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Tuberculosis

 Subject
Subject Source: Library of Congress Subject Headings

Found in 32 Collections and/or Records:

Bill from Postal Telegraph-Cable Co. , 1910 April 17

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00022
Overview Bill from the Postal Telegraph-Cable Company. The bill instructs Spivak to pay .80 cents because the Jewish Aid Society refused payment of the telegraph he sent to them on April 16th, 1910.

Bill from Whitehead and Meyer, 1910 April 23

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00025
Overview Receipt from Whitehead and Meyer Undertakers for the transportation of Jennie Goodman's remains. The box and shipping expenses come to a total $120.20.

Excerpt of letter from M. Kalisky to C.D. Spivak, 1910 March 29

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00008
Overview Excerpt from a letter written by M. Kalisky to C.D. Spivak. The letter states that Mrs. Goodman will be sent to Denver without delay and that she will wire Spivak when she leaves Chicago.

Excerpt of letter from M. Kalisky to C.D. Spivak, 1910 April 19

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00024
Overview Excerpt of letter from Miriam Kalisky to JCRS. She apologizes for sending Jennie Goodman to Denver. She admits that she knew nothing about her condition besides the information that was given to her from physicians in Chicago who said it was Goodman's only salvation to better health.

Jennie Goodman's Application for Admission to JCRS, 1910 April 2

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00001
Overview Application form of Jennie Goodman for admission as a patient to the Jewish Consumptives' Relief Society. She was age 40 at the time of the application. She emigrated to the U.S. from Russia in 1891. She lived in Chicago, Illinois for 19 years where she contracted tuberculosis. She had also been sick for 1 year upon arrival to Denver, Colorado. She was married and had six children. Her husband was a member of the I.O.B.A. lodge no. 63. The verso of the application states she was admitted on...

Letter from C.D. Spivak to M. Kalisky, 1910 March 14

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00003
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to Miriam Kalisky regarding the admission of Jennie Goodman to JCRS. Spivak states that they will try their best to admit her as soon as possible, but he is not sure if they will have any rooms available before May 1st. Spivak further explains that JCRS has fifteen applications from women who have been waiting for three months for admission, therefore, Jennie must come early to "enter the ranks of "waiters"" to get into JCRS.

Letter from C.D. Spivak to M. Kalisky, 1910 March 21

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00005
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to M. Kalisky regarding the potential admission of Jennie Goodman into JCRS. He tells her that he cannot promise that Jennie will be admitted into the sanatorium within two weeks. He explains that he has over fifteen applications from women waiting to be admitted into the sanatorium. He tells Kalisky that the least amount of wait time could be around four to six weeks for Jennie's admission.

Letter from C.D. Spivak to M. Kalisky, 1910 April 13

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00012
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to M. Kalisky informing her that Jennie Goodman and Ben Lorenz have both been invited to JCRS as patients.

Letter from C.D. Spivak to M. Kalisky, 1910 May 7

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00029
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to M. Kalisky informing her that one gold ring that belonged to Jennie Goodman was sent by registered mail. He also mentions that JCRS could not locate any clothing left by Mrs. Goodman, but he will also check the boarding house that Mrs. Goodman lived in before being admitted into JCRS. He confirms that all funeral expenses have been paid for and asks Kalisky to sign the enclosed receipt and return it to him.

Letter from C.D. Spivak to N.P. Levin, 1910 April 11

 Item
Identifier: B002.01.0102.0110.00011
Overview Typed letter from C.D. Spivak to N.P. Levin regarding the admission of Jennie Goodman to JCRS. He tells Levin that Dr. E. Friedman advises that Goodman be admitted immediately because she is in poor condition.