John Stocker Coffin Knowlton (December 11, 1798 – June 10, 1871) was born in Hopkinton, New Hampshire. He was the son of Daniel Knowlton and Mary Stocker. He attended Hopkinton and Phillips Andover academies, and graduated from Dartmouth College in 1828. He married Anna W. Hartwell, of Littleton, Massachusetts on September 17, 1829. He died in Worcester on June 10, 1871.
Richard Theodore Greener (30 January 1844 – 2 May 1922) was the first African-American graduate of Harvard College and dean of the Howard University School of Law. Richard Greener was born in Philadelphia in 1844 and moved with his mother to Boston when he was about nine years old. He quit school in his mid-teens to earn money for his family, but one of his employers helped him to enroll in preparatory school at Oberlin College. He studied at Phillips Academy and graduated in 1865.
Howard Mutchler (February 12, 1859 – January 4, 1916) was a Democratic member of the U.S. House of Representatives from Pennsylvania. Howard Mutchler, was born in Easton, Pennsylvania. He attended the public schools of his native city and Phillips Academy in Andover, Massachusetts. He studied law with his father at Easton, but before qualifying for admission to the bar became editor and publisher of the Daily Express and the Northampton Democrat at Easton.
Alejandro Páez Aragón is a Mexican politician affiliated to the National Action Party (PAN) who has served as municipal president (mayor) of Santa Catarina (1997-2000) and of San Pedro (2003-2006). On August 2006 Governor Natividad González designated Páez as Secretary of Economic Development but took office until November 2006. Sr Páez is a graduate of Phillips Academy, Andover, Massachusetts 1968, and the Stanford Business School, 1976
Charles Harvey Bradley, Jr. (April 20, 1899, Dubuque, Iowa - September 1, 1972) was the son of a cigar manufacturer. He was fitted (prepared for high society) at the Phillips Academy in Andover, Massachusetts, and graduated from Yale with an A.B. in 1917. Upon graduation he was enlisted as a private in the United States Marine Corps, although he didn't fight World War I. He received his discharge in 1918, and returned to Yale, graduating in 1921 with a law degree.
Henry Riggs Rathbone (February 12, 1870 – July 15, 1928) was a congressman from Illinois. During their engagement to be married, his future parents were present at Abraham Lincoln's assassination at Ford's Theatre on April 14, 1865. Coincidentally, he was born on what would have been Lincoln's 61st birthday. Born in Washington, D.C. to Major Henry Reed Rathbone and Clara Rathbone née Harris, the daughter of U.S.
Wheelock "Whee" Whitney, Jr. is a Minneapolis businessman, educator, sports team executive and owner, philanthropist and politician who attended Phillips Andover with George H.W. Bush. He was a successful investment banker from 1957 to 1972 when he left the industry to teach at the Carlson School of Business. He was the 1964 Republican nominee for U.S. Senate from Minnesota, losing to Eugene McCarthy, and he was the Republican nominee for governor of Minnesota in 1982, losing to Rudy Perpich.
Chris R. Hughes (born November 26, 1983) co-founded and served as spokesman for the online social directory, Facebook, with Harvard roommates Mark Zuckerberg and Dustin Moskovitz. He was the coordinator of online organizing for Barack Obama's 2008 presidential campaign on My. BarackObama. com, the campaign's online social networking website.
Vance Criswell McCormick (June 19, 1872–June 16, 1946) was an American politician and prominent businessman from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. He served as mayor of Harrisburg from 1902 to 1905 and as United States Democratic National Committee chairman from 1916 to 1919. He was appointed chair of the American delegation at the Treaty of Versailles in 1919, under President Woodrow Wilson.
Irve Lewis "Scooter" Libby (born August 22, 1950) was an Assistant to the former President of the United States, George W. Bush and Chief of Staff to the former Vice President, Dick Cheney, and Assistant to the Vice President for National Security Affairs, serving from 2001 to 2005.
Phil Maymin is an Assistant Professor of Finance and Risk Engineering at the Polytechnic Institute of New York University. He was the 2006 Libertarian candidate for U.S. House of Representatives from Connecticut's 4th congressional district.
Zachary Robert "Zak" DeOssie (born May 24, 1984 in North Andover, Massachusetts) is an American football linebacker for the New York Giants of the National Football League. He was drafted by the Giants in the fourth round of the 2007 NFL Draft. He played college football at Brown. A Pro Bowl selection in 2008, DeOssie earned a Super Bowl ring with the Giants in Super Bowl XLII. He is the son of former NFL linebacker Steve DeOssie.
William Astor Chanler (June 11, 1867 – March 4, 1934) was a U.S. Representative from New York, son of John Winthrop Chanler and Margaret Astor Ward. He was the great-grandson of William Backhouse Astor, Sr.. He was married to actress Beatrice Minerva Ashley and they had two sons William Astor Chanler Jr. and Sidney Ashley Chanler. William Astor Chanler Jr. was an attorney and published historian. Sidney Ashley Chanler was a public relations executive.
Charles West Kendall (April 22, 1828 – June 25, 1914) was an American politician, lawyer, librarian, editor, proprietor and miner in California, Nevada and Colorado. Born in Searsmont, Maine, Kendall attended Phillips Academy and Yale College. He moved to California in 1849 where he engaged in mining, was editor and proprietor of the San Jose Tribune from 1855 to 1859, studied law and was admitted to the bar in 1859, commencing practice in Sacramento, California.
Eugene Walter Leake (July 13, 1877, Jersey City, New Jersey - August 23, 1959, New York City) was an American Democratic Party politician from New Jersey who represented the 9th congressional district from 1907 to 1909. Leake was born in Jersey City, New Jersey on July 13, 1877. He attended the public schools and Phillips Academy, Andover, Massachusetts, and graduated from New York Law School in 1898. He was admitted to the New Jersey bar in 1898 and commenced practice in Jersey City.
Jonathan Chapman (January 23, 1807 – May 25, 1848) was an American politician, serving as the eighth mayor of Boston, Massachusetts from 1840 to 1842. Chapman's father also named Jonathan Chapman served as a member of the Town of Boston's Board of Selectmen. Chapman attended Philips Academy and he graduated from Harvard College and studied law under the direction of Judge Lemuel Shaw. Chapman was elected Mayor in December 1839, he was sworn into office in 1840, he served three one year terms.
Richard B. Sewall was a professor of English at Yale University, and author of the influential works The Life of Emily Dickinson and The Vision of Tragedy. He was born in Albany, New York to a family with a long Congregational tradition: his father, Reverend Charles G. Sewall, was the thirteenth son in an unbroken chain of Congregational ministers. His mother, Kate Strong, was the daughter of Reverend Augustus Hopkins Strong, president of the Rochester Theological Seminary.
Ernie Adams is the Football Research Director for the New England Patriots of the National Football League. He is a longtime friend of head coach Bill Belichick. With Adams, the Patriots have won three Super Bowls. Adams is known for his eccentric personality and low profile, as well as his extremely thorough analysis of the game.
Shane Waldron (born August 17, 1979 in Portland, Oregon) is an American football coach who most recently served as tight ends coach for the New England Patriots of the National Football League. Waldron attended De La Salle North Catholic High School in Portland, Oregon. After a year at Phillips Academy in Andover, Massachusetts, he played football at Tufts University as a tight end and long snapper from 1999 through 2002.
John Jones Clarke (February 24, 1803 – November 25, 1887) was an American politician, who served in both branches of the Massachusetts legislature and as the first Mayor of Roxbury, Massachusetts in 1846.