||Omega (California), 1943
||Major League baseball Shortstop with the Philadelphia Phillies, playing in 1947, having joined the team after his service in the US Navy.
||Theta Deuteron (Oregon State), 1959
||Head Coach, Men's Basketball at Oregon State University. Named the Pac-10 Coach of the Year and led the Beavers to the 1990 NCAA Division I men's basketball tournament, the school's last NCAA Tournament appearance until 2015.
|Elden le Roy Auker
||Iota Deuteron (Kansas State), 1932
||Major League baseball right-handed pitcher, noted for his submarine pitching style. Played for the Detroit Tigers and St. Louis Browns. College All American in Football, Basketball and Baseball.
||Omega Deuteron (Southern California), 1930
||Collegiate and Professional Football player for USC and the Green Bay Packers. All-American at USC in 1929 and an All-Pro for the Packers (1931-'32, 1934-'35), position was offensive lineman. USC Trojans were national champions in 1928, while the Packers were NFL champions in 1931. Began a lengthy film career while playing football.
||Beta Deuteron (Minnesota), 1917
||All-American football player at the University of Minnesota, elected to the College Football Hall of Fame in 1954. Awarded Navy Cross in WWI for extraordinary heroism in action as a U.S. Marine near Château-Thierry, France, later returning to service as a Colonel in WWII.
|Ray "Buddy" Blemker
||Kappa Deuteron (Georgia Tech), 1959
||Major League baseball pitcher with the Kansas City Athletics, playing in 1960, with a combined 4-year career in the Athletics' organization.
||Alpha Deuteron (Illinois), 1939
||Major League baseball shortstop with the Cleveland Indians, 1948 American League MVP, World Series champion in 1948, 8-time All Star; team manager, later career stops with the Boston Red Sox, Kansas City Athletics and Chicago Cubs. Sports Announcer; Member of Baseball Hall of Fame.
||Nu Triton (Hartwick), 1934
||Head basketball coach at Duke, 1950–59. Head basketball coach at Texas, 1959–67. Lifetime .658 winning percentage. Earned ACC Coach of the Year honor in 1959.
|Alfred L. Buser
||Zeta Deuteron (Wisconsin), 1912
||All-American football player, head coach of the University of Florida football Gators.
|John L. "Hurri" Caine
||Omicron Deuteron (Alabama), 1933
||Played college football at the University of Alabama, three-time All-American and member of the 1930 national championship team that won the Rose Bowl. Head football coach at the University of Louisiana at Lafayette from 1937 to 1941 and in 1946.
||Gamma Epsilon (Truman State), 1966
||Head Coach, Men's Football at Western Illinois University, 1983-89. Marine Captain, serving in Vietnam from 1967-70. Assistant Coach at Northwest Missouri State (now Truman) from 1970-72. Assistant coach at the University of Vermont from 1972-74, returning to a similar role at Northeast Missouri from 1975-78 before briefly assuming head coaching duties there. Guest coach for the Saskatchewan Roughriders of the Canadian Football League from 1979-82. He returned to the U.S. when he was named as Head Coach for the Western Illinois University Leathernecks in 1982. Earned several citations as "Coach of the Year" by the Gateway Conference, Kodak Midwest I-AA and Missouri Intercollegiate Athletic Association.
||Phi Deuteron (Kentucky), 1994
||NBA broadcaster. Sports Reporter for Fox Sports, former Clippers Courtside and California Sports Report anchor, Sports anchor for Al Jazeera America.
||Beta Deuteron (Minnesota), 1950
||Major League baseball outfielder who appeared in 92 games during the 1953 and 1955 seasons with the St. Louis Cardinals. Held Big Ten batting championship. Taught high school physical education for many years at El Cajon, California.
||Epsilon Xi (Central Michigan), 1956
||Nationally known NBC Sportscaster.
||Omicron Tetarton (Tennessee Wesleyan), 1958
||Athletic Director and Head Coach, Men's Basketball, Tennessee Wesleyan Bulldogs. Dwain Farmer Court on the TWU campus is named for him, as is a charitable golf tourney held annually by the school. Farmer was inducted into the TWU Hall of Fame in November, 1985. He was honored by election into the NAIA Hall of Fame for his coaching success in March of 1986, winning his 500th coaching career basketball victory in February of that year.
||Beta Pentaton (East Stroudsburg), 1995
||Head Football Coach, Penn State University. Former head coach, Vanderbilt University. Selected as the Dave McClain Coach of the Year (Big Ten Coach of the Year) in Nov. 2016 by the media. Collegiate standout, setting seven school records as quarterback and noted as a Division II Player of the Year finalist for 1994.
||Delta (West Virginia), 1950
||Major League baseball Third Baseman with the Detroit Tigers, Pittsburgh Pirates and Chicago Cubs, playing from 1953 to 1961.
||Omega Deuteron (USC), 1952
||NFL New York Giants football star, playing halfback and flanker. As a collegiate athlete, named a football All-American. All-NFL first team six times over his 12 year playing career, appearing in three NFL championship games including the 1956 Super Bowl. That same year he was named the league's most valuable player. He retired from active play to become a renowned sportscaster known as the voice of Monday Night Football in a broadcast career lasting 27 years. He was voted into the NFL Hall of Fame in 1977, winning a broadcasting Emmy Award that same year.
|Bryan and Joel Glazer
||Epsilon Triton (American) 1986 and 1989, respectively
||Owners, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, joint-Chairmen, Manchester United Football Club
||Alpha Deuteron (Illinois), 1957
||Collegiate baseball Shortstop, All Big 10 nominee. Big 10 record for most fielding assists in one game.
||Kappa (Penn State), 1912
||Head football coach at Pennsylvania State University (1915–1917), Colgate University (1922–1925), McDaniel College (1926–1934), and Harvard University (1935–1942, 1945–1947), compiling a career college football record of 149–69–17. Pioneered modern defensive schemes, utilizing shifts, reverses, and lateral passes. Inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame as a coach in 1954.
||Zeta Pentaton (Pan American), 1984
||Major League baseball Pitching Coach for the Tampa Bay Rays for eleven seasons, adding a year with the Chicago Cubs in 2018. During his senior year of college his 16 victories led the entire NCAA, earning him first-team All-American status in 1983. Prior to coaching he had a lengthy minor league playing career with several teams.
|Neil T. Kazaross
||Beta (Union), 1981
||All-Time US Amateur Backgammon Champion, 1993–2008
|William C. Kelly
||Mu Deuteron (Montana), 1927
||Quarterback, College Football Hall of Fame inductee, 1969. Played professionally on early NFL teams.
||Xi Deuteron (Tennessee), 1953
||College Football All-American in 1952, played for Tennessee as a fullback. Drafted #140 in 1952 by the Chicago Bears.
|James L. "Pete" Mauthe
||Kappa (Penn State), 1913
||College Football All-American, four-year letterman for the Nittany Lions, as fullback; elected to College Football Hall of Fame in 1957. Captain of undefeated 1912 squad. Served on Board of Trustees for both Penn State and Youngstown State University. Professionally, was president of Youngstown Sheet and Tube Company during WWII, one of the largest steel companies in the world. See listing under Business and Industry.
||Alpha (Massachusetts), 1921
||American ice hockey player who competed in the 1924 Winter Olympics, at Chamonix, France. He was the captain of the American ice hockey team, which won the silver medal.
||Phi Eta (Clarion), 1992
||Collegiate and Professional Football coach. Several roles with the Arizona Cardinals Wide Receivers Coach (2007-2008), passing game coordinator (2009-2010), offensive coordinator (2011-2012). Earlier tenure as coach for the Pittsburgh Steelers, Buffalo Bills, along with Canadian and European teams.
||Epsilon Rho (Henderson State), 1976
||Collegiate and Professional Football coach, University of Cincinnati head coach (1994-2003), Philadelphia Eagles linebackers coach (2013-2016), earlier tenure with Louisiana Tech, Arkansas, NC State, New Mexico State, Ball State, Notre Dame, South Carolina, Marshall, Indiana State and Kentucky.
|David P. Montgomery
||Mu (Penn), 1968
||Major League baseball team President, Philadelphia Phillies.
||Nu Tetarton (Rutgers), 1972
||Major League baseball catcher and coach. Played for the Pittsburgh Pirates and California Angels between 1974 and 1981. 1979 World Series Champion.
||Alpha Deuteron (Illinois), 1984
||Major League baseball Pitcher from 1988-98. Nicknamed "The Pope," he had multi-year stints with the Chicago White Sox and Florida Marlins, with shorter stays with the Philadelphia Phillies, the New York Yankees, and the Chicago Cubs. He transitioned to a front office role, working for the White Sox.
||Eta Hexaton (Dayton), 1979
||Sports broadcaster, Sportscenter anchor, ESPN Sports Network
||Delta Pentaton (Northeastern University), 1971
||General Manager, first of the NHL's Washington Capitals, currently with the Nashville Predators. General Manager, U.S. National Team in 1998 and 1999 for the International Ice Hockey Federation's World Championships, and served as General Manager for the US 2014 Olympic team until their departure to Sochi (a late injury sidelined him). Inducted into the U.S. Hockey Hall of Fame 12 Dec 2018. Led the Predators to the Stanley Cup Finals in 2017. Achieved most wins in NHL history as of 1 Mar 2018 with his 1,320 win, a win record that continues to grow (1,380 as of May 2019).
|Frank R. Pond
||Beta Deuteron (Minnesota), 1923
||Head coach, University of Minnesota Gopher Hockey, 1930–35. Captain of Phi Sig's interfraternity team that won the championship in 1921. From this, as a booster and player, Pond, with others was responsible for formation of Varsity team in 1921. Captain of Varsity team in 1922–23. University of Minnesota hockey's "Frank R. Pond Rookie of the Year" award is named in his honor. Pond lived in Edina, MN, owned a chain of eight multistate mechanical and refrigeration supply stores, retiring in the early 1970s.
||Omega Deuteron (USC), 1964
||World Team tennis pro; Men's and NCAA champion; Tennis Coach, SMU.
|Dale "Slick" Ramsburg
||Delta (West Virginia), 1965
||Collegiate baseball coach. As a student he was the starting shortstop for the Montaineers in the 1963–64 season. After a brief stint in the Twins minor league system, became long-serving head baseball coach at West Virginia, compiling 540 victories over 27 seasons, from 1968 to 1994.
||Phi Deuteron (Kentucky), 1948
||NFL center and collegiate football star. MVP of the 1948 College Football All-Star Team, drafted that year in the 7th round by the Green Bay Packers, for whom he played four years at Center.
|Orlin "Buck" Rogers
||Psi (Virginia), 1934
||Major League baseball Pitcher with the Washington Senators, playing in the 1935 season.
|Robert Abial "Red" Rolfe
||Tau (Dartmouth), 1931
||Major League baseball Third Baseman, manager and front-office executive. Anchored Yankee's 1930's dynasty. 5-time World Series Champion, 4-time All Star. Named baseball and basketball coach at Yale in 1943, later coached the Yankees, and was named manager for the Detroit Tigers where he won AL Manager of the Year in 1950. He completed a long career as Athletic Director at Dartmouth, retiring in 1968.
||Mu (Penn), 1947
||Played college football at the University of Pennsylvania, where he was a football All-American all four years. He was drafted by the Philadelphia Eagles in 1947, played a year to raise funds for dental school, and had a career as an oral surgeon.
||Theta Deuteron (Oregon State), 1941
||Football offensive lineman for the Philadelphia Eagles. Played college football at Oregon State, drafted in the fifth round of the 1941 NFL Draft by the Pittsburgh Steelers. Sears is a member of the NFL's 1940s All-Decade Team.
||Delta Triton (Purdue), 1945
||Nationally known Sportscaster.
||Omega Deuteron (USC), 1933
||Football offensive tackle at USC. Named unanimous choice as All American in 1932. His USC teams won the college football national championships in 1931 and 1932. Played professionally from 1935 to 1939 for the Green Bay Packers. Named to the Pro Bowl in 1939. NFL champion in 1936 and 1939. He was elected to the College Football Hall of Fame in 1970.
|George F. Veenker
||Xi (St. Lawrence), 1916
||Head basketball coach at the University of Michigan from 1928 to 1931. Served as an assistant football coach at Michigan from 1926 to 1929. From 1931 to 1936, he was the head football coach at Iowa State College (now known as Iowa State University). Athletic director at Iowa State from 1933 to 1945. Veenker Memorial Golf Course on the Iowa State campus is named in his honor.
||Kappa Tetarton (Southern Illinois), 1978
||Major League baseball outfielder. Played six seasons from 1980 to 1985 for the Philadelphia Phillies and Cleveland Indians. Played two seasons in Japan for the Seibu Lions in 1986 and 1987. 1980 World Series Champion with the Phillies.
|Frederick A. Wyatt
||Beta (Union), 1969
||Lacrosse National Hall of Fame