The Bactra Review   Mathematical Methods of Statistics
The one exception known to me is William James, in his essay on ``The Will to Believe.'' Part of his strategy for on behalf of that will is to distinguish between the separate risks of believing in a falsehood (type II) and rejecting a truth (type I); it should in fact be possible to re-cast his argument in terms of the theory of hypothesis testing. So far as I know, however, James had no influence on Neyman and Pearson, or on statistics generally. (I don't think mathematical statistics has had any influence on pragmatism, either.)