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Rival Visions: Reportorial Approaches, Audience Preferences, and New Frontiers
Unformatted Document Text:  Rival Visions: Reportorial Approaches, Audience Preferences, and New Frontiers 16 NOTES 1 Biographies of Barrett and Worcester offer telling emphases. Both offer basic information about the men’s youths in Vermont, but Salvatore Prisco III, John Barrett, Progressive Era Diplomat: A Study of a Commercial Expansionist, 1887-1920 (University of Alabama Press, 1973), offers almost no information about Barrett’s Philippine experiences. As its title suggests, Rodney J. Sullivan, Exemplar of Americanism: The Philippine Career of Dean C. Worcester, Michigan papers on South and Southeast Asia ; no. 36 (Ann Arbor, Mich.: Center for South and Southeast Asian Studies, The University of Michigan, c1991) focuses primarily on its subject’s work in the colony. See also Peter W. Stanley, “The Voice of Worcester is the Voice of God”: How One American Found Fulfillment in the Philippines,” in Stanley, ed., Reappraising an Empire (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1984). Substantial Worcester collections consulted for this study are located at the Bentley Historical Library and the Harlan Hatcher Special Collections Library at the University of Michigan. 2 ”Mary X. Ferguson Barrett [hereafter Ferguson], “Biography of John Barrett” (unpublished manuscript), p. 34, John Barrett Papers [hereafter JB], Box 118, Library of Congress Manuscript Division. 3 Ferguson, p. 11. 4 Ferguson, p. 15. 5 Barrett to Seattle Post Intelligencer, February 4, 1898, JB Box 4 (Letter Book for August 11, 1897 to June 14, 1898), pp. 200-204; Ferguson pp. 27-29. 6 San Francisco Evening Post, February 12, 1898, JB Box 134. 7 Ferguson, pp. 30, 26. 8 Barrett to Atlanta Constitution, February 4, 1898, JB Box 4, (Letter Book for August 11, 1897 to June 14, 1898), pp. 271-277. 9 Barrett to San Francisco Chronicle, Feb. 4, 1898, JB Box 4, p. 205. 10 Letter to Editor of Seattle Post Intelligencer, February 4, 1898, JB Box 4, pp. 200-204. 11 “The Cuba of the Far East,” p. 178. 12 John Barrett, “The Cuba of the Far East,” North American Review, February 1897, p.173. 13 Purchased in 1880 by new editor Lloyd Bryce, a diplomat who emphasized foreign issues, the North American Review was run from 1889 to 1926 by leading industrialist George B. M. Harvey, president of Harper and Brothers. According to magazine historian Frank Luther Mott, “it was regarded by more people in all parts of the country as . . . the highest and most impartial platform upon which current public issues [could] be discussed.” Rita J. Simon, Public Opinion and the Immigrant: Print Media Coverage, 1880-1980 (Lexington, Mass.: Lexington Books, 1985), pp. 51-52. 14 John Barrett to Caroline Barrett, October 25, 1898, JB Box 7. 15 Sullivan, pp. 38-42. 16 Even the ordinarily skeptical Nation immediately credited Worcester as “the acknowledged authority on that archipelago” upon the release of The Philippine Islands and their People (New York: Macmillan Company, 1899). E.L. Godkin’s respected

Authors: Vaughan, Christopher.
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Rival Visions: Reportorial Approaches, Audience Preferences, and New Frontiers
16
NOTES
1
Biographies of Barrett and Worcester offer telling emphases. Both offer basic
information about the men’s youths in Vermont, but Salvatore Prisco III, John Barrett,
Progressive Era Diplomat: A Study of a Commercial Expansionist, 1887-1920

(University of Alabama Press, 1973), offers almost no information about Barrett’s
Philippine experiences. As its title suggests, Rodney J. Sullivan, Exemplar of
Americanism: The Philippine Career of Dean C. Worcester,
Michigan papers on South
and Southeast Asia ; no. 36 (Ann Arbor, Mich.: Center for South and Southeast Asian
Studies, The University of Michigan, c1991) focuses primarily on its subject’s work in
the colony. See also Peter W. Stanley, “The Voice of Worcester is the Voice of God”:
How One American Found Fulfillment in the Philippines,” in Stanley, ed., Reappraising
an Empire
(Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1984). Substantial Worcester
collections consulted for this study are located at the Bentley Historical Library and the
Harlan Hatcher Special Collections Library at the University of Michigan.
2
”Mary X. Ferguson Barrett [hereafter Ferguson], “Biography of John Barrett”
(unpublished manuscript), p. 34, John Barrett Papers [hereafter JB], Box 118, Library of
Congress Manuscript Division.
3
Ferguson, p. 11.
4
Ferguson, p. 15.
5
Barrett to Seattle Post Intelligencer, February 4, 1898, JB Box 4 (Letter Book
for August 11, 1897 to June 14, 1898), pp. 200-204; Ferguson pp. 27-29.
6
San Francisco Evening Post, February 12, 1898, JB Box 134.
7
Ferguson, pp. 30, 26.
8
Barrett to Atlanta Constitution, February 4, 1898, JB Box 4, (Letter Book for
August 11, 1897 to June 14, 1898), pp. 271-277.
9
Barrett to San Francisco Chronicle, Feb. 4, 1898, JB Box 4, p. 205.
10
Letter to Editor of Seattle Post Intelligencer, February 4, 1898, JB Box 4, pp.
200-204.
11
“The Cuba of the Far East,” p. 178.
12
John Barrett, “The Cuba of the Far East,” North American Review, February
1897, p.173.
13
Purchased in 1880 by new editor Lloyd Bryce, a diplomat who emphasized
foreign issues, the North American Review was run from 1889 to 1926 by leading
industrialist George B. M. Harvey, president of Harper and Brothers. According to
magazine historian Frank Luther Mott, “it was regarded by more people in all parts of the
country as . . . the highest and most impartial platform upon which current public issues
[could] be discussed.” Rita J. Simon, Public Opinion and the Immigrant: Print Media
Coverage, 1880-1980
(Lexington, Mass.: Lexington Books, 1985), pp. 51-52.
14
John Barrett to Caroline Barrett, October 25, 1898, JB Box 7.
15
Sullivan, pp. 38-42.
16
Even the ordinarily skeptical Nation immediately credited Worcester as “the
acknowledged authority on that archipelago” upon the release of The Philippine Islands
and their People
(New York: Macmillan Company, 1899). E.L. Godkin’s respected


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