List of St. Anthony Hall members

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St. Anthony Hall, also known as the fraternity of Delta Psi, was founded at Columbia University on January 17, 1847, and has eleven active chapters.[1] The active chapters are Brown University, Columbia University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), Princeton University, Trinity College, University of Mississippi, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill (UNC), University of Pennsylvania, University of Rochester, University of Virginia (UVA), and Yale University.[1][2]

Defunct chapters include Burlington College (New Jersey), Cumberland University, New York University, Randolph-Macon College, Rutgers College, South Carolina College, Washington and Lee University (W&L) and Williams College.[1][2]

Notable members[edit]

Architecture[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
Chester Holmes Aldrich Columbia architect, partner in Delano and Aldrich, Director of the American Academy in Rome [3]
Thomas H. Atherton MIT architect, war memorials, and numerous armories and public buildings [4]
Henry Forbes Bigelow MIT architect, public and residential buildings in the Boston area [4]
Roger Harrington Bullard Columbia architect [4][5]
J. Cleaveland Cady Trinity architect, designer of Metropolitan Opera, American Museum of Natural History [3]
Duncan Candler Columbia architect, designer for John D. Rockefeller Jr. and Edsel Ford (Skylands) [3]
Stockton B. Colt Columbia architect designed the Emmett Building and the Barclay Building [3]
J. Cleaveland Cady Trinity architect, designer of the American Museum of Natural History in New York City [3]
Rockwell King DuMoulin Columbia architect, professor, and department chair at the Rhode Island School of Design [6]
Harold Perry Erskine Williams architect and sculptor [7][4]
John Cameron Greenleaf Yale architect [4]
Andrew Hopewell Hepburn MIT architect, oversaw the restoration of Colonial Williamsburg [8][4]
Frank Howell Holden MIT architect, director of interior designs for Macy & Co. stores [9]
Edward Townsend Howes Yale architect, artist [4][10][11]
H. Mather Lippincott Jr. Pennsylvania architect of Philadelphia Yearly Meeting Friends Center Complex, Fred W. Noyes Foundation Museum [12][13]
Emlen T. Littell Pennsylvania architect known for designing gothic revival style churches [4]
Goodhue Livingston Columbia architect of the Hayden Planetarium, Knickerbocker Hotel, Rikers Island Penitentiary, Palace Hotel [3]
John Mauran MIT architect [4]
Henry G. Morse MIT architect [4]
George Carnegie Palmer Columbia architect of New York State Education Building and numerous college and public buildings [14]
Francis L. Pell Columbia architect of Maryland Institute Building [15][4]
William Graves Perry MIT architect responsible for the restoration of Colonial Williamsburg [16][4]
James Otis Post Columbia architect [4][17][18]
William Stone Post Columbia architect of the New York Stock Exchange and the campus plan of the City College of New York [4][19]
Edmund R. Purves Pennsylvania architect, executive of American Institute of Architects, WWI Croix de Guerre and Verdun Medal [20]
William Hamilton Russell Columbia architect of New York City's Beaver Building, Mecca Masonic Temple and The Langham [3]
Peter L. Shelton Pennsylvania architect, winner of the Cooper Hewitt Smithsonian Design Museum National Design Award [21]
Fletcher Steele Williams landscape architect [4]
Samuel Breck Parkman Trowbridge Trinity architect, designer of the current New York Stock Exchange on Wall Street [22]

Arts[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
Winslow Ames Columbia art historian, author, academic, and director of the Museum of Modern Art [6]
Bill Bamberger UNC documentary photographer
James Bohannon Trinity member of the band VHS Collection [23]
Morgan Colt Columbia metal worker, furniture craftsman, Pennsylvania impressionist, and architect. Co-founder of New Hope Group [4]
John Eaton Yale jazz pianist and originator of John Eaton Presents the American Popular Song on PBS
Harold Perry Erskine Williams architect and sculptor [7][4]
Wilson P. Foss Jr. Yale art collector and dealer of Asian art, chairman of New York Rock Trap Company [24]
Edward Townsend Howes Yale architect, artist [4][10][11]
John Humphreys Johnston Columbia artist [4][25]
Charles Green Shaw Yale artist, a significant figure in American abstract art, novelist, poet, journalist, and writer [26]
Allen Butler Talcott Trinity artist [4]
David Urquhart Wilcox Yale artist [4][27][28]
John Rhea Barton Willing Pennsylvania music enthusiast and violin collector, included in Ward McAllister's "Four Hundred" [3]

Athletics[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
Bill Carr Pennsylvania 1932 Summer Olympics 2× Gold Medal track and field, inducted into National Track and Field Hall of Fame
Britton Chance Pennsylvania 1952 Summer Olympics Gold Medal yachting, helped develop spectroscopy, received National Medal of Science [21]
Gene Clapp Pennsylvania 1972 Summer Olympics Silver Medal in men's eight [29]
Anson Dorrance UNC soccer coach, inducted into the National Soccer Hall of Fame [30][31]
Truxtun Hare Pennsylvania 1900 Olympics gold and silver medal, College Football All-American Team, Football Hall of Fame [32]
Wendell Mottley Yale 1964 Summer Olympics silver and bronze medalist for Trinidad and Tobago, Trinidad and Tobago House of Representatives [33]
Mary O'Connor Yale 1980 Summer Olympics women's eight rowing team, Congressional Gold Medal, chair of Orthopedics at Mayo Clinic [30]
Chris O'Loughlin Pennsylvania 1992 Summer Olympics fencing
Herbert H. Ramsay Yale president of the United States Golf Association, attorney [3]
Phillip Stillman Yale Yale football team, 1894 College Football All-America Team, president of F. W. Stillman Company [3]
Anne Warner Yale 1976 Summer Olympics Bronze Medal rowing, 1975 World Championships silver medal [34]
Josh West Yale 2008 Summer Olympics Silver Medal rowing eight for Great Britain, World Rowing Championships Silver Medal 2002 & 2003 [35]

Business and industry[edit]

Name Original

Chapter

Notability Ref
Bill Backer Yale advertising executive and lyricist who created Coca-Cola campaign featuring "I'd Like to Teach the World to Sing"
Hans W. Becherer Trinity president and CEO of John Deere [36]
Marshall Latham Bond Yale mining engineer, Jack London's landlord in during the Klondike Gold Rush [37]
Jonathan Bryan Virginia vice president of the Richmond-Ashland Railway Company, president of Bryan, Kemp & Co. brokerage firm [38][3]
George H. Bull Columbia president of the Saratoga Racing Association and the Empire City Race Track [39][3]
William E. Carter Pennsylvania stockbroker, polo player, Titanic survivor [3]
Arthur L. Church Pennsylvania engineer, secretary/assistant treasurer of Baldwin Locomotives Works [40][3]
Frank Hamilton Clark Pennsylvania president of the Lake Superior and Mississippi Railroad [3]
Martin W. Clement Trinity president of the Pennsylvania Railroad Company from 1935 to 1948 [3]
Robert Habersham Coleman Trinity Gilded Age "Coal King," scion of the family that owned the Cornwall Iron Furnace [37]
Harry B. Combs Yale aviation pioneer, founder of Combs Aviation, and president of Gates Learjet Corporation [41]
Henry M. Crane MIT consulting engineer General Motors, vice president and chief engineer Crane-Simplex [3]
Russ Dallen Mississippi head of Oppenheimer & Co. in Venezuela, editor of The Daily Journal and Latin American Herald Tribune
Alfred Dater Yale vice chairman Connecticut Power Company, general manager and chairman Stamford Gas & Electric [42][3]
Clarence B. Davison Yale director of New York Coffee and Sugar Exchange [43][3]
D. LeRoy Dresser Columbia banker, merchant, brother-in-law of George Washington Vanderbilt II [3]
James F. Fargo Williams president of American Express, originated traveler's check system [44][3]
Stuyvesant Fish Columbia president of the Central Illinois Railroad [45]
Wilson P. Foss Jr. Yale board chairman of New York Rock Trap Company, art collector, dealer of Asian art [24]
Gregory Gray Garland Jr. Virginia chairman of Pittsburgh and Lake Erie Railroad, owner of Unionvale Coal Company and Youngstown Steel Tank [46]
Schuyler Hamilton Jr. Columbia brick manufacturer, mining engineer, architect [37]
Samuel Frederic Houston Pennsylvania president Real Estate Trust Company of Philadelphia, president Guaranty Trust and Safe Deposit Company [47][3][48]
Colin M. Ingersoll, Jr. Yale commissioner of real estate and chief engineer New York, New Hampshire, and Hartford Railroad [49][50][3]
Henry Bourne Joy Yale president Packard Motor Car Co. [4]
Eugene Klapp Columbia chief engineer Port of Havana Docks Company, deputy chief engineer Cape Code Canal, division engineer

New York Rapid Transit Commission, chief engineer Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company

[51]
Philip F. Kobbe Columbia vice president, Westinghouse Electric Company [4][52]
Robert C. Lea Pennsylvania partner in Rock Wool Insulation Company (now Rockwool International) [53][3]
V. Everit Macy Columbia industrialist and philanthropist, president of the National Civic Federation [54]
James F. Magin Yale vice president and director of Square D [55]
William D. Nielson Pennsylvania president of Elmira and Williamsport Railroad, attorney [56]
William Beach Olmsted Jr. Yale director and vice-president American Viscose Corporation [57]
Charles A. Peabody Jr. Columbia president Mutual Life Insurance Co., member New York State Assembly [4]
Rutherford Stuyvesant Pierrepont Columbia executive with Keokee Consolidated Coal and Coke Company, director of Bank of America [58][3]
Moncure Robinson Jr. Pennsylvania director Baltimore Steam Packet Company (aka the Bay Line Railroad) [59][37][3]
Frank Roosevelt Trinity co-founder of the Roosevelt Organ Works [60][3][61]
Edwards Ogden Schuyler Columbia member of the stock exchange with Trippe, Schuyler & Co. [62][3]
Francis Alexander Shields Jr. Pennsylvania executive with Revlon and Estee Lauder, father of Brooke Shields
John Black Stewart Virginia manager of Charles D. Barney & Co. (later known as Smith Barney) [63][37]
John H. Stewart Yale investment banker, vice president Continental Illinois Co., Lawrence Stern & Company, and Cassett & Company [64]
John Borland Thayer III Pennsylvania treasurer and financial vice president of the University of Pennsylvania, a survivor of the Titanic [65]
Frederick Ferris Thompson Columbia banker who helped found Citibank and JP Morgan Chase [37]
Henry R. Towne Pennsylvania co-founder of Yale locks, director Federal Reserve Bank of New York [66][3]
John Henry Towne MIT chairman of Yale & Towne Manufacturing Co. [67][3]
Juan Terry Trippe Yale aviation pioneer, founder of Pan Am [68]
Arthur Turnbull Columbia governor New York Stock Exchange, member Chicago Board of Trade [69][3]
Frederick William Vanderbilt Yale director of the New York Central Railroad, philanthropist [45]
George Herbert Walker IV Pennsylvania managing director of Lehman Brothers, second cousin to U.S. President George W. Bush [70]
H. Walter Webb Columbia vice president Wagner Palace Car Co.; executive with the New York Central Railroad [37]
Charles Sumner Williams MIT chairman and vice-president of Thomas A. Edison Inc., vice president Motion Picture Specialty Corporation [71]
Richard Thornton Wilson Jr. Columbia banker, president of the Saratoga Racing Association, prominent thoroughbred horse owner [3]

Clergy[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
Robert Woodward Barnwell Trinity Bishop of Alabama [4]
E. Otis Charles Trinity Episcopal Bishop, first Christian bishop to publicly come out as gay
William Croswell Doane Burlington 92nd Bishop of the Episcopal Church in America, first bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Albany [72][45]
Charles Betts Galloway Mississippi Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South [37]
Mark Hollingsworth Jr. Trinity 11th Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Ohio, founder of Epiphany at Sea
David Elliot Johnson Trinity Bishop of Episcopal Diocese of Massachusetts
James S. Johnston Virginia Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of West Texas [3]
Richard H. Nelson Trinity Bishop of Albany [4]
Henry Steel Olcott Columbia co-founder and first president of the Theosophical Society, first prominent American to convert to Buddhism [37]
Frederick F. Reese UVA Bishop of Georgia [4]
Arthur E. Walmsley Trinity Bishop of the Episcopal Diocese of Connecticut [73]
Preston Washington Williams minister of Memorial Baptist Church in Harlem, co-founder of the Harlem Congregations for Community Improvement [55]

Diplomacy and government[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
Robert Adams Jr. Pennsylvania United States Minister to Brazil, U.S. House of Representatives for Pennsylvania [37]
Paul V. Applegarth Yale CEO Millennium Challenge Corporation and executive with World Bank, Bank of America, and American Express
Albert B. Fay Yale United States Ambassador to Trinidad and Tobago [74]
Nicholas Fish II Columbia United States Ambassador to Switzerland, United States Ambassador to Belgium [2]
Adam Frankel Princeton author, chief speechwriter for President Barack Obama [75]
Edward J. Hale UNC Ambassador to Costa Rica, publisher and editor of The Fayetteville Observer [4]
George P. Ingersoll Trinity U.S. Minister to Siam, lawyer [74][3]
Hallett Johnson Williams U.S. Consul General in Stockholm, U.S. Ambassador to Costa Rica f[3]
Vance C. McCormick Yale chair of the American delegation at the Treaty of Versailles under President Woodrow Wilson [3]
Frederick E. Olmsted Yale forestry pioneer, chief inspector of the U.S. Forest Service, laid the foundation for National Forest program [3]
Thomas Nelson Page W&L United States Ambassador to Italy, novelist who popularized the plantation genre [37]
James R. Parsons Jr Trinity U.S. Consul in Aix-la-Chapelle, U.S. Consul General in Mexico City [74][3]
Michael J. Petrucelli Trinity deputy director and acting director of U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services, founder of Clear Path Immigration [76]
Nathaniel P. Reed Trinity co-wrote Endangered Species Act, Assistant Secretary U.S. Department of Interior for Fish, Wildlife & National Parks [77]
Cornelius V. S. Roosevelt MIT head of the CIA Technical Services Division and grandson of President Theodore Roosevelt [78]
John A. Shaw Williams Deputy Undersecretary of Defense for International Technology Security, United States Assistant Secretary of State [79]
Edward Stettinius Jr. Virginia U.S. Secretary of State, U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations, chairman U.S. Steel
Strobe Talbott Yale United States Deputy Secretary of State, president of the Brookings Institution [80]
Sandy Treadwell UNC Secretary of State of New York, Sports Illustrated writer [81]
T. Tileston Wells Columbia Consul General for Romania in New York, attorney [3]
Stewart L. Woodford Columbia United States Ambassador to Spain, Lt Governor of New York, U.S. House of Representatives from New York [74][45]
Luke Edward Wright Mississippi Governor General of the Philippines, United States Ambassador to Japan, U.S. Secretary of War [37]

Education and nonprofits[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
Brown Ayres W&L president University of Tennessee [4][82][83]
E. Digby Baltzell Pennsylvania sociologist, academic, and author credited with popularizing the term WASP or White Anglo-Saxon Protestant [84][85]
Robert P. DeVecchi Yale International Rescue Committee president and CEO [86]
William Fincke Yale founded Brookwood Labor College and the Manumit School, Presbyterian minister, All-American football player [3]
Ernest F. Henderson Trinity history lecturer and author [4]
Joel Sutton Kendall Virginia president North Texas Normal School (now University of North Texas) [4][87][88]
Frederick D. Losey Rochester head of rhetoric and public speaking at Syracuse University, professor University of Alabama, elocutionist [3]
Brander Matthews Columbia first full-time professor of dramatic literature (aka drama) at an American university [45]
James Gustave Speth Yale co-founder of the Natural Resources Defense Council, dean of the Yale Forestry School [33]
S. Frederick Starr Yale founder of Central Asia-Caucus Institute, president of Oberlin College
Chauncey Stillman Columbia founder of the Homeland Foundation and the Independence Foundation, conservationist, and art collector [89]
James Graham Phelps Stokes Columbia founding member Intercollegiate Socialist Society, founder of Hartley House, president Nevada Central Railroad [3]

Law and judiciary[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
Willard Bartlett Columbia Chief Judge of the New York Court of Appeals. [4]
John Cromwell Bell Jr. Pennsylvania Chief Justice Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, Governor of Pennsylvania [74]
Risden Tylor Bennett Cumberland North Carolina Superior Court Justice, U.S. House of Representative from North Carolina [90]
Charles Clark Mississippi Chief Justice Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals [91]
S. S. Calhoon Mississippi justice of the Supreme Court of Mississippi [4]
John T. Downey Yale Connecticut Superior Court Judge, former CIA officer imprisoned in China for over two decades [92]
George H. Goodrich Wiliams justice, Superior Court of the District of Columbia [55]
Thomas G. Hailey W&L Associate Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court [4]
Jeffrey Konta Yale attorney with William Randolph Hearst organization, World Film Corporation, and Lewis J. Selznick [93]
Henry S. Ruth Jr. Yale special prosecutor during the Watergate Scandal, attorney with Department of Justice and private practice [94]
Sydney M. Smith Mississippi justice Supreme Court of Mississippi, Mississippi House of Representatives [4]
Samuel H. Terral Mississippi associate justice Supreme Court of Mississippi, Mississippi House of Representatives [4]
Leroy Branch Valliant Mississippi chief justice Supreme Court of Missouri [4]
Van Vechten Veeder Virginia U.S. District Judge Eastern District of New York [4]
Richard Smith Whaley Virginia Senior Judge of the United States Court of Claims, U.S. House of Representative from South Carolina [3]
J. Harvie Wilkinson III Yale Federal Judge Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals [95]
Charles H. Wiltsie Rochester attorney, author of legal treatises including the standard on Mortgage Law [96][3]
Thomas Hall Woods Williams Chief Justice Superior Court of Mississippi, Mississippi House of Representatives, lawyer [4]
Julian M. Wright MIT Judge Advocate in the International Court in Cairo, Egypt [3]

Media and entertainment[edit]

Name Original Chapter Nobility Ref
Christopher Browne Pennsylvania documentary film producer and director [97]
William Frank Burroughs Columbia Shakespearean actor [98][4]
Edward Downes Columbia host of Texaco Quiz on the Metropolitan Opera radio broadcasts, musicologist and music critic [99]
John Eaton Yale originator of John Eaton Presents the American Popular Song on PBS, jazz pianist [100]
Alex Gibney Yale Oscar and Emmy winning film director and producer [101]
Fred Graham Yale chief anchor and managing editor of Court TV, legal correspondent for CBS News, recipient of a Peabody Award
Rachael Horovitz UNC producer known for Moneyball (film) and Patrick Melrose (TV) [102]
Andrew Levy Columbia humorist and commentator with Red Eye and S.E. Cupp's Unfiltered
Jeff MacNelly UNC three-time Pulitzer Prize–winning editorial cartoonist and creator of the comic strip Shoe [103][104]
Tinsley Mortime Columbia New York socialite and reality television personality, known for The Real Housewives of New York City [105]
Eric Shansby Yale political cartoonist for various American periodicals, including the Washington Post [106]
Fredrik Stanton Williams filmmaker, author, newspaper publisher [107]

Medicine and science[edit]

Name Original Chapter Nobility Ref
Glover Crane Arnold Columbia instructor of anatomy at Bellevue Medical Collage [3]
Britton Chance Pennsylvania father of redox sciences, helped develop spectroscopy, 1952 Summer Olympics Gold medalist in yachting [21]
Andrea M. Ghez MIT recipient of the Nobel Prize for Physics, professor of physics at UCLA [108][109]
Clinton Hart Merriam Yale father of mammalogy, first chief of the U.S. Division of Economic Ornithology and Mammalogy [37]
Mary O'Connor Yale chair of Orthopedics at Mayo Clinic, 1980 Summer Olympics women's eight rowing team, Congressional Gold Medal [30]
Sylvanus Albert Reed Columbia physicist, received Collier Trophy for the invention of the Reed metal airplane propeller [110]
William Carter Stubbs Randolph Macon Louisiana State Chemist, director of the experimental station at Louisiana State University [4]
Hermann von Wechlinger Schulte Trinity professor of anatomy, dean of Creighton University School of Medicine [111][4]
William McNeill Whistler Columbia founder and senior physician of London Throat Hospital, Confederate surgeon, brother of artist James Whistler [37]
Rudolph August Witthaus Columbia physician and forensic toxicologist, professor of chemistry and toxicology at Cornell University [37]

Military[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
John Baptiste Bernadou Pennsylvania United States Navy officer during the Spanish–American War, namesake of the destroyer USS Bernadou [37]
William P. Biddle Pennsylvania Major General and 11th Commandant of the United States Marine Corps [37]
Cecil Clay Pennsylvania Medal of Honor recipient, Captain of Company K in the 58th Pennsylvania Volunteer Infantry Regiment [37]
Charles Edison M.I.T. United States Secretary of the Navy, Governor of New Jersey, son of Thomas Alva Edison [74]
Hamilton Fish II Columbia Sergeant 1st U.S. Volunteer Cavalry Regiment (Rough Riders), killed during the Spanish–American War .[112]
William Halsey Jr. Virginia United States Navy officer, commander of the U.S. Third Fleet in the Pacific War in World War II [113]
Lansing McVickar M.I.T. Colonel of 318th Regiment, recipient of Bronze Star, Croix de Guerre, Silver Star, Distinguished Service Cross [114]
Truman Handy Newberry Yale United States Secretary of the Navy, U.S. Senator from Michigan [37]
Elwell Stephen Otis Rochester General during the Civil War, Indian Wars, Spanish–American War and the Philippine–American War [45]
Charles W. Whittlesey Williams Medal of Honor recipient who led the "Lost Battalion" World War I [115]
William M. Wright Yale Army Lt. General, recipient French Croix de Guerre, Order of the Rising Sun, Order of Saint Michael and Saint George [37]

Politicians[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
Joseph W. Alsop IV Yale Connecticut State House of Representatives, Connecticut State Senate [74]
Joseph Weldon Bailey Mississippi U.S. Senate from Texas, U.S. House of Representative from Texas [45]
Nick Bain Mississippi Mississippi State House of Representatives 2012 to present
John Cromwell Bell Jr. Pennsylvania Lt. Governor and Governor of Pennsylvania, chief justice and justice Supreme Court of Pennsylvania [74]
Harry F. Byrd Jr. Virginia U.S. Senator from Virginia [116]
George R. Carter Yale Territorial Governor of Hawaii [4]
Thomas C. Catchings Mississippi U.S. House of Representatives Mississippi, Mississippi Attorney General [45][37]
Walker Lucas. Clapp Mississippi Speaker of the Tennessee House of Representatives, Mayor of Memphis [3]
Joseph S. Clark Jr. Pennsylvania U.S. Senator from Pennsylvania, Mayor of Philadelphia
E. Harold Cluett Williams U.S. House Representatives from New York, National War Work Council [3]
Thomas C. Coffin Yale U.S. House Representatives from Idaho [117]
Lawrence Coughlin Yale U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania
Charles S. Dewey Yale U.S. House of Representatives from Illinois. Assistant Secretary of the Treasury [74]
Curtis N. Douglas Rochester New York State Senate [4]
Charles Edison MIT Governor of New Jersey, U.S. Secretary of the Navy, son of Thomas Alva Edison [74]
Timothy E. Ellsworth Rochester President pro tempore of the New York State Senate [118]
Charles James Faulkner Virginia U.S. Senator from West Virginia [45][37]
Henry Fay Rochester Lt. Governor Rhode Island [4]
Hamilton Fish II Columbia U.S. House of Representatives from New York, Speaker of the New York State Assembly [45]
Eric Garcetti Columbia Mayor of Los Angeles, California [119]
Albert Taylor Goodwyn Virginia U.S. House of Representative from Alabama [37]
Robert Ray Hamilton Columbia New York State Assembly [3]
Rounsaville S. McNeal Mississippi Mississippi House of Representatives [120]
John M. Mitchell Columbia U.S. House of Representatives from New York [45][37]
Hernando Money Mississippi U.S. House of Representatives from Mississippi [45][37]
William Fellowes Morgan Sr. Pennsylvania New Jersey General Assembly, a pioneer of the use of refrigeration in warehouses [121]
Edward de Veaux Morrell Pennsylvania U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania [37]
Wendell Mottley Yale Trinidad and Tobago House of Representatives and Minister of Finance, 1964 Summer Olympics medalist [122]
James B. Murray Yale Virginia House of Delegates [123]
James Breck Perkins Rochester U.S. House of Representatives from New York, New York State Assembly [37]
Charles A. Peabody Jr. Columbia New York State Assembly, attorney [3][37]
William S. Reyburn Yale U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania, Pennsylvania House of Representatives [74]
Andrew Roraback Yale Connecticut Senate and House of Representatives, Connecticut Superior Court Judge [75]
Daniel Lindsay Russell UNC Governor of North Carolina, U.S. House of Representative from North Carolina [3]
Francis Sargent MIT Governor of Massachusetts
Willard Saulsbury Jr. Virginia U.S. Senator from Delaware, Senate President pro tempore [37]
Walter Sillers Jr Mississippi Mississippi House of Representatives; Speaker of the Mississippi State House of Representatives [74]
D. French Slaughter Jr. Virginia U.S. House of Representatives from Virginia [124]
James Luther Slayden W&L U.S. House of Representatives from Texas [3]
Lawrence Vest Stephens W&L Governor of Missouri [37]
Gerry Studds Yale U.S. House of Representatives from Massachusetts, first openly gay Congressman [125]
Alfred Holt Stone Mississippi Mississippi House of Representatives, Mississippi Tax Commissioner [4]
William V. Sullivan Mississippi U.S. Senator from Mississippi, House of Representatives from Mississippi [45]
John V. Tunney Yale U.S. House of Representatives from California. U.S. Senator from California [126]
J. Mayhew Wainwright Columbia U.S. House of Representatives from New York, U.S. Assistant Secretary of War [74]
Malcolm Wallop Yale U.S. Senator from Wyoming, Earl of Portsmouth, Wyoming State Senate
Hugh L. White Mississippi Governor of Mississippi [4]
William Madison Whittington Mississippi U.S. House of Representatives from Mississippi [3]
Anthony A. Williams Yale Mayor of Washington, D.C. [80]

Writers and journalists[edit]

Name Original Chapter Notability Ref
C. D. B. Bryan Yale author, journalist, academic, and winner of a Peabody Award and the Harper Prize [127]
John Stewart Bryan Virginia president Richmond Times-Dispatch and The Richmond News Leader, president College of William and Mary [4]
Jay Carney Yale bureau chief for Time, CNN commentator, White House Press Secretary
George Crile III Trinity journalist associated with three decades at CBS News, author of Charlie Wilson's War [128]
Russ Dallen Mississippi editor-in-chief Latin American Herald Tribune, correspondent for Newsweek, head of Oppenheimer & Co. in Venezuela
Tracy Deonn UNC author, received Coretta Scott King Award-John Steptoe Award for New Talent for her debut novel [129]
Max Forrester Eastman Williams socialist writer and patron of the Harlem Renaissance [3]
Edwin Wiley Fuller UNC novelist and poet [4][130]
Peter Gammons UNC columnist for Sports Illustrated and The Boston Globe, and ESPN commentator [131][78]
W. Douglas Gordon Virginia editor of Richmond Times-Dispatch and Norfolk Ledger-Dispatch [3]
Ashbel Green Columbia senior editor and vice president of Alfred A. Knopf [21]
Isaac Austin Henderson Williams novelist and publisher of the New York Evening Post [37]
Robert Hillyer Trinity poet, won Pulitzer Prize for Poetry for Collected Verse [132]
Robert Webster Jones Rochester journalist, associate editor of The Philadelphia Inquirer, editor Housekeeping magazine [133]
Stuart Kellogg Yale editor of The Advocate, managing editor of The Journal of Homosexuality [21]
Charles Kuralt UNC journalist and writer, known for his long career with CBS News, winner of 12 Emmy Awards and 2 Peabody Awards [104][78]
John H. Lahr Yale author, senior drama critic of The New Yorker, won a Tony Award, National Book Critics Circle Award
Harold Lamb Columbia historian, screenwriter, and novelist [134]
Lewis H. Lapham Yale writer, founder of Lapham's Quarterly, editor of Harper's Magazine [78]
Sydney Lea Yale poet, novelist, essayist, Poet Laurette of Vermont [23]
Charles M. Meredith III Pennsylvania owner and publisher of the Quakertown Free Press, Emmaus Free Press, Indian Valley Echo [135][136]
Tochi Onyebuchi Yale science fiction writer [23]
Thomas Nelson Page W&L novelist who popularized the plantation genre. US Ambassador to Italy [45][37]
Mara Rockliff Brown author of books for children [137]
Charles Green Shaw Yale writer for The New Yorker and Vanity Fair, poet, children's book author, novelist. abstract painter [26]
Stephen G. Smith Pennsylvania writer, editor in chief of the National Journal, senior-editor at Newsweek, Time, and U.S. News & World Report [138]
Lucian Douglas Starke Virginia president and general manager of The Virginia Pilot [4][139]
John Lawson Stoddard Williams bestselling author, creator of the travelogue genre, celebrity lecturer who pioneered using magic lanterns [37]
Melanie Sumner UNC novelist and academic, received a Whiting Award for her first novel, Polite Society [140]
C. A. L. Totten Trinity author [4]
Sandy Treadwell UNC sports journalist with Sports Illustrated and Classic Sports, Secretary of State of New York [81]
Edward Sims Van Zile Trinity journalist, writer of novels, short stories, and biographies [141]
Loudon Wainwright Jr. UNC writer and editor of Life magazine, author [104]
Donald Welsh Columbia editor and publisher, worked with Rolling Stone, Fortune, Budget Travel, and Budget Living [101]
Michael G. Williams UNC novelist, author of queer science fiction [142]
Naomi Wolf Yale writer, political consultant, feminist
Jonathan Yardley UNC Pulitzer Prize winning book critic with the Washington Post [143]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Becque, Fran (February 2022). "Almanac of Fraternities and Sororities". University of Illinois Library. Retrieved March 7, 2022.
  2. ^ a b c Baird, William Raimond (1879). "Delta Ps i". American College Fraternities: A Descriptive Analysis of the Society System in the Colleges of the United States, with Detailed Account of Each Fraternity (1st ed.). Philadelphia, PA: J. P. Lippman & Co. pp. 59–61 – via The Hathi Trust.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay az ba bb bc Meyer, H. L. G. Catalog of the Members of the Fraternity of Delta Psi Revised and Corrected to July 1906. New York: Fraternity of Delta Psi, 1906 via Google Books
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au av aw ax ay Catalogue of the members of the fraternity of Delta Psi - Revised and corrected to August 15, 1912. 5th edition. Sherman P. Haight, 1912. via Family Search
  5. ^ "Roger Harrington Bullard (1884-1935) - HouseHistree". househistree.com. Retrieved August 10, 2022.
  6. ^ a b "Oral history Interview with Winslow Ames". Smithsonian Archives of American Art. April 29, 1987. Retrieved March 11, 2022.
  7. ^ a b "HAROLD PERRY ERSKINE". timesmachine.nytimes.comhttp. Retrieved August 10, 2022.
  8. ^ "Andrew Hopewell Hepburn". Back Bay Houses. October 24, 2013. Retrieved August 10, 2022.
  9. ^ "Frank Holden, 67, Architect, is Dead" (PDF). The New York Times. May 30, 1937. p. 18. Retrieved March 28, 2022.
  10. ^ a b "Edward Townsend Howes | Smithsonian American Art Museum". americanart.si.edu. Retrieved August 10, 2022.
  11. ^ a b "EDWARD HOWES, 87, ARTIST, ARCHITECT". timesmachine.nytimes.comhttp. Retrieved August 10, 2022.
  12. ^ "Necrology". The Review. St. Anthony Hall (Fall). 2010.
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