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The Duke University College Republicans, an umbrella organization for all Republicans on campus, was established around 1965. The College Republicans support Republican campaigns at the local, state and national level. Major subjects included are: student activism at Duke University and in North Carolina, the North Carolina Federation of College Republicans, Duke University President Terry Sanford and the International Telephone and Telegraph Corporation controversy, campaign support for Republican candidates, and the general governance of the Duke University College Republicans. Types of materials included are advertisements, clippings, newsletters, meeting minutes and agendas, flyers, correspondence, and miscellaneous writings. The materials in this collection documents the activities of the Duke University College Republicans from about 1965 to 1977. The bulk of the material is from 1973 to 1977. English.

Contains materials documenting the activities of the Duke University College Republicans, an umbrella organization for all Republicans on campus. Collection includes budgets and yearly reports, clippings from campus events, constitution and bylaws, correspondence, notes from committee meetings, flyers, newsletters, membership lists, and miscellaneous writings concerning Duke University President Terry Sanford. Materials range in date from 1965-1977 (bulk 1973-1977).

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John McLean Harrington papers, 1760-1922 7.1 Linear Feet — 972 Items

Correspondence, diary (1860), and other papers, of Harrington and of his father, James Stephens Harrington, state legislator. The correspondence includes information on public education in Guilford and Chatham counties, the Civil War, post-war activities of the Republican Party in North Carolina, and family matters. Includes weather reports for 1869-1870 and 1879-1882.

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Jonathan E. Cox papers, 1885-1938 and undated 30 Linear Feet — Approximately 46,057 Items

Banker and manufacturer of High Point, N.C. May have been a Quaker. The Jonathan E. Cox Papers chiefly consist of the business records of a banker and manufacturer from High Point, North Carolina. Records date from 1885-1938 and include many boxes of business and personal correspondence, chiefly letters to Cox; and a series of manuscript volumes, including journals, daybooks, order books, trial balance books, ledgers, profit-and-loss accounts, bill books, inventory records, rent book, check stubs, mill contracts, a letter book, and an account book of Joseph D. Cox. There are few personal items, but there is some biographical information on Cox's daughter, Clara I. Cox, a Quaker also living in High Point, who was active in civic and humanitarian affairs in that city.

The Jonathan E. Cox Papers chiefly consist of the business records of a banker and manufacturer from High Point, North Carolina. Records date from 1885-1938 and include many boxes of business and personal correspondence, chiefly to Cox from suppliers, builders, creditors, and manufacturers; and a series of manuscript volumes, including journals, daybooks, order books, trial balance books, ledgers, profit-and-loss accounts, bill books, inventory records, rent book, check stubs, mill contracts, a letter book, and an account book of Joseph D. Cox. Business topics in the manuscripts and correspondence include banks and banking, insurance, textile industry, lumber trade, shipping, and the mercantile business. There are few personal items, but there is some biographical information on Cox's daughter, Clara I. Cox, a Quaker also living in High Point, who was active in civic and humanitarian affairs in that city. There is significant political correspondence, chiefly for 1908, when Cox was an unsuccessful candidate on the Republican ticket for governor of North Carolina. Among other subjects represented are universities and colleges (Guilford and Peabody, later part of Vanderbilt University), North Carolina roads, and American participation in World War I. Records are arranged in chronological order with the exception of the last three boxes, which contain the earliest material. Manuscript volumes are housed separately.