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Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland (16)
Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (10)
Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (7)
Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (6)
Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (6)
Education -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Environmental protection -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Artists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland (3)
Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland (3)
Cleveland Museum of Art (3)
George Gund Foundation. (3)
Social work with youth -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
AIDS (Disease) -- Research. (2)
Bingham family. (2)
Bingham, William, 2nd, 1879-1955. (2)
Birth control. (2)
Blossom family. (2)
Blossom, Elizabeth Bingham, 1881-1970. (2)
Cleveland Foundation (2)
Cleveland Institute of Art (2)
Cleveland Orchestra. (2)
Cleveland imprints 1895 (2)
Cleveland imprints 1991 (2)
Designers -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Biography (2)
Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland (2)
Environmental protection. (2)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (2)
Museums -- Ohio -- Cleveland (2)
Napoleon -- I, -- Emperor of the French, -- 1769-1821 -- Catalogs (2)
Philanthropists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (2)
Women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs (2)
Aged -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Akron Symphony Orchestra. (1)
Architecture -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Architecture -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Pictorial works (1)
Art (1)
Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Exhibitions. (1)
Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- History. (1)
Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. (1)
Art -- Periodicals (1)
Art -- Scholarships, fellowships, etc. -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Art patronage -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Art, American. (1)
Art, Modern -- 20th century. (1)
Artists -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Artists, American -- Ohio -- Cleveland (1)
Biography (1)
Case Western Reserve University. (1)
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21Title:  William Bingham Foundation Records, Series II     
 Creator:  William Bingham Foundation 
 Dates:  1955-1999 
 Abstract:  The William Bingham Foundation was established in 1955 in Cleveland, Ohio, by Elizabeth Bingham Blossom with the proceeds of an inheritance from her brother, William Bingham 2nd. Grants were originally given to institutions of learning, hospitals, and public charities in Ohio. The foundation also contributed to the establishment and development of Blossom Music Center. After the death of Elizabeth Bingham Blossom in 1970, other family members maintained control of the foundation, and the focus of grantmaking changed to include organizations in the fields of the environment, the arts, education, health, and welfare. Projects related to urban revitalization, adult psychological development, and nuclear issues were also undertaken. Environmental issues took center stage in grants funding by the William Bingham Foundation in the 1980s, with several significant grants being made to the Environmental Defense Fund. The collection consists of agendas, agreements, annual reports, articles of incorporation, blank letterhead, budgets, certificates, codes of regulations, correspondence, financial statements, genealogical chart, grant proposals, histories, investment reviews, journal clippings, legal documents, lists, magazine articles, memoranda, minutes, newsletters, newspaper clippings, notes, pamphlets, photographs, publications, receipts, reports, resolutions, rosters, speech texts, summaries, and tax records. 
 Call #:  MS 4849 
 Extent:  18.01 linear feet (18 containers and 1 oversize folder) 
 Subjects:  Bingham, William, 2nd, 1879-1955. | Blossom, Elizabeth Bingham, 1881-1970. | Bingham family. | Blossom family. | Gale family. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charitable uses, trusts and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Philanthropists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Environmental protection.
 
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22Title:  William Bingham Foundation Records     
 Creator:  William Bingham Foundation 
 Dates:  1968-1993 
 Abstract:  The William Bingham Foundation was established in 1955 in Cleveland, Ohio, by Elizabeth Bingham Blossom with the proceeds of an inheritance from her brother, William Bingham 2nd. Grants were originally given to institutions of learning, hospitals, and public charities in Ohio. The foundation also contributed to the establishment and development of Blossom Music Center. After the death of Elizabeth Bingham Blossom in 1970, other family members maintained control of the foundation, and the focus of grantmaking changed to include organizations in the fields of the environment, the arts, education, health, and welfare. Projects related to urban revitalization, adult psychological development, and nuclear issues were also undertaken. Environmental issues took center stage in grants funding by the William Bingham Foundation in the 1980s, with several significant grants being made to the Environmental Defense Fund. The collection consists of correspondence, grant proposals, reports, financial, legal, and administrative records, minutes, exhibit scripts, newspaper clippings, publications, magazine articles, newsletters, and notes. 
 Call #:  MS 4707 
 Extent:  9.20 linear feet (10 containers) 
 Subjects:  Bingham, William, 2nd, 1879-1955. | Blossom, Elizabeth Bingham, 1881-1970. | Bingham family. | Blossom family. | William Bingham Foundation. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Philanthropists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Environmental protection.
 
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23Title:  George Gund Foundation Records, Series III     
 Creator:  George Gund Foundation 
 Dates:  1984-2008 
 Abstract:  The George Gund Foundation is a charitable foundation established by Cleveland, Ohio, businessman and philanthropist George Gund. It supports education and various projects of community organizations located primarily in northeastern Ohio, but also in Ohio and the United States. Of particular interest to the Foundation are new teaching methods and education for disadvantaged people. The arts, civic affairs, economic development, the environment, and human services are also priorities of the Foundation. Abortion rights, women's issues, handgun control, homelessness, equal housing, museum development, retinitis pigmentosa research, AIDS public policy and education, community gardening, historic preservation, population control, family planning, and nuclear weapons control are also areas supported by the Foundation. The collection consists of grant files, including agendas, annual reports, architectural drawings, budgets, compact discs, correspondence, financial statements, grant proposals, lists, magazine articles, newspaper clippings, photographs, posters, press releases, publications, reports, and slides generated by the grant recipients and grant proposal forms and notes generated by the George Gund Foundation. 
 Call #:  MS 5038 
 Extent:  139.40 linear feet (140 containers) 
 Subjects:  George Gund Foundation. | Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Education -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Environmental protection -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Social work with youth -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | AIDS (Disease) -- Research. | Birth control.
 
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24Title:  Judy Chicago Dinner Party Site Project Records     
 Creator:  Judy Chicago Dinner Site Project 
 Dates:  1975-2001 
 Abstract:  "The Dinner Party" Site Project (DPSP) first formed as the Ohio-Chicago Arts Project, Inc., (O-CAP) as an endeavor to display Judy Chicago's (b. 1939) controversial magnum opus, The Dinner Party, 1979, in northeast Ohio. Judy Chicago initially conceived "The Dinner Party" to be a piece of art to commemorate and inform people about women's roles in history in 1974. It evolved into a multi-media installation which generated controversy because of its use of vulvar forms in its representation of historical female figures. The work served to solidify Chicago as a pioneer in the Feminist Art movement. "The Dinner Party" seats both mythological and historical women at a dinner table in the shape of an equilateral triangle with each side containing thirteen place settings. The place settings pay tribute to such figures as, Hatshepsut, Sojourner Truth, Susan B. Anthony, Elizabeth Blackwell, Virginia Wolfe, and Georgia O'Keeffe. Chicago sought not only to represent women, but chose art forms that have been traditionally thought of as women's craftwork, including painted china ceramics and needlework. A Heritage Floor which contains the names of 999 additional women on porcelain tiles complemented the 39 place settings. Before arriving in Cleveland, "The Dinner Party" exhibited in San Francisco (1979), Houston (1980), Boston (1980), and Brooklyn (1980). Efforts to mount the first Midwest exhibit of "The Dinner Party" in the Akron, Ohio, area began in the summer of 1980 when representatives of eight women's groups (Akron chapter of the National Organization for Women, Adult Development Committee of the Institute for Life-Span Development of the University of Akron, Akron Rape Crisis Center, Akron Task Force for Battered Women, Ohio Black Women's Leadership Caucus, Planned Parenthood Association of Summit County, Women's Caucus for Art, and Akron Women's Network) held a meeting during which they formed the Steering Committee of O-CAP. O-CAP added more members from the northeastern Ohio area to the group and incorporated shortly thereafter as a non-profit organization. Initially, O-CAP sought to bring "The Dinner Party" to Akron and have it exhibited at the E. J. Thomas Performing Arts Hall in the spring of 1981. Ultimately, O-CAP ended up mounting the exhibit in Cleveland Heights at the former Temple on the Heights on Lee Road. "The Dinner Party" opened its Midwest premiere on May 8, 1981 and ran through August 16, 1981. The exhibit proved popular and profitable, the profits being donated to various local women's organizations. In 1985, O-CAP disbanded due to a lack of activity. However, five years later, some members of O-CAP reunited to plan and celebrate the 10th Anniversary of "The Dinner Party's" exhibition in Cleveland. At that time a search was underway to secure a permanent display site for the exhibit. The convergence of these two events prompted some former members of O-CAP to re-establish it under the new title of "'The Dinner Party' Site Project" (DPSP) in 1991. DPSP sought to secure a permanent site for the exhibit in the Cleveland area. Mickey Stern, a founder of O-CAP, became the President of DPSP in 1992. Beginning in 1993, DPSP hosted an annual International Women's Day reading of the biographies of the women represented in "The Dinner Party" as an effort to enlighten the public about the exhibit and, more generally, the marginalized histories of the women it depicted. DPSP hosted various other related events throughout its existence, including art auctions, but failed to secure permanent housing for "The Dinner Party" in Cleveland. The group disbanded in 2001. In 2002, "The Dinner Party" found a permanent home at The Brooklyn Museum in New York where it has been on permanent display since 2007 at the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art. The collection consists of articles of incorporation, budgets, bylaws, correspondence, flyers, journals, ledgers, legal documents, lists, magazine articles, minutes, mission statements, newsletters, newspaper clippings, notes, organizational documents, press releases, proposals, reports, rosters, and tax records. 
 Call #:  MS 5079 
 Extent:  1.21 linear feet (2 containers and 1 oversize folder) 
 Subjects:  Chicago, Judy, 1939- | Art, American. | Art, Modern -- 20th century. | Feminism and art. | Women in art. | Gender identity in art. | Women artists -- United States. | Women -- History. | Women -- Social conditions. | Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Exhibitions. | Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
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25Title:  Cleveland Foundation Records, Series III     
 Creator:  Cleveland Foundation 
 Dates:  1955-1999 
 Abstract:  The Cleveland Foundation was the first community trust established in the United States. It was organized in Cleveland, Ohio, in 1914 by Frederick J. Goff and the Board of Directors of the Cleveland Trust Company. It has provided funds for educational and artistic development and for humanitarian purposes such as housing and aid to children and the handicapped. The collection consists of grant files, both accepted and declined, which include agreements, award letters, brochures, budgets, correspondence, evaluations, financial statements, forms, memoranda, newsletters, notes, press releases, programs, proposals, and reports. All photographs and audio/visual media have been retained in their respective grant files. The Cleveland Foundation Assistance to Other Foundations series contains much the same document types as the grant files. Other document types contained in the collection include annual reports, articles, budgets, correspondence, declaration of trusts, forms, indexes, lists, memoranda, minutes, newsletters, notes, and reports. The dates of the grant files and assistance to other files series are not necessarily a date range of what is in the file, but are the dates given as the grant periods on the paperwork contained in the files. 
 Call #:  MS 5237 
 Extent:  365.80 linear feet (383 containers) 
 Subjects:  Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Cleveland Foundation | Community development -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Economic development -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Education -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Human services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | University Circle (Cleveland, Ohio)
 
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26Title:  Cleveland Foundation Records, Series II     
 Creator:  Cleveland Foundation 
 Dates:  1923-1982 
 Abstract:  The Cleveland Foundation was first community trust in the United States. It was organized in Cleveland, Ohio, in 1914 by Frederick J. Goff and the Board of Directors of the Cleveland Trust Company. It has provided funds for educational and artistic development and for humanitarian purposes such as housing and aid to children and the handicapped. The collection consists of grant proposal files, containing the Foundation's evaluation, correspondence, and progress reports. Also included are administrative records of the Foundation. 
 Call #:  MS 4092 
 Extent:  62.00 linear feet (62 containers) 
 Subjects:  Cleveland Foundation | Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Aged -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Education --Ohio -- Cleveland | Environmental protection -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Minorities -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Social work with youth -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Substance abuse -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland
 
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27Title:  Viktor Schreckengost and 20th-century design    
 Creator:  Adams, Henry, 1949- 
 Schreckengost, Viktor, 1906-
 Cleveland Museum of Art
 Publication:  Cleveland Museum of Art, Distributed by the University of Washington Press, Cleveland, Ohio, Seattle, Wash,c2000. 
 Notes:  "Published on the occasion of the exhibition ... [held at the Cleveland Museum of Art], 12 November, 2000-4 February 2001." -- Colophon. Errata inserted. Includes bibliographical references and index. 
 Call #:  N6537 S378A51 
 Extent:  xvii, 174 p. : ill. (chiefly col.) ; 28 cm. 
 Subjects:  Schreckengost, Viktor, -- 1906- | Cleveland Institute of Art | Designers -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Biography | Design, Industrial -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Design -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Cleveland imprints 2000
 
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28Title:  Cleveland calendar    
 Creator:  International Printing Corporation (Cleveland, Ohio) 
 Publication:  International Printing Corp, Cleveland, Ohio],1979- 
 Notes:  Title from cover. Description based on: 1988 Dimensions vary slightly from year to year. 
 Call #:  F34ZUG I61 Flat Oversize 
 Extent:  v. : ill. ; 64 x 49 cm. 
 Subjects:  Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Artists -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Architecture -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Pictorial works | Historic buildings -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Pictorial works | Cleveland (Ohio) -- Calendars | Cleveland (Ohio) -- Pictorial works | Cleveland imprints 1978-1987
 
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29Title:  George Gund Foundation Records, Series II     
 Creator:  George Gund Foundation 
 Dates:  1966-1998 
 Abstract:  The George Gund Foundation is a charitable foundation established by Cleveland, Ohio, businessman and philanthropist George Gund. It supports education and various projects of community organizations located primarily in northeastern Ohio, but also in Ohio and the United States. Of particular interest to the Foundation are new teaching methods and education for disadvantaged people. The arts, civic affairs, economic development, the environment, and human services are also priorities of the Foundation. Abortion rights, women's issues, handgun control, homelessness, equal housing, museum development, retinitis pigmentosa research, AIDS public policy and education, community gardening, historic preservation, population control, family planning, and nuclear weapons control are also areas supported by the Foundation. The collection consists of grant files, which include architectural drawings, budgets, correspondence, financial statements, grant proposals, lists, newspaper clippings, one audio cassette tape, photographs, posters, press releases, publications, reports, and slides generated by the grant recipients and grant proposal forms and notes generated by The George Gund Foundation. The collection also contains limited administrative records of The George Gund Foundation, including correspondence, lists, publications, and reports related to grant recipients and a joint project with the Cleveland Public Schools based upon the effective schools model of school-based educational reform entitled Project Perform. 
 Call #:  MS 4821 
 Extent:  140.44 linear feet (141 containers and 4 oversize folders) 
 Subjects:  George Gund Foundation. | Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Education -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Environmental protection -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Social work with youth -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Pro-choice movement. | Women's rights. | AIDS (Disease) -- Research. | Discrimination in housing -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Retinitis pigmentosa. | Birth control. | Nuclear arms control. | Economic development.
 
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30Title:  Viktor Schreckengost: American Da Vinci    
 Creator:  Adams, Henry, 1949- 
 Schreckengost, Viktor, 1906-2008
 Morton, Sunny McClellan.
 Cleveland Museum of Art
 Publication:   
 Notes:  Includes bibliographical references, catalog of images and index. 
 Call #:  F34ZUG S378 A3 2006 
 Extent:  vii, 213 pages : illustrations (some color) ; 28 cm 
 Subjects:  Schreckengost, Viktor, -- 1906-2008 | Schreckengost, Viktor, 1906-2008 | Schreckengost, Viktor | Cleveland Institute of Art | Cleveland Institute of Art | Designers -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Biography | Industrial design -- United States -- History -- 20th century | Industrial design -- United States -- History -- 21st century | Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Art | Designers | Industrial design | Industriedesign | Ohio Cleveland | United States | Biography | History
 
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31Title:  Laszlo and Susan Krausz Papers     
 Creator:  Krausz, Laszlo and Susan 
 Dates:  1903-2008 
 Abstract:  Laszlo Krausz (1903-1979) and Susan Krausz (1914-2008) were a Jewish couple from Cleveland Heights, Ohio, who were accomplished musicians. Laszlo Krausz was born in Pecs, Hungary in 1903. From an early age he studied violin, travelling to Budapest, Vienna, and Paris to continue his education, until settling in Switzerland in 1929 to study viola. Susan Strauss Krausz was born in Stuttgart, Germany in 1914. She completed piano studies at the Musikhochschule of Stuttgart and then moved to Switzerland in 1933. Following their 1935 marriage, Laszlo and Susan performed a series of viola-piano sonatas for Radio Geneva before immigrating to the United States in 1947. The Krausz family initially settled in New York where Laszlo accepted a position at the New York College of Music and played with the Carnegie Hall Pops Orchestra. Laszlo was then offered a position with the Cleveland Orchestra under George Szell and moved to Cleveland, Ohio, in the fall of 1947. While a member of the Cleveland Orchestra, Laszlo also founded the Cleveland Chamber Orchestra and conducted both the Mansfield Symphony Orchestra and the Akron Symphony Orchestra. He also pursued the sketching and painting that would become his full-time passion following his retirement from the orchestra in 1969. Laszlo's art was shown at various galleries, including the Butler Museum of Art. Susan Krausz joined the faculty of the Cleveland Music School Settlement upon her arrival in the city, and was awarded her M.A. in music from Western Reserve University in 1956. She continued to perform and compose while also teaching piano at Case Western Reserve University and in her home. The Krauszs had two sons, Peter, who owned a public relations firm in Israel until his death in 1989, and Michael, who is currently a philosophy professor at Bryn Mawr College. The collection consists of academic records, address books, advertisements, agreements, appointment books, art catalogs, artwork, awards, biographical information, calendars, certificates, charts, codes of conduct, contracts, correspondence, datebooks, degrees, diaries, exhibit commentaries, flyers, genealogical charts, itineraries, letters of recommendation, lists, magazine articles, magazine and newspaper clippings, music compositions, naturalization documents, notebooks, notes, passport documents, posters, press releases, programs, publications, a radio script, a recipe book, registers, regulations, repertoire books, resident alien documentation, resumes, reviews, schedules, scrapbooks, sketchbooks, sketches, speeches, telegrams, travel documents, wills, and writings. 
 Call #:  MS 5064 
 Extent:  25.43 linear feet (21 containers, 10 oversize volumes, and 30 oversize folders) 
 Subjects:  Krausz, Lazlo, 1903-1979. | Krausz, Susan, 1914-2008. | Krausz, Peter, 1938-1989. | Krausz, Michael, 1942- | Krause family. | Cleveland Orchestra. | Akron Symphony Orchestra. | Cleveland Music School Settlement. | Case Western Reserve University. | Musicians -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Artists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | College teachers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Art -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Music -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Performing arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | World War, 1939-1945 -- Jews -- Personal narratives. | Hungary -- Emigration and immigration. | Switzerland -- Emigration and immigration. | Cleveland (Ohio) -- Emigration and immigration.
 
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32Title:  Odette V. and Paul Wurzburger Family Papers     
 Creator:  Wurzburger, Odette V. and Paul Family 
 Dates:  1927-2006 
 Abstract:  Odette Valabregue Wurzburger was a French resistance fighter during World War II, a lawyer and teacher, and an active community leader, especially in the arts. She was born in Avignon, France, in 1909, and she died in Cleveland in 2006. Her husband, Paul Wurzburger was an entrepreneur, inventor, patron of the arts, and honorary consul of France. He was born in 1904 in Lyon, France, and died in 1974 in Cleveland. He entered the United States in 1941 and became a citizen in 1946. He became honorary consul of France in Cleveland in 1962. Paul's father, Hugo Wurzburger, was born in 1887 in Heilbronn, Germany, and died in Cleveland in 1952. Paul's mother, Marguerite Bacharach Wurzburger, was born in Lyon, France, in 1882 and died in Cleveland in 1967. The couple escaped Nazi-occupied France in 1941 and went first to Cuba, arriving in the United States in August 1942. Hugo Wurzburger was a successful industrialist and inventor. He invented several synthetic fabrics and also manufactured pipe fittings, the patents for which were licensed to Cleveland's Weatherhead Company before World War II. Paul's first wife, Margarethe (later Marguerite) Wolf (1900-1976), was born in Germany and died in Cleveland. The couple lived in Liechtenstein in the early 1930s and came to the United States in 1941, where he continued his father's association with the Weatherhead Company. With degrees from universities in Strasbourg and Frankfort, Paul Wurzburger held patents for various valves in the United States, Canada, Germany, Holland, Great Britain, Australia, Japan, France, Sweden, Italy and Belgium. Throughout his career as an engineer, he was associated with three different firms: Ermeto, Flomet, and Patex. Among other activities, Paul Wurzburger was a trustee for the Salk Institute of Biological Studies and the Musical Arts Association. He was Vice-President of the Federation of French Alliances in the United States for the Central States and chairman of the board of Maison Francaise de Cleveland. He was also on the Case Western Reserve University Board of Overseers and a commander in the French Legion d'honneur. Odette Valabregue earned a law degree from the University of Montpellier in 1930 and was a judge in France prior to the German occupation. As part of her legal career in pre-war France, she was a strong advocate of social services for children. From 1943 to 1945 she was a volunteer in the French underground, saving the lives of many Jews, including her own parents. Her pseudonym during her work with the French resistance was Anne-Marie; under this name, she published a brief account of her experiences during and immediately after the war. This account appeared in French in 1945, as a chapter in a book edited by Suzanne Normand, Liberte Ship (Paris: Editions NAGEL, 1945). Odette Valabregue came to the United States in 1960 when she married Paul Wurzburger, after his divorce from Marguerite (Wolf) Wurzburger. Odette Wurzburger continued her professional activities in Cleveland and became an active member of the community. A member of the American Bar Association, she taught classes for the Case Western Reserve University School of Law and was an adjunct professor at the Salk Institute for Biological Studies in San Diego. She spoke often on law and biology and the human genome. Her interests in music and art led to significant achievements, especially her idea for an international piano competition, eventually known as the Cleveland International Piano Competition. She was on the boards of the Cleveland Orchestra and the Cleveland Museum of Art and actively involved in fostering Franco-American relations through her work with the Maison Francaise and the Cleveland Council of World Affairs. She was a member of Suburban Temple-Kol Ami and a generous donor to the Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland. The collection consists of articles, affidavits, applications, certificates, correspondence, identification cards, invitation, license agreements, lists, memoirs, newspaper clippings, notes, patents, receipts, tickets, and visas. 
 Call #:  MS 5070 
 Extent:  2.00 linear feet (2 containers) 
 Subjects:  Wurzburger, Odette V., (Odette Valabregue), 1909-2006 | Wurzburger, Paul, 1904-1974. | Wurzburger, Hugo, 1887-1952 | Wurzburger, Marguerite Bacharach, 1882-1967 | Weatherhead Company (Firm : Cleveland, Ohio) | Cleveland Museum of Art. | Cleveland Orchestra. | Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Cleveland International Piano Competition. | World War, 1939-1945 -- Underground movements -- France. | French Americans -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | German Americans -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Mechanical engineering -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Inventors -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Hydraulics. | France -- Emigration and immigration. | Germany -- Emigration and immigration. | Cuba -- Description and travel.
 
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33Title:  Cleveland Women's City Club Foundation Records     
 Creator:  Cleveland Women's City Club Foundation 
 Dates:  1948-2005 
 Abstract:  The Cleveland Women's City Club Foundation was established in 1948 by the Women's City Club of Cleveland, Ohio. It supported projects related to women, education, public affairs and effective government, civic beautification and restoration, health and social service initiatives, and the arts and culture of the community. In 1961 it established the Cleveland Arts Prize to recognize local talent, and in the 1990s it became involved with the Betty Ott Garden for the Blind at the City Greenhouse. The collection consists of account passbooks, agendas, articles of incorporation, brochures, budgets, by-laws, catalogs, certificates, correspondence, financial statements, invitations, leases, legal documents, maps, meeting notices, memoranda, minutes, newspaper and magazine clippings, photographs and negatives, press releases, proclamations, proposals, publications, questionnaires, reports, rosters, and wills. 
 Call #:  MS 4973 
 Extent:  1.40 linear feet (2 containers) 
 Subjects:  Cleveland Women's City Club Foundation | Women's City Club of Cleveland | Endowments -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Community foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Civic improvement -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Women -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs | Women in community organization -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Women in charitable work -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Women philanthropists -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Women civic leaders -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Social conditions | Women -- Services for -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Arts -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Cleveland Arts Prize | Children -- Services for -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Historic preservation -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Parks -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Cleveland (Ohio) -- Politics and government | Cleveland (Ohio) -- Social conditions
 
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