Tuberculosis -- Hospitals -- Denver (Colo.)
Subject Source: Local sources
Found in 27 Collections and/or Records:
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Gutnick. Spivak tells Gutnick that he has a letter from L. Wolsey that states that Wolsey and Mr. Wolf both consented to allow Gutnick to live in the city. Spivak tells Gutnick that he must report to the superintendent once a week and telephone the office every other day. Spivak also tells Gutnick that Wolsey expects Gutnick to report regularly and to not leave the city for any length of time. Spivak reminds Gutnick that no one is responsible for Gutnick’s...
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Wolsey. Spivak tells Wolsey that JCSR admitted Gutnick on April 23rd, 1911 as an emergency case. Spivak assures Wolsey that every effort will be made to make sure Gutnick is comfortable.
Overview Letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Wolsey. Spivak tells Wolsey that Gutnick’s case is an extraordinary case that will require a lot of work. Spivak instructs Wolsey to write to Gutnick and tell him to travel to Denver so that he can fill out an application at his office. Spivak tells Wolsey that after the application has been filed he will have a definite answer about whether he can be admitted or not.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Wolsey informing him that Louis Gutnick was invited for admission to the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society. Spivak also tells Wolsey that he received his letter from August 8th, 1910 and Spivak states he will try his best to watch over Gutnick. Spivak hopes that Gutnick’s stay at JCRS will be beneficial for his health. He signs the letter "Secretary" at the bottom.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Wolsey. Spivak tells Wolsey that he will do everything that is necessary for the supervision of Gutnick. Spivak confirms that JCRS will not be held responsible before the United States government because the sanatorium grounds are open day and night; therefore, one may leave unnoticed at any time of the day or night. Spivak hopes that JCRS will not encounter any difficulties with Gutnick.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Wolsey. Spivak tells Wolsey that JCRS re-admitted Gutnick, but it is impossible to hold Gutnick in close custody. Spivak tells Wolsey that Gutnick will still have the ability to leave the grounds any time he wants to. Spivak hopes that Gutnick will not repeat his previous adventure.
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Wolsey. Spivak tells Wolsey that Gutnick was getting restless at the sanatorium so he found a job in town that pays $14.00 per week. Spivak told Gutnick that he was required to return to the sanatorium every night after work. After some time of walking a mile and half in the morning and evening for work, Gutnick asked Spivak if he could room in the city because walking after a long day is tiring. Spivak thinks that Gutnick should be able to live in the city...
Overview Letter from C.D. Spivak to L. Wolsey. Spivak tells Wolsey the he received the news about Gutnick’s cancelled warrant. Spivak says that he is happy about the news and hopes that Gutnick’s behavior in the future will not cause anyone involved in his case any regret. Spivak also tells Wolsey that Gutnick told Spivak that he received a letter from Mrs. Wiener about his lifted warrant. Spivak tells Wolsey that Gutnick promised to write to Wolsey and thanks Wolsey for the efforts he put into...
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to Simon Wolf, National Director of JCRS, informing him that Louis Gutnick was invited for admission to the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society. Spivak tells Wolf that he received a detailed letter from Rabbi Wolsey and Spivak will try his best to watch over Gutnick. Spivak also tells Wolf that Gutnick called Spivak's office asking to be assigned some work, but Spivak states that Gutnick's health will be fully examined first. He signs the letter "Secretary" at the...
Overview Typed letter from Dr. M. Collins of The National Jewish Hospital in Denver to C.D. Spivak. Collins acknowledges that Rabbi Wolsey and the Cleveland Council of Jewish Women of Cleveland put in a request to transfer Gutnick to JCRS. Collins tells Spivak that Gutnick has been at the hospital for one year, which is well over the limit the hospital keeps any patient. Collins asks Spivak if he can admit Gutnick to JCRS as fast as possible.