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In This Issue:
A Moment of Peace during a Time of War
"A Date to Remember"
"Go West, young man, go West..."
Gatling Gun Brings $395,000 In $3.1+ Million Civil War/Arms & Armor Weekend
The New Guy
Employment Opportunities
Around Heritage Auctions
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December 20, 2014
Newsletter Archive
Last Issue
A Moment of Peace during a Time of War
By Bryan Booher

Christmas is a magical time of year for me. I come from a fairly German family (my mother hails from a small town near Ludwigsburg in the German state of Baden-Württemberg) and there is no time of year that I feel more "German" than around Christmas. While we celebrate like most Americans (my father, like myself, comes from the great state of Texas), there are certain traditions we keep that are particularly German — small presents or treats on Sankt Nikolaus Tag; a visit from Knecht Ruprecht or Krampus to scare naughty children straight (if you are not familiar with Krampus, Google it. It's terrifying!); opening the Adventskalender every morning, though it seems more Americans are doing this now; Schwäbisch dishes for Christmas dinner; etc. My father's family, on the other hand, is predominately Scottish/English, with a touch of German thrown in. You are probably starting to wonder where I'm going with all of this. Bear with me, I'm getting to it.

I have always had a fascination with the First World War, though for one reason or another, I retain very little information I read about it. There is a story from the war, however, and I must preface this by saying that I am not a particularly sappy person (unless it pertains to my children), but there is a story that has always moved me, even when I was a child. Not surprisingly, it involves the Germans, the British, and Christmas. It's the story of the 1914 Christmas truce, or as we say in German, Der Weihnachtsfrieden. What is so special about this, you may be asking yourself? Well, for me, it was always representative of a time when my two peoples stopped slaughtering each other and showed some peace and humanity in the midst of a brutal war and this year marks the 100th anniversary of this remarkable event.

Members of the Northumberland Hussars, 7th Division, meet with German troops in no man's land, Western Front
Five months into the war, nearly one million lives had already been lost. The Germans had pushed their way through Belgium into France, but they had been stopped short of Paris at the First Battle of the Marne in September 1914. The Germans fell back and the combatants met again shortly thereafter at the First Battle of the Aisne. Neither side would budge and the men began to dig in — literally. Thus was the beginning of the trench system that stretched from the Swiss border to the English Channel and became the main feature of war on the western front.

Informal truces were nothing new and had been occurring since early November, much to the chagrin of officers and one Austrian corporal named Adolf Hitler, who is alleged to have said, "Such things should not happen in wartime. Have you Germans no sense of honor left at all?" The trenches along the front were so close in places — sometimes as close at thirty yards — that men could yell out to one another. Many German soldiers had lived in England and spoke the language so it only seemed natural that in quieter parts of the front the two sides would start to communicate. Occasionally, "friendly" meetings took place to exchange newspapers, cigarettes, and other goodies. But on Christmas Eve 1914, in the trenches around Ypres, Belgium, and elsewhere along the front, the guns again fell silent and something more meaningful happened.

On Christmas Eve, German troops began to decorate their trenches with candles, placing some in little fir trees, initially confusing the Brits who could see the lights. And then, upon the cold night air, came the haunting sound of singing. The Germans were singing Christmas carols; the British responded in kind with their own songs. While the singing of the popular German hymn, Stille Nacht, Heilige Nacht (Silent Night), by both sides in tandem is so often associated with the truce today, this does not seem to be the case. According to the letters of some British soldiers, they had never heard it before that time and it was not until after the war that it became popular in England. The hymn both sides sang together most often appears to be O Come All Ye Faithful — the English in their native tongue, the Germans in Latin. Slowly, men began to emerge from the trenches, crossed no man's land, and began to fraternize with the enemy, exchanging gifts, taking photographs, and even giving haircuts.

Men of the 134th Saxon Regiment mingling
with men of the Royal Warwickshre Regiment,
Western Front
In a letter to his friend back in Scotland, a Private Cunningham of the 5th Scottish Rifles described the incredible scene: "On Christmas Eve the firing practically ceased. I think both sides understood we were going to have a day off. Through the night we sang carols to one another, the German lines were only a hundred yards away, so we heard each other quite plainly. This went on all night. When dawn arrived we started putting our head above the parapet and waved to each other. On our left was a brewery occupied by the Germans and to our surprise we saw a German come out and hold his hand up, behind him were two rolling a barrel of beer. They came halfway across and signed to us to come for it. Three of us went out, shook hands with them, wished them a merry Christmas, and rolled the barrel to our own trenches amid the cheers of both British and Germans! After that it was understood that peace was declared for a day. We both got out of our trenches and met in the middle of the field, wished each other seasons greetings. The Germans said: 'A merry Grismas!' Some of them were quite good at English. We had a most interesting day."

One of the most heavily disputed features of the entire event is whether or not football matches were held between the two sides. Some British letters allude to soccer games being played, but evidence is scant. I rather enjoy the idea.

Saxon troops meet with members of the 5th London Rifle Brigade near Ploegsteert, Belgium
It must be mentioned that, no matter how remarkable the story, the truce was by no means universal or typical. Many men lost their lives that day. With some, a cessation in fighting was just wishful thinking and they were gunned down as they warily climbed out of their trenches. Some mistakenly believed the truce was official as they exited their holes. In places it only lasted until early afternoon, in others it lasted for a few days, and in some cases, up until New Year's Day. But, inevitably, the killing started again and would go on for nearly four more years.

Historian Andrew Hamilton summed it up best when he said, "It is an iconic event, with humanity overcoming man's innate evil - just for a short time." So, in the spirit of the holidays, whatever your faith (or lack thereof) and with the knowledge that these brave men put down their guns in an effort to promote "peace on earth, goodwill to men," show a little love and kindness toward your fellow man. From my family to yours, Frohe Weihnachten.

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"A Date to Remember"
By Don Ackerman

April 14, 2015 will mark the 150th anniversary of the assassination of Abraham Lincoln at Ford's Theatre. April 14, 1865 was Good Friday. The United States flag was raised at Ft. Sumter on that day, exactly four years after its surrender to Confederate forces. Just a few days before, Lee had surrendered at Appomattox. It was a very significant day in a tumultuous period in our history.

Heritage Auctions will commemorate the anniversary with the presentation of a significant collection of Lincolniana on January 24th. The "Donald P. Dow Collection of Lincolniana" was assembled over several decades by a dedicated collector with a true passion for history and a keen interest in Abraham Lincoln and his assassination. Don Dow was primarily an autograph collector who wisely patronized the leading dealers and auction houses in the hobby, networking with various sources and establishing himself as a serious "player." His holdings consist of two core collections... Lincoln and Civil War. The Civil War material will be presented in another "single owner" catalog planned for Summer 2015 (that sale, by the way, will include additional Lincoln material, so be sure to check it out when posted). Other categories that we will be selling during the course of 2015 include: Music & Entertainment, Comic Art, Americana & Political, and Historical Manuscripts.

The sale of a Lincoln collection is always a major event, be it Oliver Barrett, Dr. John Lattimer, Henry Luhrs, or Andrew Zabriskie. The catalogs are saved as keepsakes and reference works. They also reflect the personality of the collector and his effort to preserve history. Given the large scope of material issued for Lincoln, it is no surprise that collections that come on the market typically are strong in one or two areas, rather than being comprehensive in all categories. The Dow Collection is no exception. It is strong in manuscripts, photographs, and assassination material.

Abraham Lincoln: Highly Important Autograph Quotation Signed

The best piece in the auction may be the fragment of a letter written by Lincoln to Reverdy Johnson in July 26, 1862. How can a fragment be so significant? The simple answer is content. The original letter is lost, but this fragment (concluding remark with signature) sums up, in true Lincolnesque fashion, his position on the prosecution of the Civil War. He declared: "I shall not surrender the game, leaving any available card unplayed." Lincoln was a master of the English language, using the fewest possible words to convey complicated and nuanced thoughts. Here he was declaring that he intended to prosecute the war to a successful conclusion, using all means at his disposal, including the emancipation of slaves and their use as soldiers. He was a smart-enough player not to "tip his hand," but his intentions are made apparent, if not obvious, to the reader.

Abraham Lincoln: Hartford Wide Awakes Photograph and Prototype Cambric Cape
Abraham Lincoln: Hartford Wide Awakes Photograph and Prototype Cambric Cape
The collection contains a nice representative selection of presidential campaign items, although this was not a focus for Mr. Dow. Still, one of the highlights of the collection falls into that category; namely, a group related to the Hartford Wide Awakes. The lot includes a salt print photo of the officers of this Lincoln marching club, taken in the Summer of 1860 in conjunction with a regional convention of Wide Awakes clubs held in Hartford. We were aware of the photo, but did not know if it still existed until we were asked to inspect and inventory the Dow Collection. What a thrill! But, it gets better! The lot also includes a prototype cambric cloth cape for a Wide Awake marcher, quickly assembled on February 25, 1860 for use in a Republican parade escorting Kentucky abolitionist Cassius M. Clay to a speaking engagement. There were only five of these prototype capes made that evening and this is the only one to survive!

Jefferson Davis and His Cabinet: Impressive Print and Autograph Display
Abraham Lincoln and Cabinet: Engraving and Autograph Display
If you like display pieces, please consider the matching pair of prints depicting President Lincoln & His Cabinet and Jefferson Davis & His Cabinet. Each display contains cut signatures of all the men depicted, mounted on graphic caption cards. Mr. Dow operated an art gallery in Ft. Worth for many years and designed the frames himself which were produced by the leading framer in the U.S., Newcomb Macklin of Chicago. Although offered separately, they would be very impressive if displayed together. We shall see what happens!

[Abraham Lincoln]: John Wilkes Booth Military Arrest Warrant
The John Wilkes Booth and assassination material is outstanding and will likely never be duplicated. Some personal favorites include a thrice-signed document by Louis J. Weichmann (a key witness at the trial of the conspirators) who relates showing a bust of Lincoln in the Capitol to John Wilkes Booth who, upon learning the identity of the subject, declared "What is he doing here before his time?" A month later, Booth rectified the impropriety by killing the President. We are also offering the notebook maintained by James Rowan O'Beirne, the key "detective" in the pursuit of Booth and his co-conspirators, filled with his notes, directives and expenses related to the effort. There are multiple items in the sale related to O'Beirne, Doherty, Lafayette Baker, and Boston Corbett. We also have a military arrest warrant for John Wilkes Booth dated the morning of Lincoln's death, directing a search on trains going to and coming from Baltimore.

In the "hidden gem" department, we note a letter from Robert Todd Lincoln debunking the authenticity of the Lincoln Birthplace Log Cabin and all those prints that show "Lincoln and His Family". Another Robert Todd Lincoln letter written as a student at Harvard, complains how the "infernal war" is impinging on his social life. A letter from Secretary of the Navy Gideon Welles criticizes the Lincoln biography written by Ward Hill Lamon and gives the truth behind the selection of Lincoln's Cabinet following his election in 1860. As an added "bonus," the lot also includes a Welles-signed order relieving the captain of the Kearsarge from command, replacing him with John A. Winslow, who would be in charge when that ship sunk the Confederate raider C.S.S. Alabama at the Battle of Cherbourg.

This summary barely scratches the surface. I hope it will inspire you to fully explore the catalog and attend our auction here in Dallas on January 24th... an event truly fitting and worthy of the 150th anniversary of Lincoln's death "seven score and ten years ago".

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"Go West, young man, go West..."
By Tom Slater

Horace Greeley
In 1859 Horace Greeley embarked on an extensive tour of the Western territories, and in the following years he often wrote of the opportunities which lay there. In 1865 he penned one of the most famous American quotes in a New York Tribune editorial extoling the virtues of the West. Greeley was perhaps the most influential newspaper man in the country at the time, and there is no doubt that his advice contributed mightily to the mass migration westward that was to take place over the next several decades.

Born into modest circumstances in New Hampshire in 1811, Greeley came to New York City in 1831 to find opportunity. He became an active writer and editor with a strong interest in politics, and a supporter of the Whig Party which was the forerunner of the modern Republican Party. In 1841 he founded the Tribune, which thanks to Greeley's innovative concept of offering subscriptions by mail, became the most widely read newspaper in the country.

Always reform-minded, he helped found the new Republican Party in 1854, and in the fractious 1860 election was a major Lincoln supporter, even though he would have preferred that Lincoln speak more aggressively against the evils of slavery. During the ensuing Civil War Greeley and the Tribune were staunch supporters of the Union cause. In 1868 Greeley, like most Americans, supported the great Civil War hero, General Ulysses S. Grant, for the presidency. However, he came to oppose Grant over issues such as corruption and the continuation of harsh Reconstruction policies in the South.

Greeley had long harbored political ambitions of his own, and when in 1872 reform-minded Missouri Senator Carl Schurz broke with the establishment Republicans to form the Liberal Republican Party, he successfully sought and received the group's presidential nomination against Grant, who was seeking his second term. The Liberal Republicans held their convention early that year, in May, and quickly became a magnate for those who were disaffected with the Grant Administration. When the Democratic Party approached its own national convention in July, Greeley's candidacy posed a real political dilemma: if the Democrats nominated their own candidate he would undoubtedly split the anti-Grant vote with Greeley, all but ensuring Grant's re-election. Without a great deal of enthusiasm they also nominated Greeley. But despite the merger of the two parties, Greeley was crushed by the Grant juggernaut, receiving only 66 electoral votes to Grant's 286.

Even those 66 would not get the opportunity to cast ballots for their candidate in the Electoral College. The rigors of campaigning and the full weight of his defeat took a great toll on Greeley. His health deteriorated rapidly, and he died on November 29, 1872, less than a month after the election.

Perhaps Greeley's poor prospects in the election led to a paucity of funds for such niceties as campaign novelties, but in any case the political medals and badges supporting Greeley are vastly rarer than those for Grant.

That rarity factor, combined with Greeley's stature as one of the most visible and influential public figures of the third quarter of the 19th century, have made his campaign items perennial collector favorites. Pictured here is a selection of items from the vast Merrill C. Berman Collection of political items, currently being sold by Heritage in a series of four landmark auctions. The silk ribbon is of particular note: while hundreds of Grant ribbons have survived in collectors' hands, only a half dozen Greeley ribbons are known.

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Gatling Gun Brings $395,000 In $3.1+ Million Civil War/Arms & Armor Weekend
Colt Model 1877 Gatling Gun
A U.S. Colt Model 1877 Bulldog Gatling Gun, a limited production weapon tracked by its #207 serial number as a documented U.S. Army purchase, sold for $395,000 in Heritage Auctions' Dec. 14 Arms & Armor Signature Auction in Dallas. The auction capped a three-day, three-auction weekend of rare Civil War and Militaria collectibles which realized a combined $3.16+ million.

"Collectors' demand for fresh-to-market firearms and Civil War relics with strong provenance always brings strong results," said Tom Slater, Director of Americana Auctions at Heritage. "All three auctions held something for every collector."

A Confederate Griswold & Gunnison .36 Caliber Percussion Revolver sold for $22,500 to take top lot honors in Heritage's Dec. 12 Civil War & Militaria Signature Auction. The gun appeared at auction with its original Confederate brown leather holster in "untouched 'attic' condition." An extremely rare Civil War Recruitment Broadside Seeking African-American Soldiers, circa 1863, also sold for $22,500 following interest from 14 bidders. A rare letter written and signed by Confederal General Stonewall Jackson, and sent to General Joseph E. Johnston on March 16, 1862, sold for $20,000.

Superb Civil War Uniform & Colt Dragoon Grouping of Major Edward M. Mobley 7th Maryland Infantry
One of the auction's most anticipated lots was a Superb Civil War Uniform & Colt Dragoon Grouping of Major Edward M. Mobley 7th Maryland Infantry, which sold for $18,750. Mobley's wonderfully complete set included everything from his regulation double-breasted wool frock coat to his Colt 3rd Model Dragoon percussion revolver to his leather-faced glass flask with fitted pewter cup.

The Dec. 13 presentation of the Stephen Saathoff Civil War & Militaria Collection was primarily led by military uniforms and caps, including a Commercially-produced 14th Forage Cap issued by New Hampshire in 1862, which sold for $20,000. The rare piece of Civil War headgear was preserved in very fine condition and still retained its original leather chin strap. A Calvary Officer's Frock Coat, accompanied by a group of items owned by Captain Luman G. Pierce of the 8th Illinois Cavalry, sold for $18,750. A Forage Cap retaining its Original 2nd Corps Badge and Regimental Insignia of the 140th Pennsylvania Infantry, sold for $17,500 and an amazing McDowell Pattern Forage Cap showing off a large bullet hole sold for $15,000. The shot led to the death of Captain Willard C. Kinsley a 25-year old brick maker from Somerville, Massachusetts, who enlisted on April 19, 1861 and was killed on April 2, 1865 as a member of the 39th Mass Volunteer Infantry.

Fine U.S. Colt Single Action Army Revolver Lyle and Clark Inspected
Shortly after the Colt Model 1877 Bulldog Gatling Gun sold in Heritage's Dec. 14 Arms & Armor Signature Auction, a fine U.S. Colt Single Action Army Revolver sparked a bidding war between six buyers who pushed the sale price to $62,500. A rare UMC Cartridge Display Board, dating to the late 19th century and featuring a desirable elk scene, sold for $40,625. Leading a fine selection of cased firearms, a Sam Colt Engraved Model 1851 Squareback ended at $37,500. The special firearm was presented by the Colt Company itself to Park Pittar, a relative of the owner of London's prestigious firearm retailer Charles, Nephew & Co.

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The New Guy
By Jeff Burleson

Dallas Television Script Collection
When I was a young boy in Valley City, North Dakota, Dallas was a television show, a "grown-ups" show, I wasn't allowed to watch, which made it even more intriguing. Dallas, Texas was as exotic of a location as Fiji or Paris. The show was about a guy with a cowboy hat... that was all I knew, all I needed to know. If you had a cowboy hat, you had life figured out. You might even end up on television.

A year ago, I decided to leave the home of my alma mater and move to the exotic locale of my boyhood fascination. Unfortunately, there aren't any longhorns mounted on Cadillac convertibles that speed along the highway and I haven't yet seen a cowboy hat, but the downtown skyline is terrific and my apartment building even has a cement pond. I kid, but there IS a park built over a downtown spur of the highway. Dallas is a far cry from the 7,000-person county seat in the Great Plains where I had been raised.

Heritage Auctions
I met a few people in town and found myself in an interview with Heritage Auctions, the third largest auction house in the world. Apparently, some new positions were opening because divisions of the company were getting larger and I found myself in the Historical department answering emails and phone calls and handling some of the most amazing objects I had ever seen. Not right away, of course. Every office has their standards and procedures — and I suppose we all probably do need a tutorial on how to properly put on white gloves — but within a short amount of time, I was surrounded by pieces most people never see, much less handle.

Apollo 11 Flown MS64 NGC Silver Robbins Medallion Originally from the Personal Collection of Mission Lunar Module Pilot Buzz Aldrin, Serial Number 51, with LOA
Aside from touching the occasional medal flown to the moon or a framed portrait containing a lock of General Benteen's hair, one of the most wonderful parts of the job is that everyone is constantly learning something new. Hardly a day goes by when a colleague doesn't swing by with some unusual factoid that they've uncovered, "Did you know Mary Todd Lincoln was fluent in French?" "This isn't a joke, John Tyler has two living grandsons." "Van Buren was the first President born a US citizen, and English was not his first language." (It was Dutch.)

Frank James: An Important 1883 Letter Written from Jail to His Wife Anna
I could share with you more about how the items we receive are handled and cataloged carefully, how painstakingly the experts pour over the material, and how safe and secure these rare and unusual objects are. But the stories I share with my friends is how mind-boggling it is that you're holding a microphone and stand from The Cavern Club, or a rifle fired at Antietam. (There are over 30 confirmed people alive today whose father fought in the War Between the States.) But really, the young boy in me would be disappointed with the lack of cowboy hats in this city, but would have never imagined seeing a letter written by Frank James himself. (Whose father was a Baptist minister.) Don't they know that's all it takes to end up on TV?

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Employment Opportunities
As the fastest growing American-based auction house, financially rock-solid Heritage Auctions continues to grow and seek the best talent in the industry. If you are a specialist or have strong general collectibles knowledge, we want to hear from you. These specialists will, in some cases, head new departments and in others will enhance existing department expertise. We have positions open at our headquarters in Dallas as well as at our new state-of-the-art galleries in prime locations in both Midtown Manhattan and Beverly Hills.

Heritage is seeking to hire the world's best specialists in the following categories:

  • Asian Art Specialist
  • Coin Buyer
  • Modern & Contemporary Art Specialist: (New York)
  • World Coins Director: Hong Kong
If you are interested and feel you have the qualifications we seek, please email your resume and salary history to Experts@HA.com.

We are also seeking to fill the following corporate positions:
  • Client Services Representative
  • Commercial Studio Photographer
  • Copywriter
  • Data Steward / Manager
  • Digital Photography Retoucher
  • Facilities Manager
  • Graphic Designer
  • HR Assistant (part-time)
  • HR Recruiter / Generalist
  • Rare Books Cataloger
  • Shipping Associate
  • World Coins Cataloger/Numismatist
If you are interested in applying for one of these Corporate positions, please apply here.

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Around Heritage Auctions
Unique, unlisted pewter variety 1776 Continental Dollar discovered by Heritage Auctions

1776 $1 Continental Dollar reverse
1776 $1 Continental Dollar
A unique and unlisted 1776 Continental Dollar in pewter, has been uncovered at Heritage Auctions. The Newman 1-A Dotted Rings Continental Dollar is known in brass, with a population of just three pieces. Heritage cataloger Brian Koller identified the present example in pewter, with Very Fine details, an entirely new discovery in a composition that was previously unknown to exist for the die variety.

"I was absolutely shocked when I saw it," said Mark Borckardt, Senior Cataloger and Numismatist at Heritage. "The coin is clearly the Newman 1-A Dotted Rings variety, but it is undoubtedly pewter. Until now, the three known examples were Brass."

The coin will be offered on Jan. 7, 2015, as part of Heritage's Platinum Night FUN auction.

"This piece represents an extremely important discovery in the field of colonial coinage," said Jim Halperin, Co-Chair of Heritage Auctions. "For the first time ever, a collector can acquire a complete die variety set of Continental dollars in the pewter composition at one time, given that the selections from The Partrick Collection selling that same night includes every other variety of Continental Dollar in all known compositions."

Continental dollars were the first coins struck on behalf of the United States government in the year of Independence. The designs follow the influence of Benjamin Franklin, feature the phrase "Mind Your Business," and are similar to those devices and inscriptions found on Continental paper money printed early in 1776.

The obverse of the coin is inscribed with the word "FUGIO" and depicts a sundial. The reverse has 13 interconnected rings, representing the 13 United States. While the origin of the Continental Dollars is unknown, they were produced in New York City. Notice of an official coinage appeared in the June 27, 1776 issue of the New York Journal, and the first illustration of a Continental Dollar appeared in a German book published in 1783.

Although a few rare Continental dollars are known in silver, and a few others in brass, the majority of those encountered are made of pewter. Silver was scarce in colonial America, while pewter was plentiful. Different varieties have the word Currency spelled three different ways: CURENCY, CURRENCY, and CURRENCEY. Approximately 1,000 Continental Dollars of all varieties are known to exist today.

More information about coin auctions.

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The Dr. Roger R. McFadden Collection of Philippine Exonumia #241449
The Dr. Roger R. McFadden Collection of Philippine Exonumia #241449
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