This is a finding aid. It is a description of archival material held in the Wilson Library at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Unless otherwise noted, the materials described below are physically available in our reading room, and not digitally available through the World Wide Web. See the Duplication Policy section for more information.
|Size||0.5 feet of linear shelf space (approximately 400 items)|
|Abstract||Contains correspondence, reports, promotional materials, and other items pertaining to Irvington House, a medical research and patient treatment center located in New York. These materials were created and collected by Robert L. Heckel, a white anthropologist who conducted an administrative study of Irvington House in the 1950s.|
|Creator||Heckel, Robert L. (Robert Louis), 1914-2007.|
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Robert Louis Heckel was born 1914 and grew up in Cincinnati, Ohio. He conducted an administrative study of Irvington House, briefly chaired the Anthropology Division of the New York Academy of Sciences, and taught anthropology at the University of Mississippi. He moved to Chapel Hill, N.C. in 1993.
Irvington Institute for Immunological Research was a non-profit organization committed to funding the studies and training of young immunological investigators. Research and patient facilities, with an emphasis on pediatrics, were located at Irvington House in Irvington-on-Hudson, N.Y., and later relocated to New York University. In 2007, the Irvington Institute for Immunological Research merged with the Cancer Research Institute, combining the institutions' postdoctoral fellowship programs.Back to Top
This collection contains correspondence, reports, promotional materials, and other items pertaining to Irvington House, a medical research and patient treatment center located in New York.Back to Top
Processed by: Dawne Howard Lucas, September 2019
Encoded by: Dawne Howard Lucas, September 2019
Since August 2017, we have added ethnic and racial identities for individuals and families represented in collections. To determine identity, we rely on self-identification; other information supplied to the repository by collection creators or sources; public records, press accounts, and secondary sources; and contextual information in the collection materials. Omissions of ethnic and racial identities in finding aids created or updated after August 2017 are an indication of insufficient information to make an educated guess or an individual's preference for identity information to be excluded from description. When we have misidentified, please let us know at firstname.lastname@example.org.Back to Top