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Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. (65)
Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (34)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. (25)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (22)
Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. (18)
Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) (16)
Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (15)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities (15)
Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) (9)
Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland (8)
Women in charitable work -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (8)
Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (7)
Bellefaire Jewish Children's Home (Shaker Heights, Ohio) (6)
Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland (6)
Women volunteers in social service -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (6)
Hebrew Free Loan Association (Cleveland, Ohio) (5)
Jewish Family Service Association (Cleveland, Ohio). (5)
Jewish Welfare Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) (5)
Jewish orphanages -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Montefiore Home (Cleveland, Ohio) (5)
Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Zionism -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (5)
Federations, Financial (Social Service) (4)
Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Administration. (4)
Hospitals -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Jewish aged -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Jewish orphanages -- Ohio -- University Heights. (4)
Jews, Hungarian -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
National Council of Jewish Women. Cleveland Section. (4)
Old age homes, Jewish -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (4)
Orthodox Jewish Orphan Home (Cleveland, Ohio) (4)
Zionists -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. (4)
B'nai B'rith. (3)
Bellefaire Jewish Children's Home (University Heights, Ohio) (3)
Charitable uses, trusts and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Child psychotherapy -- Residential treatment -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Child psychotherapy -- Residential treatment -- Ohio -- University Heights. (3)
Cleveland Bureau of Jewish Education (Cleveland, Ohio). (3)
Community welfare councils -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. (3)
Family services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Family social work -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Hadassah, the Women's Zionist Organization of America. Cleveland Chapter. (3)
Heights Benevolent and Social Union (Cleveland, Ohio) (3)
Human services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. (3)
Hungarian Americans -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. (3)
Jewish Community Center of Cleveland. (3)
Jewish Women's Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) (3)
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61Title:  Jewish Women International, Cleveland Chapter Records     
 Creator:  Jewish Women International, Cleveland Chapter 
 Dates:  1947-1993 
 Abstract:  The first Cleveland, Ohio, chapter of B'nai B'rith Women, the original name of Jewish Women International, was founded in 1933. During the 1930s and 1940s, eleven more chapters were created, with one more in the 1950s. Cleveland area chapters assisted in the organization of Women's District Grand Lodge No. 2. The district was headed by Clevelanders Mrs. David Copland in 1936 and Lydia Woldman in 1940. Declining numbers in the 1980s caused a restructuring of the local chapters, combining 12 chapters into one new chapter, #1736. In 1995, the organization changed its name to Jewish Women International. The collection consists of minutes, newsletters, programs, newspaper clippings, certificates, and scrapbooks. 
 Call #:  MS 4832 
 Extent:  1.00 linear feet (3 containers) 
 Subjects:  Jewish Women International (Organization) Cleveland Chapter. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies and clubs. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Women in charitable work -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Women volunteers in social service -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
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62Title:  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)
 
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63Title:  Samuel Goldhamer Family Papers     
 Creator:  Samuel Goldhamer Family 
 Dates:  1925-1988 
 Abstract:  Samuel Goldhamer was the first director of the Jewish Welfare Federation in Cleveland, Ohio, the organization later known as the Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland. He directed the Federation of Jewish Charities beginning in 1907, overseeing its 1926 transformation from a primarily charitable organization into a social, cultural, spiritual, and philanthropic agency. Goldhamer's son, Walter, was an engineer and business executive who served as chairman of the Cleveland-based Superior Die Casting. He was known for his prizewinning designs, including an optical mount die used in some Kodak Super 8 projectors in the 1960's. The collection consists of certificates, correspondence, a genealogical chart, and newspaper clippings. 
 Call #:  MS 5000 
 Extent:  0.20 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Goldhamer, Samuel, 1883-1982. | Goldhamer, Walter, 1911-1994. | Goldhamer family. | Federation of Jewish Charities (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Welfare Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Superior Die Casting Corporation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Philanthropists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish engineers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Executives -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
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64Title:  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.
 
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65Title:  Bellefaire Records, Series III     
 Creator:  Bellefaire 
 Dates:  1900-2003 
 Abstract:  Bellefaire, a residential treatment center for emotionally disturbed adolescents, is the oldest Jewish social-service agency in Cleveland, Ohio. It was dedicated on July 14, 1868 as the Jewish Orphan Asylum, established to care for Civil War orphans. By 1900, more than 400 orphans lived there. The name was changed to the Jewish Orphan Home (JOH) in 1919, and later to Bellefaire when its facilities moved to the corner of Belvoir and Fairmount Boulevards in 1929. In 1942 the orphanage changed its focus to include residential therapeutic care for emotionally disturbed children. It stopped accepting orphans in 1943. In 1954, Bellefaire opened its admissions to children of all faiths and today provides counseling, substance abuse treatment, foster care, adoption services, and residential treatment. Jack Girick, whose papers are included in this collection, was a resident of the Jewish Orphan Asylum from 1902 to 1912. While a resident, he served as a monitor, assisted the superintendent in conducting Sabbath religious services, and was elected president of the Literary Union and the Athletic Association of the Home. Girick was sent to Central High School, and then to Hebrew Union College to train for the rabbinate. In 1917 he left school and returned to the Jewish Orphan Home, where he became governor of the Home from 1917 to 1922 and then assistant superintendent from 1922 to 1938. He remained active in the Jewish Orphan Home Alumni Association until his death in 1988. The Jewish Orphan Home Alumni Association was established in 1888 to serve and connect the orphans who formerly lived at the Jewish Orphan Home. The Association held Homecomings each year in Cleveland and had several active chapters located throughout the country. "Graduates" of JOH were designated by the year of their confirmation class. The collection consists of bulletins, correspondence, books, membership lists, minutes, magazines, and directories. 
 Call #:  MS 5100 
 Extent:  1.50 linear feet (3 containers) 
 Subjects:  Girick, Jack, 1896-1988. | Bellefaire Jewish Children's Home (Shaker Heights, Ohio) | Jewish Orphan Asylum (Shaker Heights, Ohio) | Jewish orphanages -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish orphanages -- Ohio -- University Heights. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- University Heights -- Charities. | Mentally ill children -- Care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Mentally ill children -- Care -- Ohio -- University Heights. | Child psychotherapy -- Residential treatment -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Child psychotherapy -- Residential treatment -- Ohio -- University Heights. | Child welfare -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Child welfare -- Ohio -- University Heights.
 
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66Title:  Mount Sinai Hospital Records, Series II     
 Creator:  Mount Sinai Hospital 
 Dates:  1915-2004 
 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 E. 37th St. In 1916, a new, larger facility was opened at E. 105th St. and Ansel Rd. 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 agendas, annual reports, budgets, bylaws, certificates, contracts, constitutions, correspondence, financial statements, handbooks, ledgers, legal briefs, minutes, newsletters, newspaper clippings, notebooks, play scripts, reports, resolutions, rosters, scrap books, histories, publications, speech texts, surveys, and tax records. 
 Call #:  MS 4919 
 Extent:  28.80 linear feet (39 containers and 11 oversize volumes) 
 Subjects:  Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Medical care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Medical personnel -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Photographs. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) -- History. | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Mt. Sinai Medical Center (Cleveland, Ohio) | Nurses -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Nursing schools -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Physicians -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Women -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities
 
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67Title:  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.
 
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68Title:  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.
 
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69Title:  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.
 
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71Title:  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)
 
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72Title:  Sidney Z. Vincent Papers     
 Creator:  Vincent, Sidney Z. 
 Dates:  1940-1982 
 Abstract:  Sidney Z. Vincent (1912-1982) served as Assistant Director of the Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland, Ohio, from 1951 to 1965 and as Executive Director from 1965 until his retirement in 1975. Throughout his career, he worked in tandem with Executive Vice-President Henry L. Zucker, making the Federation the primary organizing instrument for the Jewish community in northeast Ohio. Vincent led major studies of Jewish education, Federation-synagogue relations, cultural life, and Jewish community histories, and coordinated programs linking Cleveland and Israel. In 1969, Vincent served as the American Director of the World Conference on Human Needs in Israel. He also served as President of the National Conference of Jewish Communal Service and as Chairman of the International Conference of Jewish Communal Service in 1971. Before beginning his career in Jewish community service, Vincent taught English at Glenville High School, his alma mater. Throughout his career, Vincent also wrote poems, stories, and scripts for various occasions. Vincent wrote some scripts for WBOE, the radio station of the Cleveland Board of Education, in the late 1940s. Vincent's autobiography Personal and Professional tells the story of his life and his involvement in the Jewish community. The collection consists of correspondence, a memorial book, a retirement tribute, scripts, and short stories. 
 Call #:  MS 5095 
 Extent:  0.40 linear feet (1 container) 
 Subjects:  Vincent, Sidney Z. | Zucker, Henry L., 1910- | Metzenbaum, Howard M. -- Biography. | Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Community Council (Cleveland, Ohio) -- History. | Glenville High School (Cleveland, Ohio) -- History. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- History. | Jews -- Services for -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Education (Higher) -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Human services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Education, Higher -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews, Soviet -- Emigration and immigration. | Jews -- Soviet Union -- Social conditions. | Jewish literature -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish poetry -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
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73Title:  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)
 
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74Title:  Diana Tittle Mount Sinai Medical Center Research Papers     
 Creator:  Tittle, Diana 
 Dates:  1891-2015 
 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. The hospital opened in 1903. 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 closure of Mount Sinai was a significant development in the history of medicine in the Cleveland area and in the history of the Jewish community. Diana Tittle, author of Welcome to Heights High: The Crippling Politics of Restructuring America's Public Schools and other titles, began research on a book documenting the closure of Mt. Sinai in 2004. Amid concerns that the ongoing consolidation of the health care delivery system and the ongoing national health care debate would overshadow her publication, Tittle reached the decision to pursue an alternative use for her research other than publication. This collection preserves her research in its entirety, including primary source materials she collected and extensive notes from numerous oral history interviews. The collection consists of articles, booklets, brochures, correspondence, drafts, indexes, memoranda, newsletters, newspaper clippings, notes, overviews of specific subjects, reports, a scrapbook, summaries, texts of unpublished material, and other documents related to the donor's work on the history of Mt. Sinai Medical Center. 
 Call #:  MS 5413 
 Extent:  8.60 linear feet (10 containers) 
 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)
 
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75Title:  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.
 
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76Title:  Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland Records (Restricted)     
 Creator:  Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland 
 Dates:  1916-1961 
 Abstract:  The Jewish Community Federation is a central policy making and fundraising agency for the Jewish community of Cleveland, Ohio, which traces its origin to the Federation of the Jewish Charities of Cleveland (founded 1903). The Federation of the Jewish Charities of Cleveland changed its name to the Jewish Welfare Federation of Cleveland in 1926, and in 1930, added a fundraising arm, the Jewish Welfare Fund of Cleveland. In 1951 the Jewish Welfare Federation merged with the Jewish Community Council to become the Jewish Community Federation. The collection consists of correspondence, reports, memoranda, and published literature removed from MS 4563 Jewish Community Federation Records because of sensitive or confidential subject matter. It includes records of the Jewish Community Council's Community Relations Committee and its Conciliation and Arbitration Board, as well as case histories from various Jewish social service agencies. The Community Relations Committee investigated allegations of discrimination and antisemitism, and the Conciliation and Arbitration Board mediated conflicts within the Jewish community. 
 Call #:  MS 4563A 
 Extent:  1.40 linear feet (2 containers) 
 Subjects:  Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Federations, Financial (Social Service) | Community welfare councils -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Mediation -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Antisemitism -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Discrimination -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Social welfare -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish children -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Discrimination in housing -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Discrimination in employment -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish communists -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Cleveland (Ohio) -- Ethnic relations.
 
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77Title:  Joseph Hays Family Papers     
 Creator:  Hays, Joseph Family 
 Dates:  1857-1987 
 Abstract:  Joseph Hays (1838-1916) was the son of Abraham and Bertha Hexter Hays of Storndorf, in the German state of Hesse Darmstadt. After Joseph's mother died in 1844, he and other family members immigrated to Cleveland, Ohio, Abraham and Joseph arriving in 1856. Joseph Hays started as a peddler and eventually became involved in the clothing, scrap iron, and real estate business. He married Rosetta Schwarzenberg, and had five children. His daughter, Bertha, married Charles Eisenman, co-founder of Kastriner and Eisenman, later Kaynee Company, a clothing manufacturer. Eisenman was also a founder and first president of the Federation of Jewish Charities (later known as the Jewish Community Federation). Joseph Hays' sons, Louis and Eugene Hays, later purchased Kaynee Company from Eisenman. Louis Hays, who had served as a vice president and trustee of Mt. Sinai Hospital, was president of Kaynee at the time of his death in 1918. His son, Robert, was president of Kaynee from 1937 until 1954, when the company was sold. Robert Hays was also a founding member of Suburban Temple. Louis Hays' wife, Jessie Seligman Feiss, was the niece and adopted daughter of Julius Feiss, owner of Joseph and Feiss Company, which manufactured clothing. His son, Paul Louis Feiss, served as chairman of the company, beginning in 1925. He was also a founder and first president of Mt. Sinai Hospital. The collection consists of correspondence, legal documents, an autobiography, a family history, speeches, genealogies, and miscellaneous materials. 
 Call #:  MS 4595 
 Extent:  0.90 linear feet (3 containers) 
 Subjects:  Hays, Joseph, 1838-1916. | Hays family. | Feiss family. | Richman family. | Lehman family. | Eisenman family. | Feiss, Paul Louis, 1875-1952. | Hays, Louis Henry, 1874-1918. | Eisenman, Charles, 1865-1923. | Kastriner and Eisenman Company. | Kaynee Company (Cleveland, Ohio) | Joseph and Feiss Company (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Genealogy. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews, German -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Clothing trade -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish businesspeople -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | United States -- Emigration and immigration.
 
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78Title:  Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland Photographs     
 Creator:  Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland 
 Dates:  1860-2002 
 Abstract:  The Jewish Community Federation (f. 1903) is a central policy making and fundraising agency for the Jewish community of Cleveland, Ohio. It also supports national and international Jewish communities. The collection consists of approximately 6,000 images, primarily black and white prints, but also slides, contact sheets, and negatives. 
 Call #:  PG 530 
 Extent:  6.41 linear feet (7 containers and 1 oversize folder) 
 Subjects:  Aged -- Care -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Bellefaire Jewish Children's Home (University Heights, Ohio) | Benesch, Alfred A. (Alfred Abraham) 1879-1973 | Child care -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Cleveland Bureau of Jewish Education (Cleveland, Ohio) | Council Educational Alliance (Cleveland, Ohio) | Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds | Hebrew Academy (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Community Center of Cleveland | Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Family Service Association (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Infant Orphan's Home (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish camps -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Jewish old age homes -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Jewish soldiers -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Biography | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- History | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. | League for Human Rights (Cleveland, Ohio) | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Orthodox Jewish Orphan Home (Cleveland, Ohio) | World War, 1939-1945 -- Participation, Jewish | World War, 1939-1945 -- Refugees
 
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79Title:  Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland Records, Series II     
 Creator:  The Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland 
 Dates:  1936-1990 
 Abstract:  The Jewish Community Federation is a central policy making and fundraising agency for the Jewish community of Cleveland, Ohio, which traces its origin to the Federation of the Jewish Charities of Cleveland (founded 1903). The Federation of the Jewish Charities of Cleveland changed its name to the Jewish Welfare Federation of Cleveland in 1926, and in 1930, added a fundraising arm, the Jewish Welfare Fund of Cleveland. In 1951 the Jewish Welfare Federation merged with the Jewish Community Council to become the Jewish Community Federation. The collection consists of correspondence, memoranda, trustee and committee minutes, reports, proposals, newspaper clippings, wills, and financial records. Records are organized into three series consisting of administrative files, endowment funds, and social planning and research. 
 Call #:  MS 4835 
 Extent:  107.70 linear feet (111 containers) 
 Subjects:  Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Case Western Reserve University. | Federation for Community Planning. | Baldwin-Wallace College. | Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. | American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee. | United Jewish Appeal. | Cleveland Bureau of Jewish Education (Cleveland, Ohio). | Chabad House of Cleveland. | Cleveland College of Jewish Studies. | Jewish Community Center of Cleveland. | Jewish Community Housing, Inc. | Jewish Convalescent Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio). | Jewish Family Service Association (Cleveland, Ohio). | Jewish Vocational Service. | Menorah Park Center for the Aging (Cleveland, Ohio). | Montefiore Home (Cleveland, Ohio) | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- History. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Human services. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Federations, Financial (Social Service) | Community welfare councils -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Israel-Arab War, 1967. | Charitable uses, trusts, and foundations -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Human services -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Population. | Jewish religious education -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Old age homes, Jewish -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
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80Title:  Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland Records     
 Creator:  Jewish Community Federation of Cleveland 
 Dates:  1839-1982 
 Abstract:  The Jewish Community Federation is a central policy making and fundraising agency for the Jewish community of Cleveland, Ohio, which traces its origin to the Federation of the Jewish Charities of Cleveland (founded 1903). The Federation of the Jewish Charities of Cleveland changed its name to the Jewish Welfare Federation of Cleveland in 1926, and in 1930, added a fundraising arm, the Jewish Welfare Fund of Cleveland. In 1951 the Jewish Welfare Federation merged with the Jewish Community Council to become the Jewish Community Federation. The collection consists of correspondence, trustee and committee minutes and reports, annual reports, surveys, membership lists, newspaper clippings, publications, research papers, and scrapbooks. The collection also includes material pertaining to the Federation and its antecedents, as well as to local, national, and international organizations with which the Federation was involved; and subjects of concern to the local Jewish community including the Jewish Welfare Fund. Also, there are numerous surveys, as well as a wide range of material relating to local, national, and international Jewish history. 
 Call #:  MS 4563 
 Extent:  44.30 linear feet (61 containers) 
 Subjects:  Benesch, Alfred A. (Alfred Abraham) 1879-1973. | Jewish Community Federation (Cleveland, Ohio) | Hebrew Academy (Cleveland, Ohio) | Bellefaire Jewish Children's Home (University Heights, Ohio) | Orthodox Jewish Orphan Home (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jewish Family Service Association (Cleveland, Ohio). | Jewish Community Center of Cleveland. | Jewish Infant Orphan's Home (Cleveland, Ohio). | Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. | League for Human Rights (Cleveland, Ohio) | Cleveland Bureau of Jewish Education (Cleveland, Ohio). | Council Educational Alliance (Cleveland, Ohio) | Mount Sinai Hospital (Cleveland, Ohio) | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- History. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Biography. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Charities. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Societies, etc. | Jewish women -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish camps -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish soldiers -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | World War, 1939-1945 -- Participation, Jewish. | World War, 1939-1945 -- Refugees. | Aged -- Care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Old age homes, Jewish -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Child care -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish orphanages -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Demographic surveys -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jews -- Ohio -- Cleveland -- Population. | Educational surveys -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Jewish religious education -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Friendly societies -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Charities -- Ohio -- Cleveland. | Federations, Financial (Social Service) | Community welfare councils -- Ohio -- Cleveland.
 
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