Tuberculosis -- Hospitals -- Denver (Colo.)
Subject Source: Local sources
Found in 4394 Collections and/or Records:
Overview Handwritten letter from S.S. Garson to C.D. Spivak. Garson tells Spivak that Abe Billen ended up boarding with them for three weeks instead of one week, which Spivak told Garson over the phone. Garson also tells Spivak that they have contributed $1.50 towards Mrs. Zigler's boarding and is willing to contribute another fifty cents. Garson asks Spivak if he can at least pay for one week of Billen's room and board, as well as one dollar towards Mrs. Zigler's room and board.
Dates: 1910 January 27
Overview Handwritten letter from S.S. Garson to C.D. Spivak. Garson begins the letter by telling Spivak that there is circumstantial evidence that Mayer Bozner fooled S.S. Goerson into thinking he did not have any money. He tells Spivak that the fellow that “threatened to blow his brains out in your office unless he was admitted to the sanatorium the very same day he arrived” left his room and board unpaid for. Garson provides Spivak with some evidence that Bozner has money by telling him that the...
Dates: 1910 June 6
Overview Handwritten letter from S.S. Garson to C.D. Spivak. Garson begins the letter by telling Spivak he understands that Spivak is trying to figure out what to do with Mayer Bozner’s board bill. Garson tells Spivak he can suggest a way out of the dilemma by tearing the bill into fragments and throwing the pieces into the waste basket. He tells Spivak that he calls their relation square with a parting salute to JCRS as far as boarding-house connection is concerned between them.
Dates: 1910 June 26
Overview Handwritten letter from S.S. Garson to Dr. Charles Spivak, in which he writes about Max Hamburger, stating he was the heavy-drinking and tobacco chewing type. He also writes Mr. Hamburger was slowly dying of syphilis and alcoholism, and that "the wages of sin is death". Letter is signed by S.S. Garson.
Dates: 1910 March 11
Overview Handwritten letter in pencil by S.S. Garson to Dr. Charles Spivak, in which he states that the "late" Harry Goldberg who "died" in the sanatorium yesterday was a graduate of the National Hospital. He says that Goldberg filled his application while he was a patient of the National Hospital and was admitted to the sanatorium a week after he was discharged from his sister institution. He also states that it is right that the sanatorium should be given credit for the treatment it accords every case...
Dates: 1910 April 14
Overview Two pages handwritten letter from S.S. Garson to Dr. Charles Spivak, in which he states that when he heard a barber died, he thought it was Harry Goldberg, when it was really Soffer. He also says when Goldberg says he has not been in the Nation Jewish Hospital he is lying. He says he was in the National for 6 months and he filled his application to the JCRS while being a patient there, and that this information did not come from him, though. He says he had no intention to the man any harm, only...
Dates: 1910 April 23
Overview Handwritten letter from S.S. Goerson to C.D. Spivak letting him know that David Rubin was examined by Dr. Friedman at his house. He tells Spivak the Dr. Friedman says Rubin is in very bad condition and has enclosed a document related to his examination.
Dates: 1910 March 21
Overview Handwritten letter in pen from S.S. Gorson to Charles Spivak, in which he states he has an applicant in the house from N.Y.C., Hyman Osherofsky, who is an advanced case and needs a hospital badly. Letter is signed by S.S. Gorson.
Dates: 1909 December 22
Overview Typed letter from S.T. Cohen, president of the Zion Lodge of Indianapolis to the Jewish Consumptive Relief Society. The letter urges the society to admit Joseph Winer to the sanitarium, who is from Indianapolis and traveled to Colorado for the purpose of being treated at the sanitarium. At the time of the letter, Joseph still had not been admitted and was without shelter or care. The letter is undated and signed.
Overview Handwritten thank you note from Mrs. Tenne Schaeffer to C.D. Spivak. Tenne thanks Spivak for the good JCRS has done so far on behalf of her husband. She trusts that her husband will be a good and successful patient.
Dates: 1911 November 25