Walt Kuhn reviewed his working relationship with Arthur B. Davies and reported with great confidence that their efforts would result in a new movement.
Gutzon Borglum, a sculptor, resigned his position as AAPS Vice President in a lengthy, single-spaced letter. He raised concerns about AAPS's positions and procedures.
Walter Pach's notebook included detailed sales records. On April 7, he sold Duchamp's "Nu-esquisse" for $162 to Manierre Dawson.
This letter illustrates the ways in which the principal organizers collaborated and divided responsibilities. Arthur B. Davies and Walt Kuhn wrote detailed instructions to Walter Pach.
Arthur B. Davies telegrammed Walter Pach in Paris for photographs to use in advertising.
Organizers subdivided the Armory's interior space into separate rooms.
Henry Fitch Taylor, an artist who managed the Madison Gallery, invited more than a dozen other artists (all men) to meet at the gallery at 305 Madison Avenue. These men formed the core of what became the Association of American Painters and Sculptors (AAPS).
Fourteen members of AAPS assembled. They nominated men, and discussed a draft of the constitution.
The New York Times published an article about the formation of AAPS on page two of the daily newspaper.
AAPS leadership looked abroad to developments in contemporary art and exhibitions as they planned their show for the United States. By August 1912, they decided to dispatch Walt Kuhn to tour Europe. Kuhn's itinerary included major exhibitions and major art capitals.