- 1 of 1 copy available at Evergreen Indiana.
0 current holds with 1 total copy.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Indiana State Library - Indianapolis||[Mss I] ISLI L016 (Text)||00000106296015||Manuscripts Collection||Available||-|
- Physical Description: 1 manuscripts box
|Restrictions on Access Note:||
The collection is open for research use.
The collection consists largely of Beveridge's correspondence with John C. Shaffer, publisher of the Chicago Evening Post and the Indianapolis Star and president of a syndicate owning the Indianapolis street railways. Included are letters from Beveridge as Shaffer's lawyer handling the dissolution of the Indianapolis street railways syndicate (1893) and letters on personal and political matters (1897-1914). The collection also includes Beveridge's manuscript for his Senate speech on the Philippines (1900); copies of additional speeches; letters from Beveridge to various correspondents regarding political affairs; and notes from his research on the life of Abraham Lincoln. The collection is organized chronologically.
|Terms Governing Use and Reproduction Note:||
Permission to reproduce, exhibit, or publish material in this collection must be obtained from the Manuscript Section, Indiana State Library. Manuscript materials CANNOT be photocopied or digitized in their entirety. Photocopies and/or digital images cannot exceed 25% of a collection or a folder within a collection. In some cases, photocopying may not be permitted due to the condition of the item. Check with a Manuscript Librarian for other options.
|Immediate Source of Acquisition Note:||
Mr. Carroll Shaffer 1951.
|Biographical or Historical Data:||
545 Albert Jeremiah Beveridge was born on October 6, 1862, near Sugar Tree Ridge, Highland County, Ohio, to Thomas H. and Frances Parkinson Beveridge. In 1885, he graduated from Indiana Asbury College (DePauw University). In 1887, Beveridge married Katherine Langsdale, was admitted to the Indiana bar, and began practicing law in Indianapolis. Some years after Katherine's death in 1900, Beveridge married Catherine Eddy (1907). In 1899, Beveridge was elected to the U.S. Senate and served six terms as a Senator. In 1911, he returned to Indianapolis where he pursued his literary and historical interests. The most ambitious product of these endeavors is The Life of John Marshall in four volumes. He made an unsuccessful bid for the Indiana governorship as a Progressive candidate in 1912, losing to Samuel M. Ralston. In the same year, he was the chairman of the National Progressive Convention at Chicago. He died on April 27, 1927, in Indianapolis.
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