List of St. Anthony Hall members
St. Anthony Hall was founded at Columbia College and New York University on January 17, 1847.
- 1 Founders of Alpha chapter
- 2 Some notable members
- 3 See also
- 4 References
- 5 External links
Founders of Alpha chapter
- Edward Forbes Travis
- Charles Arms Budd (N.Y.U. 1850), medical doctor 
According to the 1st edition (1879) of Baird's ), there are four founding members cited, with Charles Budd the only name in common.
- Charles Arms Budd
- William Myn Van Wagenen (Columbia College)
- John Hone Anthon (Columbia College), leader of the Apollo Hall Democracy, a political group that worked to bring Boss Tweed of Tammany Hall to justice.
- Samuel F. Barger (Columbia College), Lawyer and railroad director and financier associated with the Vanderbilts.
The discrepancy appears to arise from editorial decisions by Baird's. Another source provides similar data . A complete listing of the chapter membership in its first few years may be found in an 1881 edition of a Columbia College directory .
The book A Tour Around New York contains contemporaneous sketches of life and associates a number of Columbia College students including Barger, Anthon, Col. H.S. Olcott (listed below under Other 19th century) and Stewart L. Woodford (listed below in Congress). 
The 1889 Catalogue of the Members of the Fraternity of Delta Psi has been scanned by Google. It lists Samuel W. Barger as a founding member and a lawyer. 
Some notable members
- John Lawson Stoddard, (1850–1931) famous lecturer and best selling author of travelogues.
- Thomas Nelson Page, (1853–1922) popular author and diplomat. US Ambassador to Italy 1913 to 1919
Diplomacy and national security
- Paul V. Applegarth, Founding CEO, Millennium Challenge Corporation. Founding Managing Director, The Emerging Africa Infrastructure Fund.
- John Baptiste Bernadou (November 14, 1858 – October 2, 1908), officer in the United States Navy during the Spanish-American War. Namesake of the destroyer USS Bernadou (DD-153)
- Major General William Phillips Biddle (December 15, 1853 – February 25, 1923), 11th Commandant, United States Marine Corps.
- Cecil Clay (February 13, 1842 – September 23, 1903) Medal of Honor Recipient, captain of Company K in the 58th Pennsylvania Volunteer Infantry Regiment in the Union Army during the American Civil War.
- Robert P. De Vecchi, founder International Rescue Committee
- John T. Downey, Judge, former CIA flyer imprisoned in China for over two decades
- William Frederick "Bull" Halsey, Jr., GBE USN (October 30, 1882 – August 16, 1959), U.S. naval officer and the commander of the U.S. Third Fleet during much of the Pacific War against Japan. After joining and for the rest of his life, he carried the St. Anthony Hall emblem on his watch chain.
- Vance McCormick, Appointed chair of the American delegation at the Treaty of Versailles in 1919, under President Woodrow Wilson. Member of the Yale Corporation 1913–1936.
- Cornelius V.S. Roosevelt (1915–1991), (MIT Chapter) head of the CIA Technical Services Division and grandson of President Theodore Roosevelt.
- Elwell Stephen Otis (1838–1909), U.S. Army general who served in the Philippines late in the Spanish–American War and during the Philippine–American War.
- John A. 'Jack' Shaw, Deputy Undersecretary of Defense for International Technology Security during the first George W. Bush Administration.
- S. Frederick Starr, founder and Chairman of the Central Asia-Caucus Institute, and cofounder of the Louisiana Repertory Jazz Ensemble, dedicated to performing pre-1930 jazz New Orleans jazz.
- Edward Stettinius Jr., (UVA Chapter). Administrated the Lend-Lease Program, through which Pan Am Airways made millions (see listing for Juan Terry Trippe under business section below). Stettinius served as Secretary of State from 1944 to 1945 under Presidents Roosevelt and Truman.
- Strobe Talbott, former Deputy Secretary of State, President of the Brookings Institution. Yale Corporation member, 1976–1982.
Business and industry
- Henry P. Becton, namesake of Henry P. Becton Regional High School, son of Becton Dickinson co-founder Maxwell Becton, retired Chairman of the Board, Yale Benefactor
- George Herbert Walker IV, Managing Director, Lehman Brothers (and second cousin to U.S. President George W. Bush)
- Martin W. Clement, President, Pennsylvania Railroad Company from 1935 to 1948.
- Robert Habersham Coleman, the Gilded Age "Coal King", scion of the family that owned the Cornwall Iron Furnace
- Harry B. Combs, aviation pioneer, oversaw creation of the Air Traffic Control system.
- William K. Lanman, aviator, benefactor
- Michael J. Petrucelli, Founder, Clearpath, Inc.
- Juan Terry Trippe, aviation pioneer, founder of Pan Am, Yale Corporation member, 1949. A review of a Trippe biography "THE CHOSEN INSTRUMENT. Pan Am, Juan Trippe, The Rise and Fall of an American Entrepreneur Simon & Schuster said "Delta Psi was almost as influential as old Eli (referring to Yale). Mr. Trippe's wife, Betty, was the sister of Edward Stettinius Jr., a fraternity brother from the University of Virginia."
- Edward L. Ryerson, Jr. Yale Corporation member 1932–44. President of the steel service center Joseph T. Ryerson and Son, Inc. and Chairman of the board from 1940 until his retirement in 1953 of both Inland Steel and his original company. Namesake of one of two remaining straight-deck bulk carriers still part of the American fleet on the Great Lakes.
- Frederick Ferris Thompson (1836–1899), prominent American banker. Helped found with his father and his brother Samuel the bank that survives to this day as Citibank, and with Jon and Samuel Thompson formed the Chase National Bank, named after their friend and U.S. Secretary of the Treasury Salmon P. Chase which survives to this day as JP Morgan Chase.
- Henry R. Towne, mechanical engineer and businessman (co-founder with Pin tumbler lock inventor Linus Yale, Jr. of the company Yale & Towne Lock Co.), one of the first engineers to see management as a new social role for engineers in his influential book "The Engineer as Economist."
- Frederick William Vanderbilt, philanthropist, Director New York Central Railroad
- H. Walter Webb (1856–1900) son of Gen. James Watson Webb, a distinguished journalist who was at one time ambassador of the United States to Brazil. H.W. Webb was a railway executive for the New York Central Railroad under Cornelius Vanderbilt and Chauncey Depew.
- Tucker Carlson, correspondent Fox News
- Jay Carney,(former Time Inc. Washington Bureau Chief) 2012 White House Spokesman
- George Crile III (died 2006) journalist most closely associated with his three decades of work at CBS News. Author of Charlie Wilson's War, the basis of an eponymous Tom Hanks/Mike Nichols film released in 2007 by Universal Studios
- Russ Dallen, Editor of the Latin American Herald Tribune
- Charles Kuralt (died 1997), award-winning journalist, writer
- John Lahr, senior theater critic, the New Yorker
- Lewis H. Lapham, editor of Harper's Magazine until 2006
- Andrew Levy, commentator, Fox News
- Stephen G. Smith, editor in chief of National Journal
- Loudon Wainwright, Jr., Editor of Life magazine
- Naomi Wolf, writer, political consultant, feminist
- Jonathan Yardley, Pulitzer Prize winner, book critic of the Washington Post
- Peter Gammons, ESPN commentator
Media and entertainment
- Alex Gibney, Oscar-, Emmy- and duPont-Columbia-award winning film director and producer.
- Jeff MacNelly, (1947–2000) three-time Pulitzer Prize–winning editorial cartoonist and creator of the "Shoe" comic strip.
- Eric Shansby, cartoonist for various American periodicals, including the Washington Post. His cartoons appear weekly next to humorist Gene Weingarten's "Below The Beltway" column.
Politicians and lawmakers
- Robert Adams Jr., Republican Representative from Pennsylvania 1893–1906 and United States Minister to Brazil (1889–1890)
- Joseph Wright Alsop IV, Republican Connecticut State Representative 1907–1909, State senate 1909–1913
- Charles F. Bachmann, Republican West Virginia State Delegate 1957–1960
- Joseph W. Bailey, Democratic Representative from Texas 1891–1901, House minority leader 1897–1899, United States Senate 1901–1913
- Risden Bennett, Democratic Representative from North Carolina 1883–1887
- Harry F. Byrd, Jr., U.S. Senator from Virginia, 1965 to 1983, newspaper publisher and businessman
- Thomas Clendinen Catchings, Democratic Representative from Mississippi 1885–1900
- Joseph S. Clark, United States Senator from Pennsylvania 1957–1969
- Ernest Cluett, United States Representative from New York 1937–1943
- Thomas C. Coffin, Democratic Representative from Idaho 1933–1934
- Lawrence Coughlin, Republican Representative from Pennsylvania 1969–1991
- Charles Schuveldt Dewey, Republican Representative from Illinois 1941–1942, as Assistant Secretary of the Treasury in the 1920s, he was responsible for the redesign and downsizing of U.S. paper currency. He was the father of Yale Berzelius Secret Society member A. Peter Dewey, the first American to be killed in the Vietnam War, in 1945.
- Charles James Faulkner, Democratic United States Senator from West Virginia 1887–1899
- Hamilton Fish II, Republican Representative from New York 1909–1911
- Eric Garcetti, 42nd Mayor of Los Angeles, CA (2013–present). Los Angeles City Councilman (2001–2013).
- Albert Taylor Goodwyn, Populist Party Representative from Alabama 1895–1896
- John A. Lile, Democratic Delegate, West Virginia House of Delegates 1953–1958
- Charles Henry Martin, Democratic Representative from Oregon 1931–1935. Governor of Oregon 1935–1939
- John Murry Mitchell, Republican Representative from New York 1896–1899
- Hernando Money, Democratic Representative from Mississippi 1875–1885
- Edward de Veaux Morrell, Republican Representative 1899–1906.
- James B. Murray, Democratic Delegate, Virginia House of Delegates 1974–1982
- Truman Newberry, Republican United States Senator from Michigan 1919–1922, Secretary of the Navy 1908–1909
- James Breck Perkins, Representative from New York 1901–1910, historian
- William S. Reyburn, Republican Representative from Pennsylvania 1911–1913
- Andrew Roraback, Republican Connecticut State Senate 2000–present, Connecticut General Assembly 1994–2000
- Francis W. Sargent, 64th governor of Massachusetts.
- Willard Saulsbury, Jr., Democratic United States Senator from Delaware 1913–1919, Senate President pro tempore 1915–1919
- Walter Sillers, Jr. Democratic member, Mississippi State House of Representatives 1916–44; Speaker of the Mississippi State House of Representatives, 1944
- D. French Slaughter, Jr., Republican Representative from Virginia 1985–1991
- James Slayden, Democratic Representative from Texas 1897–1918
- Gerry Studds, Democratic Representative from Massachusetts 1973–1996
- William V. Sullivan, Democratic Representative from Mississippi 1897 – May 31, 1898. Resigned May 31, 1898 until elected to the U.S. Senate to fill vacancy, served until 1901
- John V. Tunney, Democratic Representative from California 1965–1970. United States Senator 1970–1976. He was the inspiration for Robert Redford's character in the film The Candidate.
- J. Mayhew Wainwright, Representative from New York 1923–1931
- Malcolm Wallop, Republican United States Senator from Wyoming 1977–1995
- Richard Smith Whaley, Democratic Representative from South Carolina 1913–1921
- Hugh L. White, Democratic Governor of Mississippi from 1936–1940, 1952–1956
- William Madison Whittington, (born 1878 died August 20, 1962), Democratic Representative from Mississippi 1925–1951.
- Stewart L. Woodford, Lieutenant Governor of New York 1867–1868. Republican Representative from New York 1873–1874
- Nick Bain, Democratic State Representative from Mississippi, 2012-present.
Law and the judiciary
- Fred Graham, chief anchor and managing editor of Court TV.
- J. Harvie Wilkinson III, Federal Judge, Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals.
- Bill Carr, 1932 Summer Olympics 2× Gold Medalist in Track and Field for the USA
- Britton Chance, 1952 Summer Olympics Gold medalist in Yachting for the USA, bio-chemist and bio-physicist
- Anson Dorrance, soccer coach, National Soccer Hall of Fame
- Truxtun Hare (1878–1956), 1900 Olympics, Gold Medal in tug of war event, Silver Medal for the hammer throw. 1904 Olympics, Bronze Medal in the Decathlon. Football All-American Team all four undergraduate years. Elected Football Hall of Fame in 1951. Professional career: Managing Director, Bryn Mawr Hospital and other philanthropy.
- Wendell Mottley, 1964 Summer Olympics Silver Medalist 400 m, Bronze Medalist 4×400m relay (and later, a government minister) for Trinidad and Tobago. Mottley was the first person of color to join St. Anthony Hall, at Yale in 1961.
- Anne Warner, 1976 Summer Olympics First Yale College female undergraduate to win an Olympic Medal (Bronze, rowing)
- Charles Thomas Scott, 1968 Summer Olympics Gold Medalist. Former professional basketball player who set the American Basketball Association record for highest scoring average in one season (34.6 points per game). Scott was the first person of color to join a fraternity at the University of North Carolina, in 1967.
- Josh West (born 25 March 1977.) Member of the British National Rowing Team who won two silver medals (2002 & 2003) with the British Four and one bronze medal (2007) with the British Eight at the World Rowing Championships. Represented Great Britain at the 2008 Olympics, winning a Silver in Rowing Eight.
- Chris O'Loughlin (fencer), 1992 Summer Olympic-fencing, Penn chapter, 1989
Arts and architecture
- Winslow Ames. Art historian, author, professor at Connecticut College, and director of the Lyman Allyn Art Museum
- Samuel Breck Parkman Trowbridge, 19th- to 20th-century American architect, designer of the current New York Stock Exchange on Wall Street.
- C. D. B. Bryan. American author and journalist. Writer of the novel Friendly Fire (1976).
- J. Cleaveland Cady 19th-century American architect, designer of the American Museum of Natural History on New York's Upper West Side, the now demolished Metropolitan Opera House, and his own St. A's Trinity College 'Epsilon Chapter' house (1878), a commission of fellow chapter alumni member Robert Habersham Coleman (listed above). Further chapter house data under architecture section of St. Anthony Hall.
- Max Forrester Eastman (January 4, 1883 – March 25, 1969), socialist American writer and patron of the Harlem Renaissance, later known for being an anti-leftist.
- John Eaton, jazz pianist, originator of series "John Eaton Presents The American Popular Song" on national public television.
- S. Lane Faison, Art history professor who headed the art history department at Williams College from 1940 to 1969, several of whose students went on to direct major museums including Earl A. Powell III of the National Gallery of Art in Washington DC, Glenn D. Lowry of the Museum of Modern Art in New York and Thomas Krens of the Guggenheim Museum in New York.
- William M. Griswold, Art historian, author, director of the Morgan Library & Museum (2008–15) and the Cleveland Museum of Art (from 2014)
- Robert Silliman Hillyer American poet, regarded as a kind of villain by Ezra Pound scholars who associate him with his 1949 attacks on The Pisan Cantos in the Saturday Review of Literature which sparked the Bollingen Controversy. Hillyer was identified with the Harvard Aesthetes grouping.
- William Hamilton Russell, (1856–1907), Partner in Clinton & Russell, founded in 1894 in New York City and responsible for numerous buildings there including the Beaver Building, Mecca Masonic Temple, better known as New York City Center, and The Langham Apartments.
- Charles Green Shaw (1892–1974), significant figure in American abstract art. Writer, illustrator, poet, modernist painter, collector. Shaw's archives in the Smithsonian Institution contain correspondence with Adele Astair, Clarence and Ruby Darrow, F. Scott Fitzgerald, John D. Graham, Anita and John Loos, H. L. Mencken, Robert C. Osborn, Cole Porter, Carl Van Vechten and Walter Winchell.
- E. Otis Charles (born 1926, retired bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Utah. Dean of the Episcopal Divinity School in 1985. After his retirement in 1993, Charles publicly came out as a gay man, the first Christian bishop ever to take such a step.
- Right Reverend William Croswell Doane (1832 – 17 May 1913), 92nd Bishop of the American Church and 1st Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Albany, from 1869 until his death in 1913. Founding member of Delta Chapter at Burlington (NJ) College founded by his father, Bishop George Washington Doane. (Chapter transferred to Penn within several years. College no longer extant).
- Charles Betts Galloway, (1 September 1849 – May 12, 1909), prominent pulpit orator and Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, elected in 1886.
- Robert Fisher Gibson, Jr., former Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Virginia. Outspoken leader in the ecumenical movement, in the mid-1960s chairman of the Consultation on Church Union, which developed a plan to merge eight major Protestant denominations into a 24-million-member church. He also supported the movement to admit women to the governing bodies of Episcopal parishes.
- Mark Hollingsworth, Jr., 11th bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Ohio. Founder of Epiphany at Sea, a program taking inner-city middle school students to sea on traditional fishing schooners.
- David Eliott Johnson (1933–1995), former Bishop of Episcopal Diocese of Massachusetts, the largest Episcopal diocese in the country. During his tenure Bishop Barbara Clementine Harris became the first woman in the church's history to be consecrated as a suffragan bishop.
- Henry Steel Olcott (1832–1907), founder and first president of the Theosophical Society. First prominent person of Western descent to make a formal conversion to Buddhism.
- Arthur E. Walmsley, Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Connecticut from 1979–1993. Active in defining issues faced by the Episcopal Church – posture vis a vis Vietnam War, revision of the Book of Common Prayer, ordination of women and gays, selection of the first women to become bishops.
Other 19th century
- Ernest Kempton Adams, member of the Yale Chapter, scientist and wealthy namesake of fund established 1905 at Columbia University to bring distinguished European theoretical physicists and other scientists as visiting lecturers: Vilhelm Bjerknes 1905, Hendrik Lorentz 1906, Max Planck 1909, Wilhelm Wien 1913, Charles P. Olivier, Niels Bohr, Raymond Dodge, et al. Also the Ernest Kempton Adams Precision Laboratory at Columbia University.
- James Brander Matthews (1852–1929), writer and educator. Matthews was the first U.S. professor of dramatic literature. From 1892 to 1900 he was professor of literature at Columbia, and thereafter held the chair of dramatic literature. His influence was such that a popular pun claimed that an entire generation had been "brandered by the same Matthews."
- Stuyvesant Fish Morris, physician, nephew of Hamilton Fish.
- Cyrus West Field Businessman and financier who led the Atlantic Telegraph Company, the company that successfully laid the first telegraph cable across the Atlantic Ocean in 1858.
- Hamilton Fish II, Sergeant, 1st U.S. Vol. Cavalry, killed in battle June 24, 1898, at Santiago, Cuba (Spanish–American War). Grandson of Hamilton Fish, son of diplomat and banker Nicholas Fish. Not to be confused with Hamilton Fish II (died 1936). This H.F. charged San Juan Hill with the Rough Riders and is said to be the first American killed in the battle.
Other 20th century
- E. Digby Baltzell, sociologist and University of Pennsylvania professor, St. Anthony Hall Delta Chapter (University of Pennsylvania), commonly cited as originating the term WASP, or White Anglo-Saxon Protestant.
- Edward Downes (1911–2001) American musicologist and music critic. Longtime host and quizmaster of The Metropolitan Opera Quiz on the Metropolitan Opera radio broadcasts from 1958 to 1996.
- Max Eastman, (January 4, 1883 – March 25, 1969), socialist American writer and patron of the Harlem Renaissance, later known for being an anti-leftist.
- Charles Edison, Democratic Governor of New Jersey 1941–1944, son of the inventor, Thomas Alva Edison.
- Tinsley Mortimer, New York socialite.
- Michael J. Petrucelli, Deputy Director and Acting Director of US Citizenship and Immigration Services at the US Department of Homeland Security
- Amy Solomon, first undergraduate woman to register at Yale College in 1969.
- James Gustave Speth, Former Dean of the Yale Forestry School, co-founder of the Natural Resources Defense Council.
- Charles White Whittlesey (January 20, 1884 – Presumed date of death November 26, 1921), Medal of Honor recipient who is notable for leading the "Lost Battalion" in the Argonne Forest during World War I.
- Anthony A. Williams, Mayor of Washington, D.C. 1999–2007
- V. Everit Macy (1871–1930), industrialist and philanthropist. Commissioner of Parks, Westchester County, NY. President of the National Civic Federation.
- http://www.stat.virginia.edu/maurer1.html and p. 26, Bull Halsey, by Elmer Belmont Potter ISBN 0-87021-146-3
- Biographical Directory of the United States Congress
- Baird's Manual of American College Fraternities 1879 edition and 1991 edition ISBN 0-9637159-0-9
- The Political Graveyard Internet source for American political biography.
- The Undergraduate Record: Columbia College: A Book of Statistical Information by William S. Sloan (published 1881), contains Columbia fraternity rosters for 1850–1884 classes.
- University of Pennsylvania online historical material
- Late 19th-century membership directories