Ahh... sorry, I did not realize that you had to sign up and pay to look at that website. Another effective way of finding out about good physics departments is to type "University Physics Department" or variations of that phrase into Google and see what comes up. Of course the first ones you see will be the websites for famous and popular schools like Harvard, Princeton, etc. But after that, you will start to see other names, and in most cases you only have to click on the link to be taken to the department's website to find out about their research and application process.
One piece of advice I have is that you should NOT count on ETS to be prompt about giving you your scores, and therefore you should probably not wait for them before preparing and maybe even submitting your application. Maybe they are better in foreign countries, but in my case I did not even receive my Physics GRE score until a couple of days before all my applications were due (Applications tend to be due right around Dec. 15, and you should not allow your application to be late!).
Here is a short list of a few of the universities that came up in my Google search (skipping the ones you already mentioned), in no particular order:
Duke, Penn State, Ohio State, Brown, Indiana University, Boston University, Brandeis University, NYU, Rutgers, Syracuse, Carnegie Mellon, Baylor, Kansas State, University of Southern California, Texas A&M University, Oregon State, Northeastern University, Case Western...
The list goes on and on because there are hundreds of universities in the US, though not all of them grant PhD's in physics. Your choices should depend on what field of physics you are interested in, and what part of the United States you want to live in.