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38 In his early years as editor of Collier's Weekly, Hapgood remained firmly in the mugwump tradition. He was "most happy supporting fighters against graft such as Joseph Folk and William Travers Jerome," and he first caused a sensation with an outspoken attack on a scandal sheet, Town Topics, that purveyed gossip about the private lives of members of New York society. 39 By the second decade of the twentieth century, this civicist and essentially moralistic viewpoint had been transcended, and in some cases strongly repudiated, by that substantial proportion of these publicists whose political starting point it had been.
Hopkins, 24 Oct. 1917. See also AP to George F. Porter, 20 Jan. 1914; to Helen Phelps Stokes, 29 Jan. 1915, Amos Pinchot Papers, boxes 31, 16, 19. Progressivism — and After (New York, 1914); Walling to George M. Shibley, 9 Mar. 1910, Walling Papers. Benjamin Parke De Witt, The Progressive Movement: A Non-Partisan, Comprehensive, Discussion of Current Tendencies in American Politics (New York, 1915), p. 98. See also Hofstadter, Age of Reform, p. ; Wiebe, Search for Order, p. 207; Graham, Encore for Reform, pp.
He was a devotee and exponent of the philosophical and educational ideas of John Dewey, but such hero worship was but the reverse side of an iconoclastic disposition, just as his self-conscious cultural nationalism was balanced by a profound susceptibility to European, particularly French, civilization. For all its breadth of interests and the famous names who wrote for it, the New Republics readership did not until 1916 exceed that of a much narrower, thinner, and more cheaply produced weekly published in Chicago.