Post Cards





Major Credit Cards & PayPal Accepted

If you wish to send a Check or Money Order, Please contact me
via email

Scenes of the “Estate of Mrs. Albert J. Beveridge”  Residence, Bevery Farms, MA.
Senator Beveridge married Catherine Eddy to become Mrs. Beveridge.
Bedroom / Den / Living Room / Library views . Brilliant & Vivid! Circa 1910's.
Each measure 7.5" x 9.5".
Albert Jeremiah Beveridge (October 6, 1862 – April 27, 1927) was an American historian and United States Senator from Indiana. [Biography continued below] 
After Albert's Senate term ended in 1910, the family divided their time between Indianapolis and Beverly Farms, Massachusetts. Thomas E. Marr of Tremont Street in Boston, was a well known society photographer of the time.

Isabella Stewart Gardener and her residence was photographed by Marr, and his work can be found in their Museum, as well as the Smithsonian. His work was published in a number of periodicals and books.

        Ladies Home Journal
        November 1903
Three Famous Authors Outdoors

[In the summer of 1903 Edward Bok, editor of The Ladies Home Journal, decided to send photographer Thomas E. Marr to take pictures of Three Famous Authors at their summer homes. MT, at his in-laws' Quarry Farm in Elmira, New York, was one. The other two -- Henry Van Dyke (in Connecticut) and William Dean Howells (in Maine) -- are a lot less famous now than they were at the time. Van Dyke was a popular poet and essayist...Howells was an editor and novelist who appears often in this archive as one of MT's best friends and supporters. [Link]


Check back 
for much more photo inventory
 coming soon...


Back of one photograph                                                                  
Albert Jeremiah Beveridge (October 6, 1862 – April 27, 1927) was an American historian and United States Senator from Indiana.
He was born in Highland County, Ohio and his parents moved to Indiana soon after his birth, and his boyhood was one of hard work. Securing an education with difficulty he eventually became a law clerk in Indianapolis, was admitted to the Indiana bar in 1887 and practiced law in Indianapolis.[1] He graduated from Indiana Asbury University (now DePauw University) in 1885, with a Ph.B. degree. He was a member of Delta Kappa Epsilon fraternity. He was known as a compelling orator, delivering speeches supporting territorial expansion by the U.S. and increasing the power of the federal government.
He entered politics in 1884 by speaking on behalf of Presidential candidate James G. Blaine
and was prominent in later campaigns, particularly in that of 1896, when his speeches attracted general attention.[1] In 1899, Beveridge was elected to the U.S. Senate as a Republican and served until 1911. He supported Theodore Roosevelt's progressive views and was the keynote speaker at the new Progressive Party convention which nominated Roosevelt for U.S. President in 1912.
Beveridge is known as one of the great American imperialists. He supported the annexation of the Philippines. After Beveridge's re-election in 1905 to a second term, he became identified with the reform-minded faction of the GOP. He championed national child labor legislation,[2] broke with President William Howard Taft over the Payne-Aldrich tariff, and sponsored the Federal Meat Inspection Act of 1906, adopted in the wake of the publication of Upton Sinclair's The Jungle.

Few minor scratches, off-tinted image of hall library has two small clean tears 1/2" long. Generally in Very Good/Fine condition.








Check back 
for much more photo inventory
 coming soon...
 Thank you for visiting!

 © 2010
Designed by Deborah Lavoie