|"Pipe Dream" by Wm. C. Morris in Independent, March 19, 1917|
By this point, America's editorial cartoonists were gung-ho to go. With the exposure of the Zimmerman Telegram, Kaiser Wilhelm dreams of turning the southwestern United States over to Mexico and Japan in William Morris's cartoon above. Uncle Sam hops over the "Canadian Boundary Fence" which I suppose the Canadians would actually have had to to pay for.
Meanwhile, Harry Keys depicts any opponents of the war, such as Wisconsin Progressive Senator "Fighting Bob" LaFollette, as prized properties of the Kaiser. Former Secretary of State William Jennings Bryan is strangely missing from the collection.
|"Berlin's New Hall of Fame" by Harry Keys in Columbus Citizen, March 11, 1917|
|"Under Which Flag" by Fred Morgan in Philadelphia Inquirer, March 25, 1917|
|"For Humanity" by John C. Morris in Independent, April 2, 1917|
|"Warned" by Sidney Greene in New York Evening Telegram, March 25, 1917|
|"The Bogy Month" by Carey Orr in Chicago Tribune, March 23, 1917|
|"Patrons of War" by Boardman Robinson in The Masses, May, 1917|
|"A New Kind of Message" by French cartoonist in Ruy Blas, Paris, March, 1917|
|"It May Happen" by Louis Raemaekers, in De Telegraaf,Amsterdam, March, 1917|
|"To-Day's Hero" by Lawrence (?) in Montreal Daily Mail, March 29, 1917|
|"The Eleventh Hour Recruit" by Edward T. Reed in Passing Show, London, March, 1917|