Sunday, September 13, 2009

Order Of Skull and Bones..."The Satanic Order of Death" -A list of Members

The Founders/Members:
'Skull and Bones' satanic Order

William Huntington Russell (1832), Connecticut State Legislator[2]
Alphonso Taft (1832), U.S. Attorney General (1876–1877); Secretary of War (1876); Ambassador to Austria-Hungary (1882) and Russia (1884–1885); father of William Howard Taft[2]
            [edit] 1830s
Morrison R. Waite (1837), Chief Justice of the U.S. Supreme Court[3]
William M. Evarts (1837), U.S. Secretary of State; Attorney General; Senator; grandson of Roger Sherman[4][5]
[edit] 1840s
Dwight Foster (1848), Justice of the Massachusetts Supreme Court, grandson of U.S. Senator Dwight Foster and nephew of U.S. Senator Theodore Foster.

Timothy Dwight (Bones 1849), President of Yale (1886-1899) and one of a number of Bonesmen to go on to posts at the universityTimothy Dwight V (1849), Yale acting Treasurer 1887–1889, Yale President 1886–1899[6]

[edit] 1850s
Daniel Coit Gilman (1852), president of the University of California, Johns Hopkins University, and the Carnegie Institution[7]
Andrew Dickson White (1853), Co-founder and first President of Cornell University[8]
Chauncey Depew (1855), U.S. Senator (R-New York 1899–1911)[9]

[edit] 1860s
Simeon Eben Baldwin (1861), Governor and Chief Justice, State of Connecticut; son of Roger Sherman Baldwin[10]
Franklin MacVeagh (1862), US Secretary of the Treasury[11]

[edit] 1870s

William Howard Taft (Bones 1878), son of the society's co-founder and the first of three Bonesman to become US PresidentWilliam H. Welch (1870), dean of Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine[12]
Edwin F. Sweet (1871), Congressman, Michigan
Arthur T. Hadley (1876), Yale president 1899-1921[13]
Edward Baldwin Whitney (1878), New York Supreme Court Justice[citation needed]
William Howard Taft (1878), 27th President of the United States; Chief Justice of the United States; Secretary of War; son of Alphonso Taft[11]
Lloyd Wheaton Bowers (1879), United States Solicitor General
Ambrose Tighe (1879), co-founder of William Mitchell College of Law

[edit] 1880s
Walter Camp (1880), founder of American football[14]
Maxwell Evarts (1884), Vermont State Representative, son of William Maxwell Evarts.
Frank Bosworth Brandegee (1885), U.S. Representative (R-Connecticut 1902–1905); U.S. Senator (R-Connecticut 1905–1924)[citation needed]
William Kent (1887), U.S. Representative from California.
Amos Alonzo Stagg (1888), College football Hall of Fame coach[15][16]
Henry L. Stimson (1888), US Secretary of War[17]
George W. Woodruff (1889), College Hall of Fame football coach, Acting Secretary of the Interior and Pennsylvania state attorney-general[12]
Gifford Pinchot (1889), First Chief of U.S. Forest Service[citation needed]

[edit] 1890s
Lee McClung (1892), Yale Treasurer 1904–1909; U.S. Treasurer 1909–1912[citation needed]
Pierre Jay (1892), first chairman of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York[18]
Henry Sloane Coffin, president of the Union Theological Seminary[19]
Harry Payne Whitney (1894), husband of Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney; investment banker[20]
Amos Pinchot (1897), progressive leader[21]

[edit] 1900s
John Magee (1906), Chaplain at Yale, documenter of Japanese atrocities during the Rape of Nanking, assistant rector at St. John's Episcopal Church, Lafayette Square (Washington, D.C.), father of High Flight poet John Gillespie Magee, Jr. [22]
Ashley Day Leavitt (1900), Congregational clergyman
Percy Rockefeller (1900), director of Brown Brothers Harriman, Standard Oil, and Remington Arms[23]
Charles Seymour (1908), President of Yale 1937–1951[24]
Harold Stanley (1908), founder of investment house Morgan Stanley[citation needed]

[edit] 1910s

Archibald MacLiesh (Bones 1915), poet, diplomat, three-time Pulitzer Prize winner, and Librarian of Congress
Senator Prescott Bush (Bones 1916) has long been rumored to have played a role in Skull and Bones' alleged theft of the skull of Native American leader Geronimo[25]George L. Harrison (1910), banker; President of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, former Chairman of the board of New York Life Insurance Co., and special consultant to fellow Bonesman, Henry L. Stimson.[26][27]
Robert A. Taft (1910), U.S. Senator (R-Ohio 1939–1953)[15][26]
Alfred Cowles (1913), founder of the Cowles Commission[citation needed]
Averell Harriman (1913), businessman - founding partner in Brown Brothers Harriman & Co.; U.S. Ambassador and Secretary of Commerce; Governor of New York; Chairman and CEO of the Union Pacific Railroad, Brown Brothers & Harriman, and the Southern Pacific Railroad[28]
Archibald MacLeish (1915), poet and diplomat[29]
Donald Ogden Stewart (1916), author and screenwriter, Academy Award winner for The Philadelphia Story[19]
Prescott Bush (1916), businessman - founding partner in Brown Brothers Harriman & Co.; U.S. Senator (R-Connecticut 1952–1963), Father of George H.W. Bush, grandfather of George W. Bush[30]
E. Roland Harriman (1917), businessman - founding partner in Brown Brothers Harriman & Co.; railroad executive; president of American Red Cross[citation needed]
H. Neil Mallon (1917), CEO of Dresser Industries [31]
Kenneth F. Simpson (1917), U.S. Representative from New York.
Artemus Gates (1918), president of New York Trust Company, Union Pacific Railroad, TIME-Life, and Boeing Company[citation needed]
F. Trubee Davison (1918), Director of Personnel at the CIA[32][33][34]
Howard M. Baldrige (1918) - U.S. Representative (R-Nebraska 1931–1933)[citation needed]
Robert A. Lovett (1918), US Secretary of Defense[35][36]
[edit] 1920s
Briton Hadden (1920), co-founder of Time-Life Enterprises[37]
Henry Luce (1920), co-founder of Time-Life Enterprises [38]
John Sherman Cooper (1923), U.S. Senator (R-Kentucky 1946–1949, 1952–1973); member of the Warren Commission[1]
Russell Davenport (1923), editor of Fortune magazine; created Fortune 500 list[39]
F. O. Matthiessen, historian, literary critic[15]
George Herbert Walker, Jr. (1927), financier and co-founder of the New York Mets; uncle to President George Herbert Walker Bush[40]
John Rockefeller Prentice (1928), Grandson of John D. Rockefeller; pioneer of artificial insemination[citation needed]
Granger Kent Costikyan (1929), a banker, partner of Brown Brothers Harriman & Co.
[edit] 1930s
H. J. Heinz II (1931), Heir to H. J. Heinz Company; father of H. John Heinz III[41]
Jonathan Brewster Bingham (1936), U.S. Representative (D-New York)[9]
Potter Stewart (1936), U.S. Supreme Court Justice[42]
William P. Bundy (1939), State Department liaison for the Bay of Pigs invasion, brother of McGeorge Bundy[43]
[edit] 1940s
McGeorge Bundy (1940), Special Assistant for National Security Affairs; National Security Advisor; Professor of History, brother of William Bundy [44]
William Sloane Coffin, clergyman and peace activist[45]
James L. Buckley (1944), U.S. Senator (R-New York 1971–1977) and brother of William F. Buckley, Jr.[46][47][48]
John Chafee (1947), U.S. Senator; Secretary of the Navy and Governor of Rhode Island; father of Lincoln Chafee[49]
George H. W. Bush (1948), 41st President of the United States; 11th Director of Central Intelligence; son of Prescott Bush; father of George W. Bush; his Skull and Bones nickname was "Magog"[50]
[edit] 1950s
Evan G. Galbraith (1950), US ambassador to France; managing director of Morgan Stanley[51][52]
William F. Buckley, Jr. (1950), founder of National Review[53], former CIA officer.
William Henry Draper III (1950), Chair of United Nations Development Programme and Export-Import Bank of the United States[54]
William H. Donaldson (1953), appointed chairman of the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission by George W. Bush; founding dean of Yale School of Management; co-founder of DLJ investment firm [55][56]
David McCullough (1955), U.S. historian; two-time Pulitzer Prize winner[19]
R. Inslee Clark, Jr. (1957), Director of Undergraduate Admissions; former Headmaster of Horace Mann School[57]
Winston Lord (1959), Chairman of Council on Foreign Relations; Ambassador to China; Assistant U.S. Secretary of State [52][58]
[edit] 1960s
John Kerry (Bones 1966) faced off against George W. Bush (Bones 1968) in the 2004 US presidential election, the first time two Bonesmen had run against one another for that office [59]David L. Boren (1963), Governor of Oklahoma, U.S. Senator, President of the University of Oklahoma[60][61]
Frederick W. Smith (1966), founder of FedEx[62][63]
John F. Kerry (1966), U.S. Senator (D-Massachusetts 1985.present); Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts 1983–1985; 2004 Democratic Presidential nominee[64]
Don Schollander, Developer; Author; US Olympic Hall of Fame inductee; Four time Olympic Gold medallist swimmer.[65]
Victor Ashe (1967), Tenn. State House (1968–1975); Tenn. State Senate (1976–1984); Mayor of Knoxville, Tenn. (1988–2003); appointed Ambassador to Poland (2004–Present) by George W. Bush[66][67]
George W. Bush (1968), grandson of Prescott Bush; son of George H. W. Bush; 46th Governor of Texas; 43rd President of the United States[68]
Robert McCallum, Jr (1968), Ambassador to Australia[69][70]
Roy Leslie Austin (1968), appointed ambassador to Trinidad and Tobago by George W. Bush[71][72]
Stephen A. Schwarzman (1969), co-founder The Blackstone Group[73][74]

[edit] 1970s to present
George Lewis, trombonist and composer[2]
Earl G. Graves, Jr. (1984), president of Black Enterprise[75]
Edward S. Lampert (1984), founder of ESL Investments; chairman of Sears Holdings Corporation [75][76]
Dana Milbank (1990), political reporter for The Washington Post[77][78][79]
Austan Goolsbee (1991), staff director to and chief economist of President Barack Obama's Economic Recovery Advisory Board.[80]

[edit] References
^ CBS News. "Skull And Bones: Secret Yale Society Includes America's Power Elite".
^ a b Robbins, page 82
^ Robbins, page 89
^ Robbins, page 131, 199
^ Chester Leonard Barrows, William M. Evarts, Lawyer, Diplomat, Statesman, University of North Carolina press, 1941, page 12
^ Robbins, page 50
^ Robbins, page 83-5
^ "Dr. A.D. White Dies; A Cornell Founder; President of University for 18 Years Dies in Ithaca Close to His 86th Birthday. Twice Envoy to Germany; Educator Who Sought to Broaden Scope of Colleges Had Also Served as Minister to Russia. Fought for Reform in Colleges. Spent Many Years in Education. His Gifts to Cornell," New York Times. November 5, 1918.
^ a b Robbins, page 165
^ Robbins, page 39
^ a b Robbins, page 182
^ a b "Yale Obituary Record 1933 - 1934" (PDF). Yale University.
^ Robbins, page 48, 58, 142
^ Robbins, page 166
^ a b c Robbins, page 126
^ Robin Lester, Stagg's University: The Rise, Decline, and Fall of Big-time Football at Chicago, University of Illinois Press, 1995, page 9.
^ "Yale Obituary Record 1950 - 1951" (PDF). Yale University.
^ *"Yale Obituary Record 1949 - 1950" (PDF). Yale University.
^ a b c Robbins, page 127
^ Robbins, page 187
^ "Yale Obituary Record 1943 - 1944" (PDF). Yale University.
^ "[ Skull and Bones Membership List (1833-1985)]".
^ name="obit35"
^ Robbins, page 127, 147
^ Robbins, page 144-6
^ a b "Taft's son elected to Skull and Bones". New York Times. 28 May 1909.
^ "Harrison's report to Stimson of second atomic bomb test". George Washington University. War Department. 17th July, 1945.
^ Robbins, page 127, 150-1
^ Robbins, page 185, 187-9
^ Robbins, page 126, 144-5
^ Robbins, page 126, 145, 168
^ Robbins, page 108, 187
^ Kathrin Day Lassila and Mark Alden Branch, "Whose Skull and Bones?", Yale Alumni Magazine, May/June 2006
^ Marc Wortman, The Millionaires' Unit: The Aristocratic Flyboys who Fought the Great War and Invented America's Airpower. New York : Public Affairs, 2006. ISBN 1586483285
^ Robbins, page 184-8
^ Current Biography, 1954, H.W. Wilson Company, page 29.
^ Robbins, page 127, 150
^ Robbins, page 109-10
^ "Russell Wheeler Davenport." Dictionary of American Biography, Supplement 5: 1951-1955. American Council of Learned Societies, 1977.
^ Robbins, page 164
^ Robbins, page 174
^ Robbins, page 127, 171
^ Robbins, page 186
^ Robbins, page 53
^ Robbins, page 127, 196
^ Robbins, page 168, 174
^ "People in the News", Associated Press, May 27, 1983
^ Bob Dart, "Skull and bones a secret shared by Bush, Kerry", The Gazette, March 7, 2004
^ Robbins, page 168, 171
^ Robbins, page 167-168; Counterpunch, May 22-29, 2009
^ Robbins, page 181, 187
^ a b David W. Dunlap, "Yale Society Resists Peeks Into Its Crypt", New York Times, November 4, 1988
^ Robbins, page 41
^ Robbins, page 174-5, 179
^ Robbins, page 166, 173
^ "Skull And Bones: Secret Yale Society Includes America's Power Elite", CBS News, June 13, 2004
^ Robbins, page 153, 176
^ Robbins, page 174-5, 189
^ "Nude Wrestling? Good Practice for Politics". The New York Times.
^ Robbins, page 124, 158
^ Lloyd Grove, "The Boren Identity; Oklahoma's Senator, Unlikely Point Man for Clinton Plan", Washington Post, March 24, 1993.
^ Robbins, page 172, 180-1
^ "Frederick W. Smith." Contemporary Newsmakers 1985, Issue Cumulation. Gale Research, 1986.
^ Robbins, page 112
^ Robbins, page 126, 177
^ Robbins, page 181-2
^ Diane Scarponi, "In Yale-Harvard rivalry, presidential politics is the big game", Associated Press, May 5, 2000
^ Robbins, page 175-178
^ Robbins, page 177, 181
^ "Leak Investigation: An Oversight Issue?", Newsweek, Aug. 15, 2005
^ Robbins, page 177, 181-2
^ Don Oldenburg, "Tippy-Top Secret; Yalies Bush and Kerry Share a Patrician Past Of Skull and Bones", Washington Post, April 4, 2004
^ Evan Thomas and Daniel Gross, "Taxing the Super Rich", Newsweek, July 23, 2007
^ Andrew Clark, "The Guardian profile: Stephen Schwarzman", The Guardian, June 15, 2007
^ a b Berner, Robert (2004-11-22). "The Next Warren Buffett?". Retrieved 2007-04-14.
^ Robbins, page 180
^ Lloyd Grove, "Yale Bones Connect Kerry, Bush", New York Daily News, March 4, 2004
^ Deborah Mitchell, "A Rich Bounty, Gone For Good", New York Daily News, January 28, 2001
^ "Kerry versus Bush: Eight is Enough", The Hotline, March 4, 2004.
^ Aaron Bray (October 12, 2007). "Goolsbee ’91 puts economics degree to use for Obama". Yale Daily News.
Robbins, Alexandra (2002). Secrets of the Tomb: Skull and Bones, the Ivy League, and the Hidden Paths of Power. Boston: Little, Brown. ISBN 0-316-72091-7.

No comments: