Images and documents supplementing this book:

Some family photographs:
Walter and his family in 1900
Walter and his son Jeffrey
Walter’s sisters photographed by Eugene R. Hutchinson in January 1915:
Cynthia with harp
Dorothy
Rosalind
• Rosalind as an actress. (In the first photograph, she was approaching seventy and passing for ... well, you tell me.)

Other people:
Crystal Eastman with Amos Pinchot; Kathleen Wheeler (aka Tiger Lily); and Maurice Browne with Ellen Van Volkenburg
Kathleen Wheeler (Tiger Lily) sculpting her son, in the 1940s
Inez Milholland at the 1913 Suffrage parade
Constance Binney
Hazel Hunkins as a ‘silent sentinel’ in front of the White House; behind her, a banner asks, ‘How long must women wait?’

Two of Walter’s sisters contributed to The Masses shortly before it ceased publication:
Dorothy a cartoon, and Rosalind a poem

Places
Shadow Lawn, a month before the Fuller Sisters sang on this same porch

Impact
It is difficult to assess the impact of the Fuller Sisters on American art, if only because influence is hard to prove and the images equally hard to obtain. Here is a magazine cover by John (aka Jack) Rae from the period when they sometimes posed for him.

Walter’s articles in chronological order:
The Lady with the Lamp, from The Masses, January 1917
Bells are Ringing, Sailors Singing, Survey, 20 January 1917
Leftward Ho, Liberator December 1919 (pdf of original)
In the mid-1920s, while living and working in London, Walter contributed articles to the Brooklyn (New York) Daily Eagle:
MacDonald Calms Rebels in Labour Party, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 2 May 1924
British Budget Starts Furore in London Clubs, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 14 May 1924
Ramsay MacDonald a Very Sick Man, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 17 May 1924
MacDonald Regime Prepares to spend £1,400,000,000, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 29 June 1924
Britain’s Labour Premier, Foe of Secret Diplomacy, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 6 July 1924
New Progressive Liberal Party in Britain, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 9 November 1924
Baldwin Regime in Britain Comes Out for Protection, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 11 January 1925
Imperial Unity Issue Looms Large in Britain, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 22 January 1925
Mrs Snowden “Spills Beans” for British Labour Party, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 27 January 1925
British [Foreign] Office Favours Franco-Belgian-Italo-German Pact, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 22 March 1925
Britain Planning to Send Her Jobless Millions to Australia and New Zealand, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 12 April 1925
Weakness in Leadership of British Labour Regime, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 12 April 1925
Husbands of Britain Hope to Escape Culpability for Wives’ Infractions, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 19 May 1925
MacDonald Soon to Know How Woodrow Wilson Felt, Brooklyn Daily Eagle 19 September 1925

and his letters to newspapers, in chronological order:
A Navy to Insure Peace! New York Times, 22 January 1912
An Englishman’s view, Boston Herald, 19 September 1915
Battle Cry of Peace, New York Evening Post, 28 September 1915
Death from Natural Causes, New York Evening Post, 8 June 1917

A review of English Folk Songs from the Southern Appalachians, Survey, Vol 39, 30 March 1918, pp.718—19

The climax of Walter’s peace campaign was a unique War-against-War Exhibition. Here you have:
• a late version of his proposal as opposed to his initial description, which is printed in the book
an advertisement for the Exhibition
text of panels from the Exhibition
cleaned up panel images:
What Europe teaches
the Ladder of Progress
Uncle Sam all dressed up
cartoons inspired by Jingo, the mascot of the Exhibition
Walter’s plans to query the militarists’ parade
facsimiles of his propaganda leaflets for ‘Real Patriots’:
Keep cool 1
Keep cool 2
The voice with the smile wins
What are we afraid of?
Who starts the cannon-balls rolling?

Between 1905 and 1909 Walter edited the University Review, the first periodical in Britain to speak for the students of all its universities. Here is an index to the contributors, who were for the most part university professors, often national figures, rather than students.

Between 1908 and 1910, Walter edited the Readers’ Review for the National Home-reading Union and the Library Association. The contributors, indexed here, were more varied, ranging from the writer Arnold Bennett, and newspaper editor and literary critic R. A. Scott-James, to people whose reputation was more ephemeral.