Letters of recommendation
Subject Source: Art & Architecture Thesaurus
Found in 4 Collections and/or Records:
Overview This item is one piece of paper that has two different excerpts of letters on it. The first letter was from M. Lipschitz to C.D. Spivak. Lipschitz informed Spivak that a man named D. Diamond was on his way to Denver from New York. Lipschitz stated that his society chose to pay for his travels and advised Diamond to call Spivak once he arrived in Denver. He also asked Spivak to recommend him to somebody for work and to help him with any medical treatment he needed. Lipschitz told Spivak that he...
Dates: 1910 October 8
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to M. Lipschitz. Spivak informs Lipschitz that he received his previous letter introducing Mr. Diamond. Spivaks also says that he will gladly accommodate the applicant and admit him as soon as there is vacancy. Spivak tells Lipschitz that the sanatorium is quite crowded at the moment and there is a large waiting list; therefore, Diamond will have to wait a few weeks before he can be admitted. Spivak acknowledges the effort Lipschitz’s society has made for JCRS’...
Dates: 1911 February 14
Overview Handwritten letter from M. Lipschitz to JCRS staff. Lipschitz stated that Mr. Diamond was not able to travel to Denver in October because he became very sick on the same day he was supposed to leave for Denver. He then explained that Diamond’s trunk was in storage in Denver, but Diamond needed his clothing and items sent back to New York. Lipschitz asked JCRS staff to check on the trunk and figure out how much it would cost to bring the trunk back to New York.
Dates: 1911 January 3
Overview Typed letter from M. Lipschitz to C.D. Spivak. Lipschitz tells Spivak that D. Diamond was supposed to leave for Denver in October, but chose to stay on the east coast; however, his health has become worse every day. Lipschitz states that Diamond finally chose to leave for Denver and asks Spivak to try to admit Diamond. Also, if Diamond is feeling well enough he asks Spivak to help Diamond find some work so that he is able to make a living. Lipschitz states that Diamond is an honest working man...
Dates: 1911 February 4