelowitz suffers from both asthma and tuberculosis. Spivak asks Levin to give Yudelowitz the benefit of the doubt and admit him as an emergency case.