Library Collections Search Results
Modify Search  |  New Searchrss icon RSS | Saved Results (0)
Search:
'Charities Ohio Cleveland' in subject Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. in subject [X]
Results:  24 Items
Sorted by:  
Page: 2  Next
Format
Subject
Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (24)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland.[X]
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. (18)
Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (6)
Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. (6)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. (6)
Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) (5)
Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. (4)
Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) (4)
Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Temple-Tifereth Israel (Cleveland, Ohio). (4)
B'nai B'rith. (3)
Charitable uses, trusts and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Family services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Family social work -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Jewish Family Service Association (Cleveland, Ohio). (3)
Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) (3)
Jewish refugees -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care (3)
Jews -- Ohio -- Canton. (3)
Luntz Iron and Steel Company (Canton, Ohio). (3)
National Conference of Christians and Jews. (3)
Scrap metal industry -- Ohio -- Canton. (3)
Synagogues -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Volunteer workers in social service -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio) (3)
B'nai B'rith Interlodge Council of Greater Cleveland. (2)
Case Western Reserve University. School of Medicine (2)
Hebrew Free Loan Association (Cleveland, Ohio) (2)
Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Canton. (2)
Jews, Soviet -- Emigration and immigration. (2)
Jews, Soviet -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (2)
Luntz, Abe M., 1893-1981. (2)
Philanthropists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (2)
Social work education -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (2)
Steel industry and trade -- Ohio -- Canton. (2)
Women in charitable work -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (2)
Women volunteers in social service -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (2)
American Greeting Publishers, Inc. (1)
Antisemitism -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Aub, Abraham, 1813-1879. (1)
B'nai B'rith Balfour Lodge. (1)
Baer family. (1)
Baldwin-Wallace College. (1)
Bentleyville (Ohio) (1)
Businessmen -- Ohio -- Canton. (1)
Businessmen -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Case Western Reserve University -- Dissertations. (1)
Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine (1)
Case Western Reserve University. School of Medicine. (1)
Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Cities and towns -- Study and teaching -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Cleveland (Ohio) -- Ethnic relations. (1)
Cleveland Bar Association. (1)
Cleveland Bureau of Jewish Education (Cleveland, Ohio). (1)
Cleveland Law Library Association. (1)
Cleveland State University. College of Urban Affairs. (1)
Clothing trade -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Community welfare councils -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Council Gardens (Cleveland Heights, Ohio) (1)
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. (1)
Diamond family. (1)
Diamond, Herbert., d. 1996. (1)
Diamond, Norman. (1)
Discrimination -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Discrimination in employment -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Discrimination in housing -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Dissertations, Academic -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Distilleries -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Einstein family. (1)
Einstein, Jacob L., d. 1919. (1)
Einstein, Leopold. (1)
Einstein, Ruth Wiener, 1882-1977. (1)
Fatman family. (1)
Fatman, Joseph. (1)
Federations, Financial (Social Service) (1)
Fuchs Mizrachi School (Cleveland, Ohio) (1)
Fund raising -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Gerson family. (1)
Gerson, Benjamin S., 1911-1973. (1)
Gerson, Eleanor Rosenfeld, 1916-2000 (1)
Goodman, Max P., 1872-1934. (1)
Grajewo (Poland) -- Genealogy. (1)
Grajewo (Poland) -- History. (1)
Greeting cards industry -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Heights Area Project Mortgage Assistance Program (Cleveland Heights, Ohio). (1)
Historic preservation -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Human services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Institute for Jewish Life (U.S.) (1)
Jewish Big Sisters. (1)
Jewish Community Center of Cleveland. (1)
Jewish Community Council (Cleveland, Ohio) (1)
Jewish Convalescent Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio). (1)
Jewish Welfare Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) (1)
Jewish Welfare Fund (Cleveland, Ohio) (1)
Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio). (1)
Jewish children -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Jewish communists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Jewish community centers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Jewish lawyers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Jews -- New York City. (1)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Social conditions. (1)
Jews -- Soviet Union -- Social conditions. (1)
Jews, German -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Kutash, Henry X., 1907-1996. (1)
Lawyers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
League for Human Rights (Cleveland, Ohio) (1)
Levin, Albert Arthur, 1899-1969. (1)
Levin, Maxine Goodman. (1)
Liquor industry -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Luntz family -- Genealogy. (1)
Luntz, Fanny. (1)
Luntz, Idarose. (1)
Luntz, Theodore M., 1926- (1)
Maxine Goodman Levin College of Urban Affairs. (1)
Mediation -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Medical personnel -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. (1)
Memorial books (Holocaust) (1)
Men's clothing industry -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Mentor Harbor Yachting Club. (1)
Music theater -- Ohio -- Berea. (1)
National Council of Jewish Women. Cleveland Section. (1)
Nurses -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. (1)
Physicians -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. (1)
Real estate developers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Real estate development -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Refugees, Jewish -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care. (1)
Refugees, Jewish -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Rosenfeld family. (1)
Rosenfeld, Bertha, 1881-1959. (1)
Rosenfeld, Edward Lazarus, 1817-1891. (1)
Rosenfeld, Edward Lazarus, 1875-1947. (1)
Rosenfeld, Frederica Fatman. (1)
Rosenfeld, Louis, 1848-1901. (1)
Sailing clubs -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Scholarships -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Social service -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Social welfare -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Social work administration -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Social workers -- In-service training -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Soviet Emigre Resettlement Program. (1)
Soviet Union -- Emigration and immigration. (1)
Stein, Herman D., 1917-2009. (1)
Stone family. (1)
Stone, Harry, 1917-2007. (1)
Stores, Retail -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (1)
Ullman, Einstein Company. (1)
United Jewish Appeal. (1)
United States -- History -- Civil War, 1861-1865 -- Jews. (1)
United States. Army. Dept. of the Tennessee. (1)
Wiener family. (1)
Wiener, Abraham, 1839-1921. (1)
Wiener, Bella Aub, d. 1923. (1)
Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio). (1)
Zucker, Henry L., 1910- (1)
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
1Title:  Henry L. Zucker Papers     
 Creator:  Zucker, Henry L. 
 Dates:  1938-1978 
 Abstract:  Henry L. Zucker was a native of Cleveland, Ohio, and a social worker. In 1946, he became the Associate Director of the Jewish Welfare Federation of Cleveland. He was Executive Director (1948-1965) and Executive Vice President (1965-1975) of the Jewish Community Federation. Under his leadership, it became one of the most successful community federations in the United States. Zucker also served as a consultant to other Jewish federations and local and national social organizations. The collection consists of biographical information, correspondence, newsletter and newspaper clippings, and writings which document Zucker's career in social service. 
 Call #:  MS 4761 
 Extent:  0.40 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Zucker, Henry L., 1910- | Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Welfare Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Fund raising -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
2Title:  B'nai B'rith Interlodge Council of Greater Cleveland Records     
 Creator:  B'nail B'rith Interlodge Council of Greater Cleveland 
 Dates:  1945-1992 
 Abstract:  The B'nai B'rith Interlodge Council of Greater Cleveland was formed in 1942 to coordinate lodge activities of the Cleveland, Ohio, chapter of B'nai B'rith. The collection consists of certificates, correspondence, minutes, lists, and newspaper clippings. A small amount of material from two individual lodges, Gateway and Lakeshore, is also part of the collection. 
 Call #:  MS 4773 
 Extent:  0.80 linear feet (3 containers) 
 Subjects:  B'nai B'rith Interlodge Council of Greater Cleveland. | B'nai B'rith. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. | Volunteer workers in social service -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
3Title:  B'nai B'rith Balfour Lodge Records     
 Creator:  B'nai B'rith Balfour Lodge 
 Dates:  1937-1977 
 Abstract:  The B'nai B'rith Balfour Lodge was established in 1930 to reach Jews living on the west side of Cleveland, Ohio. The collection consists of bylaws, lists, membership records, and a scrapbook. The scrapbook documents activities from 1937 to 1947, including war service, social activities, and information about individual members. 
 Call #:  MS 4774 
 Extent:  0.20 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  B'nai B'rith Balfour Lodge. | B'nai B'rith. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. | Volunteer workers in social service -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
4Title:  B'nai B'rith Interlodge Council of Greater Cleveland Records, Series II     
 Creator:  B'nai B'rith Interlodge Council of Greater Cleveland 
 Dates:  1941-1988 
 Abstract:  The B'nai B'rith Interlodge Council of Greater Cleveland was formed in 1942 to coordinate lodge activities of the Cleveland, Ohio, chapter of B'nai B'rith. the collection consists of minutes, newsletters, certificates, and charters of several lodges that were part of the Interlodge Council. 
 Call #:  MS 4833 
 Extent:  0.40 linear feet (2 containers) 
 Subjects:  B'nai B'rith Interlodge Council of Greater Cleveland. | B'nai B'rith. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. | Volunteer workers in social service -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
5Title:  Jewish Family Service Association of Cleveland Records, Series II     
 Creator:  Jewish Family Service Association of Cleveland 
 Dates:  1922-1976 
 Abstract:  The Jewish Family Service Association (Cleveland, Ohio) was established in 1875 as the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society. It merged with the Hebrew Relief Organization in 1883 to form the Hebrew Relief Association. It was renamed the Jewish Social Service Bureau in 1922. The Bureau affiliated with the Western Reserve University School of Applied Social Sciences and helped train students for field placement. In 1943, the Bureau changed its name to the Jewish Family Service Association. The collection consists of correspondence, reports, minutes, and publicity brochures and booklets. 
 Call #:  MS 4594 
 Extent:  2.80 linear feet (6 containers) 
 Subjects:  Jewish Family Service Association (Cleveland, Ohio). | League for Human Rights (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Family services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Family social work -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
6Title:  Hebrew Free Loan Association Records, Series II     
 Creator:  Hebrew Free Loan Association 
 Dates:  1927-1984 
 Abstract:  The Hebrew Free Loan Association is a non-profit loan association established in 1904 in Cleveland, Ohio. It was originally founded to aid needy Jewish immigrants but later expanded its service to anyone who could show real need. The collection consists of loan accounts, applications, and membership files, bank passbooks, tax forms, memorial bequest records, and correspondence. 
 Call #:  MS 4551 
 Extent:  10.20 linear feet (17 containers) 
 Subjects:  Hebrew Free Loan Association (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. | Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
7Title:  Jewish Family Service Association of Cleveland Records, Series III     
 Creator:  Jewish Family Service Association 
 Dates:  1980-1992 
 Abstract:  The Jewish Family Service Association of Cleveland, Ohio, was established in 1875 as the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society. It merged with the Hebrew Relief Organization in 1883 to form the Hebrew Relief Association. It was renamed the Jewish Social Service Bureau in 1922. The Bureau affiliated with the Western Reserve University School of Applied Social Sciences and helped train students for field placement. In 1943, the Bureau changed its name to the Jewish Family Service Association. The organization played a large role in the resettlement of Soviet Jews who came to Cleveland during the 1970s-1990s. Between 1989-1992, the Jewish Family Service Association assisted in the resettlement of 2,000 Soviet Jewish immigrants. The collection consists of materials relating to the organization's Soviet Jewish resettlement efforts. Included are Board of Trustee minutes, correspondence with other agencies and organizations involved in the resettlement process, newsletters, newspaper clippings, program descriptions, and publications. 
 Call #:  MS 4695 
 Extent:  0.60 linear feet (2 containers) 
 Subjects:  Jewish Family Service Association (Cleveland, Ohio). | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Family services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Family social work -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews, Soviet -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Soviet Union -- Social conditions. | Soviet Union -- Emigration and immigration. | Refugees, Jewish -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
8Title:  Harry Stone Papers     
 Creator:  Stone, Harry 
 Dates:  1943-2006 
 Abstract:  Harry Stone (1917-2007) was a business leader in Cleveland, Ohio, active in politics and philanthropy. He was the son of Jacob Sapirstein, the founder of American Greetings Corp., a manufacturer of greeting cards. Stone was a member of the Glenville High School Class of 1935. In addition to the positions he held at American Greetings, Stone also owned radio stations WIXY and WDOK and was engaged in real estate and international trade and finance. Among his many civic activities, Stone was a trustee of Brandeis University, the Jewish Community Federation, and the Cleveland Sight Center. Stone married Beatrice Farkas in 1936. The couple had three children, Phillip J, Allan D., and Laurie. After the death of Beatrice, Harry married Lucile Tabak Rose in 1960. Her children from a previous marriage were James M. Rose and Douglas B. Rose. In the 1960s Stone was campaign chairman for United States Representative Charles Vanik. His relationship with Vanik proved beneficial to the Jewish community in 1973, when Vanik asked Stone and his brother Irving for help in scheduling a vote on the Jackson-Vanik Amendment, which required the USSR to allow Jewish emigration to the United States in order to qualify for most favored nation status. The Stone brothers asked Representative Wilbur Mills of Arkansas to schedule the vote; American Greetings was at the time the largest employer in Mills' Arkansas district. Stone also served as a consultant to the United States Departments of Commerce and State. the collection consists of annual reports, bulletins, certificates, correspondence, greeting cards, newspaper clippings, a petition, proclamations, a program, a speech text, a statement, and a yizkor (memorial) book. 
 Call #:  MS 5099 
 Extent:  0.40 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Stone, Harry, 1917-2007. | Stone family. | American Greeting Publishers, Inc. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews, Soviet -- Emigration and immigration. | Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Greeting cards industry -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Memorial books (Holocaust) | Grajewo (Poland) -- History. | Grajewo (Poland) -- Genealogy.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
9Title:  Abe M. Luntz Papers, Series II     
 Creator:  Luntz, Abe M. 
 Dates:  1916-1987 
 Abstract:  Abe M. Luntz (1893-1981) was born in Akron, Ohio, on March 6, 1893 of Polish Jewish immigrant parents, Samuel and Rebecca Wolf Luntz. He and his family moved to Canton, Ohio, when he was around 6 years old. He attended public schools in Canton, was very active in sports, and graduated from Canton's Central High School in 1913. After graduation, he went to work for his father's company, the Canton Iron and Metal Company. With his brother Darwin, he founded the Luntz Iron and Steel Company in 1916 due to the growing need for scrap with the onset of World War I. He held several positions in the Luntz Iron and Steel Company before becoming president in 1951. The company became one of the United States' premiere scrap and steel brokerage firms and expanded into Michigan, Pennsylvania, Indiana, and Kentucky. Abe Luntz married Fanny Teplansky on October 10, 1916. They had five children, Robert, Richard, William, Theodore, and Joan. The family moved to Cleveland in 1939 for business purposes as well as for more varied religious, musical, and educational opportunities. All of his sons joined in the family business. Luntz was also known for his benevolence to a wide variety of civic, cultural, medical, and religious groups and causes both in Canton and Cleveland. He was president of The Temple in University Circle from 1950-1960. He was active with the YMCA, the Boy Scouts, the Montefiore Home, the Singing Angels, and the Jewish Welfare Fund, among others. He was also a board member of many organizations including Mount Sinai Hospital, the Community Chest, United Appeal, Jewish Community Federation, and the Art Museum. He was especially involved with the National Conference of Christians and Jews (NCCJ), a human rights organization promoting peace, tolerance, and social justice (now known as the National Conference for Community and Justice). He held both local and national offices and won its highest award, the National Human Relations Award, in 1957. He died on February 24, 1981. The collection consists of brochures, certificates, correspondence, a deed, an invitation, legislation, lists, magazine articles, maps, a memoir, newsletters, newspaper articles, notes, obituaries, press releases, programs, reports, speech texts, and a will. 
 Call #:  MS 5082 
 Extent:  0.20 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Luntz, Abe M., 1893-1981. | Luntz, Fanny. | Luntz Iron and Steel Company (Canton, Ohio). | National Conference of Christians and Jews. | Temple-Tifereth Israel (Cleveland, Ohio). | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Canton. | Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Canton. | Scrap metal industry -- Ohio -- Canton. | Steel industry and trade -- Ohio -- Canton. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Synagogues -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews, Soviet -- Emigration and immigration.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
10Title:  Herman D. Stein Papers     
 Creator:  Herman D. Stein 
 Dates:  1951-1999 
 Abstract:  Born in New York City, Herman D. Stein (1917-2009) was an educator, scholar, university administrator, and leader in a variety of professional associations. He studied at the Jewish Theological Seminary for four years, and then received a bachelor's degree in social science from the College of the City of New York in 1939. After earning both his master's and doctoral degrees at Columbia University, Stein taught at the Columbia University School of Social Work for fourteen years. He later was a professor at Smith College School of Social Work, Harvard School of Public Health, the University of Hawaii, and several other universities in the United States and around the world. Stein moved to Cleveland, Ohio, in 1964 to become Dean of School of Applied Social Sciences at Western Reserve University. He was named university provost in 1969 and vice president in 1970. Stein published extensively in his field. He was the author of several books and more than a hundred journal articles mainly in the fields of social work practice, social administration, international social work, and social work education. The collection consists of correspondence, minutes, memoranda, reports, studies, and other documents relating to Herman Stein's participation in a variety of professional organizations. 
 Call #:  MS 5092 
 Extent:  1.40 linear feet (2 containers) 
 Subjects:  Stein, Herman D., 1917-2009. | Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. | Institute for Jewish Life (U.S.) | Jewish Community Center of Cleveland. | Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Social service -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Social work education -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Human services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Social conditions. | Jewish community centers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
11Title:  Hebrew Free Loan Association Records, Series III     
 Creator:  Hebrew Free Loan Association 
 Dates:  1908-1992 
 Abstract:  The Hebrew Free Loan Association is a non-profit loan association established in 1904 in Cleveland, Ohio. It was originally founded to aid needy Jewish immigrants but later expanded its service to anyone who could show real need. The collection consists of articles of incorporation, minutes, correspondence, financial statements, loan applications, and lists of loans granted. This collection is of value to those interested in loan records as an index to the effects of changing ethnic neighborhood patterns, Jewish migration from the former Soviet Union, and changing economic circumstances upon members of both the Jewish and non-Jewish communities of Greater Cleveland, Ohio. Of particular interest are records pertaining to the Heights Area Project Mortgage Assistance Program, a cooperative attempt by the Jewish Community Federation and the Hebrew Free Loan Association, and the Soviet Emigre Resettlement Program. 
 Call #:  MS 4782 
 Extent:  1.00 linear feet (3 containers) 
 Subjects:  Hebrew Free Loan Association (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Cleveland Bureau of Jewish Education (Cleveland, Ohio). | Heights Area Project Mortgage Assistance Program (Cleveland Heights, Ohio). | Soviet Emigre Resettlement Program. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. | Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews, Soviet -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
12Title:  Albert and Maxine Levin Papers     
 Creator:  Levin, Albert and Maxine 
 Dates:  1928-1992 
 Abstract:  Albert Arthur Levin was a Cleveland, Ohio, lawyer and developer of commercial and industrial real estate. A native of Pennsylvania, he moved to Lorain, Ohio, at the age of 10. In 1918, he assumed operation of the family clothing store. After graduation from college in 1934, he became active in Democratic Party politics. He moved to Cleveland and established a law practice in 1938. He later became involved in major real estate developments, including the Marshall and Public Square buildings and the Parmatown and Shoreway shoppong centers. Levin was also a leader in fund drives for the United Jewish Appeal and Bonds for Israel, and was involved in various civic affairs, including serving as foreman of the Cuyahoga County Grand Jury (1962), trustee of the Greater Cleveland Growth Association, and co-chair of the national fund drive for Wilberforce University. He married Maxine Goodman in 1945. Maxine Goodman Levin was a civic activist and philanthropist in her own right. Born in Cleveland, she was a descendant of early Cleveland settlers. Her father, Max P. Goodman, was a prominent Cleveland attorney. Maxine Goodman Levin graduated from Ohio State University, where she studied the history of architecture. She was a founder and first president of the Cleveland Restoration Society and was chairperson of the Cleveland Landmarks Commission. She was also active on the Woodruff Hospital Board, the Women's City Club, Hadassah, Cleveland Chapter, and the World Jewish Congress Division of Northeast Ohio. She served on the boards of Dyke College, Cleveland State University, the East End Neighborhood House, the Jewish Community Federation, and the Catholic Social Services of Cuyahoga County. In 1969, she endowed a chair in urban studies and public service at Cleveland State University, and subsequently was instrumental in establishing the Maxine Goodman Levin College of Urban Affairs at that school. Maxine Goodman Levin died in 2002. The collection consists of awards, honors, biographical materials, newspaper clippings, correspondence, and brochures. 
 Call #:  MS 4676 
 Extent:  0.20 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Levin, Albert Arthur, 1899-1969. | Levin, Maxine Goodman. | Goodman, Max P., 1872-1934. | United Jewish Appeal. | Cleveland State University. College of Urban Affairs. | Maxine Goodman Levin College of Urban Affairs. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Real estate developers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Real estate development -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Philanthropists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Historic preservation -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Cities and towns -- Study and teaching -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
13Title:  Abe M. Luntz Papers     
 Creator:  Luntz, Abe M. 
 Dates:  1886-1982 
 Abstract:  Abe M. Luntz was a Cleveland and Canton, Ohio, businessman who ran Luntz Iron and Steel Company. Born in Akron, Ohio, of Polish Jewish immigrant parents, he was raised in Canton where he joined his father's scrap-metal business. Over the years the business expanded into a multi-state corporation. He married Fanny Teplansky in 1916, and in 1940 they moved to Cleveland. Luntz served as president of the Temple-Tifereth Israel in Cleveland from 1950-1960, and supported a wide assortment of civic, cultural, medical, religious, and benevolent groups in Canton and in Cleveland. The collection consists of newspaper clippings, correspondence, and family documents pertaining to Abe M. Luntz and his sons, Robert and William, who were also involved in numerous service organizations. Of particular note are materials pertaining to Abe Luntz's leadership, on the local and regional level, in the National Conference of Christians and Jews. 
 Call #:  MS 4548 
 Extent:  0.20 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Luntz, Abe M., 1893-1981. | Luntz Iron and Steel Company (Canton, Ohio). | National Conference of Christians and Jews. | Temple-Tifereth Israel (Cleveland, Ohio). | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Canton. | Businessmen -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Businessmen -- Ohio -- Canton. | Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Scrap metal industry -- Ohio -- Canton. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Synagogues -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
14Title:  Jewish Family Service Association of Cleveland Records     
 Creator:  Jewish Family Service Association of Cleveland 
 Dates:  1895-1974 
 Abstract:  The Jewish Family Service Association of Cleveland was established in 1875 as the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society in Cleveland, Ohio. It merged with the Hebrew Relief Organization in 1883 to form the Hebrew Relief Association. It was renamed the Jewish Social Service Bureau in 1922. The Bureau affiliated with the Western Reserve University School of Applied Social Sciences and helped train students for field placement. In 1943, the Bureau changed its name to the Jewish Family Service Association. The collection consists of minutes, reports, correspondence, financial records, case files, speeches, research papers, and statistics of the Association; minutes, reports, and correspondence of agencies working with the Association; and thirty-eight theses submitted to the Western Reserve University School of Applied Social Sciences. 
 Call #:  MS 3716 
 Extent:  16.61 linear feet (18 containers and 1 oversize folder) 
 Subjects:  Jewish Family Service Association (Cleveland, Ohio). | Case Western Reserve University -- Dissertations. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Dissertations, Academic -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Social work administration -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Social work education -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Social workers -- In-service training -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Family services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Family social work -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
15Title:  Diamond Family Papers     
 Creator:  Diamond Family 
 Dates:  1949-2006 
 Abstract:  The Diamond family was a Cleveland, Ohio, family of three brothers who owned and operated the men's clothing chain, Diamond's Men Stores, and was prominent in civic and social activities within the Jewish community of Cleveland. Herbert Diamond was councilman and mayor of Bentleyville, Ohio, 1977 to 1996. Norman Diamond was involved in the Jewish Welfare Fund. Their sons were also involved in numerous philanthropic endeavors, including funding the Diamond Fitness Center and Diamond Scholarship at the Cleveland Jewish Community Center. The collection consists of correspondence, newsletters, awards and certificates, magazine and newspaper articles, Diamond Scholarship records, and photographs, especially of various Diamond's stores from 1952 to 1996, as well as family members. 
 Call #:  MS 4987 
 Extent:  0.40 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Diamond, Herbert., d. 1996. | Diamond, Norman. | Diamond family. | Jewish Welfare Fund (Cleveland, Ohio) | Fuchs Mizrachi School (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Clothing trade -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Men's clothing industry -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Stores, Retail -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Scholarships -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Philanthropists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Bentleyville (Ohio)
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
16Title:  Theodore M. Luntz Papers     
 Creator:  Luntz, Theodore M. 
 Dates:  1944-2010 
 Abstract:  Theodore M. Luntz was born on June 4, 1926 in Canton, Ohio, to Abe M. and Fanny Luntz, a prominent Jewish couple in the Canton community. He was one of five children. He attended University School and Yale University. He graduated from Yale in 1948. He served in the army during the Korean Conflict from 1950-1952. He married Idarose Schock on August 23, 1953. They had four children, Wanda Jean, Pamela, Brian, and Jill. Luntz began his career at Copperweld Steel in Warren, Ohio. After one year he joined his family's business, the Luntz Corporation, one of the United States' premiere scrap and steel brokerage firms. He rose through different positions including treasurer, executive vice president, and eventually became president in 1984. He went on to become chief executive officer and chairman of Luntz Corporation. He also served as president, treasurer, and director of Marquette Steel Company (a division of Luntz) and as vice president of 62 Land Inc. Ted, like his father Abe, was very active in the community, serving on the boards of many of the same organizations as his father. Some of these organizations include the Schnurmann House, Cathedral Latin School, Hawken School, National Conference of Christians and Jews, Montefiore Home, Boy Scouts, The Temple, and the Institute of Scrap Iron and Steel. He became a member of the board of trustees of Baldwin-Wallace College in 1979. He and his wife Idarose established both a scholarship fund and the Ted and Idarose Luntz Musical Theatre Fund, an endowment, for the benefit of Baldwin-Wallace students and the Musical Theatre Program. This continued the Luntz Family association with Baldwin Wallace started by Ted's father, Abe, who received an honorary degree of Doctor of Humane Letters from Baldwin-Wallace in 1974. The collection consists of agendas, agreements, applications, biographical information, brochures, bulletins, certificates, charts, correspondence, directories, forms, genealogical charts, invitations, lists, magazine articles, maps, memoranda, minutes, newsletters, newspaper articles, notes, position papers, press releases, programs, questionnaires, reports, song lyrics, speech texts, and testimony. 
 Call #:  MS 5084 
 Extent:  0.40 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Luntz, Theodore M., 1926- | Luntz, Idarose. | Luntz family -- Genealogy. | Luntz Iron and Steel Company (Canton, Ohio). | National Conference of Christians and Jews. | Temple-Tifereth Israel (Cleveland, Ohio). | Baldwin-Wallace College. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Canton. | Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Canton. | Scrap metal industry -- Ohio -- Canton. | Steel industry and trade -- Ohio -- Canton. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Music theater -- Ohio -- Berea.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
17Title:  Henry X. Kutash Papers     
 Creator:  Henry X. Kutash 
 Dates:  1923-1987 
 Abstract:  Henry X. Kutash was an attorney, sportsman, and Jewish community leader in Cleveland, Ohio. After service in the Navy during World War II, he joined the Cleveland law firm of Jones, Day, Cockley & Reavis, where he practiced estate administration, corporate law, and litigation. He was a partner until his retirement in 1973. He was active in the Cleveland Bar Association and the Cleveland Law Library Association. As a sportsman he was an active sailor, participating in races at the Mentor Harbor Yachting Club. He taught sunday school at The Temple-Tifereth Israel and was a volunteer counselor at Camp Wise in the 1930s. He served on the boards of many organizations, including the Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland, the Jewish Convalescent Hospital, Mt. Sinai Hospital, and the Jewish Family Service Association. The collection consists of correspondence, certificates, brochures, financial records, minutes, reports, and notes. 
 Call #:  MS 4799 
 Extent:  6.00 linear feet (6 containers) 
 Subjects:  Kutash, Henry X., 1907-1996. | Cleveland Bar Association. | Cleveland Law Library Association. | Jewish Community Council (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Convalescent Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio). | Mentor Harbor Yachting Club. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Temple-Tifereth Israel (Cleveland, Ohio). | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish lawyers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Lawyers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Sailing clubs -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Synagogues -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
18Title:  Mount Sinai Hospital Records     
 Creator:  Mount Sinai Hospital 
 Dates:  1903-1996 
 Abstract:  Mount Sinai Hospital had its origins in the Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick, created in 1892 by nine young women in Cleveland, Ohio. In 1900, they changed their name to the Jewish Women's Hospital Association. A 29-bed facility, named Mount Sinai Hospital, opened in 1903 at 2373 East 37th Street. In 1916, a new, larger facility was opened at East 105th Street and Ansel Road. Innovations included outpatient clinics for pediatrics and mental hygiene, established in 1915. A nursing school was included. Mount Sinai affiliated with Western Reserve University for the training and education of its nurses in 1930, and its doctors in 1947. Medical research was given a high priority. The Women's and Junior Women's auxiliaries provided important assistance to the medical staff and patients, including a nursery school for children of nurses and volunteers. Mount Sinai served as a major medical resource for Cleveland's east side throughout its history. Expansion included a twelve-story building and a kidney dialysis center (1960), a new laboratory facility (1970), and an outpatient clinic in the Cleveland suburb of Beachwood (1972). A new medical wing was added to the hospital in the 1980s, and in 1993 an integrated medical campus was opened at the Beachwood facility. In 1996, the nonprofit hospital was sold to a for-profit company, Primary Health Systems (PHS). In March 1999, PHS filed for bankruptcy, and in February 2000, Mount Sinai Hospital closed. The collection consists of reports, minutes, histories, newspaper and magazine articles, booklets, financial records, staff publications, bulletins, medical case histories, drawings, and scrapbooks. 
 Call #:  MS 4840 
 Extent:  1.60 linear feet (6 containers) 
 Subjects:  Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio). | Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio). | Case Western Reserve University. School of Medicine. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Refugees, Jewish -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. | Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Nurses -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. | Physicians -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. | Medical personnel -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs.
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
19Title:  Mount Sinai Hospital Records Series III     
 Creator:  Mount Sinai Hospital 
 Dates:  1913-2006 
 Abstract:  Mount Sinai Hospital (1903-2000) had its origins in the Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick, created in 1892 by nine young women in Cleveland, Ohio. In 1900, they changed their name to the Jewish Women's Hospital Association. A 29-bed facility, named Mount Sinai Hospital, opened in 1903 at 2373 East 37th Street. In 1916, a new, larger facility was opened at East 105th Street and Ansel Road. Innovations included outpatient clinics for pediatrics and mental hygiene, established in 1915. A nursing school was included. Mount Sinai affiliated with Western Reserve University for the training and education of its nurses in 1930, and its doctors in 1947. Mount Sinai served as a major medical resource for Cleveland's east side throughout its history. A new medical wing was added to the hospital in the 1980s, and in 1993 an integrated medical campus was opened in Beachwood. In 1996, the nonprofit hospital was sold to a for-profit company, Primary Health Systems (PHS). In March 1999, PHS filed for bankruptcy, and in February 2000, Mount Sinai Hospital closed. During the demolition of the Mount Sinai building in 2006, workers uncovered a time capsule that had been placed in the cornerstone of the building during construction in 1915. The time capsule held newspapers, fundraising records, and miscellaneous items related to the construction of the building. Throughout the history of Mount Sinai Hospital, female volunteers provided invaluable assistance to the medical staff and patients. The Women's and Junior Women's Auxiliaries created and staffed a nursery school for the children of nurses and volunteers. They offered classes that trained volunteers to work in outpatient clinics and pediatric wards, and, in addition, organized a gift shop and television rental for patients. In 1997, the auxiliaries were renamed the Mount Sinai Community Partners. The Auxiliaries also published a newsletter, "The Chart," documenting their activities. The collection consists of reports, minutes, booklets, financial records, newspapers, quarterly reports, and a scrapbook. 
 Call #:  MS 5143 
 Extent:  2.20 linear feet (3 containers and 1 oversize volume) 
 Subjects:  Case Western Reserve University. School of Medicine | Charitable uses, trusts and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish refugees -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio)
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Manuscript CollectionRequires cookie*
20Title:  Mount Sinai Hospital Records, Series IV     
 Creator:  Mount Sinai Hospital 
 Dates:  1905-2000 
 Abstract:  Mount Sinai Hospital (1903-2000) had its origins in the Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick, created in 1892 by nine young women in Cleveland, Ohio. A 29-bed facility, named Mount Sinai Hospital, opened in 1903 at 2373 East 37th Street. In 1916, a new, larger facility was opened at East 105th Street and Ansel Road. Mount Sinai affiliated with Western Reserve University for the training and education of its nurses in 1930, and its doctors in 1947. Mount Sinai served as a major medical resource for Cleveland's east side throughout its history. In 1996, the nonprofit hospital was sold to a for-profit company, Primary Health Systems (PHS). In March 1999, PHS filed for bankruptcy, and in February 2000, Mount Sinai Hospital closed. The collection consists of articles, brochures, a bulletin, a certificate, minutes, a press release, a print, a proposal, records of honor, reports, commemorative tiles, a tribute book, a yearbook, as well as several audio and visual materials. 
 Call #:  MS 5430 
 Extent:  1.80 linear feet (six containers, including one oversized box and three oversized film reels) 
 Subjects:  Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine | Charitable uses, trusts and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. | Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish refugees -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Medical care | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Young Ladies Hebrew Association for the Care of the Needy Sick (Cleveland, Ohio)
 
  View Finding Aid  |  View XML  
Page: 2  Next