in approximate chronological order
Albert Lange (1801-1869) —
of Terre Haute, Vigo
Born in Charlottenburg, Prussia (now part of Berlin, Germany),
Republican. He belonged to a secret society which advocated
a constitutional government for the German Empire; in 1824, the
conspiracy was uncovered; he was convicted
to fifteen years in in prison;
pardoned in 1829, and left Germany for the United States; U.S.
Consul in Amsterdam, 1849-50; Indiana
state auditor, 1861-63; mayor
of Terre Haute, Ind., 1863-67.
Died in Terre Haute, Vigo
County, Ind., July 25,
1869 (age 67 years, 221
Interment at Woodlawn
Cemetery, Terre Haute, Ind.
Charles Franklin Mitchell (1806-1865) —
of Lockport, Niagara
Born in Bucks
County, Pa., February
Representative from New York 33rd District, 1837-41.
in 1841 and sentenced
to Sing Sing prison
in New York; pardoned due to ill health; moved to Ohio.
Died in Cincinnati, Hamilton
County, Ohio, September
27, 1865 (age 59 years, 221
Interment at Spring
Grove Cemetery, Cincinnati, Ohio.
John Singleton Mosby (1833-1916) —
also known as John S. Mosby; "The Gray
Va.; Warrenton, Fauquier
Born in Powhatan
County, Va., December
In 1852, he shot
and wounded George R. Turpin, with whom he had quarreled; arrested
only of the misdemeanor charge of unlawful
shooting and sentenced
to one year in jail;
pardoned by Gov. Joseph
Johnson in 1853; colonel in the Confederate Army during the Civil
War; U.S. Consul in Hong Kong, 1878-85.
Died in Washington,
D.C., May 30,
1916 (age 82 years, 176
Interment at Warrenton
Cemetery, Warrenton, Va.
George Davis (1820-1896) —
of Wilmington, New
Hanover County, N.C.
Born in Porter's Neck, Pender
County, N.C., March 1,
from North Carolina to the Confederate Provisional Congress,
from North Carolina in the Confederate Congress, 1862-64; Confederate
Attorney General, 1864-65.
At the end of the Civil War, with other Confederate
to flee overseas, but turned
himself in at Key West, Fla.; spent several months in prison
at Fort Hamilton; pardoned in 1866.
Died in Wilmington, New Hanover
County, N.C., February
23, 1896 (age 75 years, 359
Interment at Oakdale
Cemetery, Wilmington, N.C.; statue erected 1911 at Third
and Market Streets, Wilmington, N.C.
George Wythe Randolph (1818-1867) —
also known as George W. Randolph —
Born near Charlottesville, Albemarle
County, Va., March
to Virginia secession convention, 1861; general in the
Confederate Army during the Civil War; Confederate
Secretary of War, 1862; after the collapse of the Confederacy,
to Europe to avoid
capture; pardoned in 1866.
Died of pulmonary
pneumonia, near Charlottesville, Albemarle
County, Va., April 3,
1867 (age 49 years, 24
Interment at Monticello
Graveyard, Near Charlottesville, Albemarle County, Va.
Mann Randolph, Jr. and Martha (Jefferson) Randolph; brother of Benjamin
Franklin Randolph, Meriwether
Lewis Randolph and Virginia Jefferson Randolph (who married Nicholas
Philip Trist); uncle of Thomas
Jefferson Coolidge; grandson of Thomas
Jefferson; granduncle of John
Gardner Coolidge; great-grandson of Archibald
Cary; second great-grandson of Richard
Randolph; first cousin of Francis
Wayles Eppes; first cousin once removed of Dabney
Wayles Eppes and Frederick
Madison Roberts; first cousin twice removed of John
Randolph of Roanoke; first cousin thrice removed of Richard
Bland and Peyton
Randolph (1721-1775); second cousin of Dabney
Smith Carr; second cousin once removed of John
Markham Marshall and Alexander
Keith Marshall; second cousin twice removed of Theodorick
Jenings Randolph and Beverley
Randolph; third cousin of Thomas
Jordan Crittenden, Thomas
Turpin Crittenden, Robert
Keith Marshall and Carter
Henry Harrison; third cousin once removed of Henry
Jennings Lee, Peyton
Randolph (1779-1828), Henry
St. George Tucker, Alexander
Parker Crittenden, Thomas
Leonidas Crittenden, Thomas
Theodore Crittenden, John
Augustine Marshall and Carter
Henry Harrison II; third cousin twice removed of Thomas
Theodore Crittenden, Jr., William
Marshall Bullitt and Alexander
Scott Bullitt; fourth cousin of Benjamin
William Sheridan Cabell (1793-1862), Edmund
Randolph and Nathaniel
Beverly Tucker; fourth cousin once removed of Thomas
Jones Hardeman, Bailey
Lewis Cabell, Fitzhugh
Craighead Cabell and William
| || || Political families: Marshall-Harrison-Randolph-Cabell
family of Virginia; Breckinridge-Preston-Cabell-Henry
family of Virginia; Kellogg-Seymour-Chapin-Adams
family of Connecticut and New York; Walker-Bolling
family of Huntsville, Alabama (subsets of the Three
Thousand Related Politicians).|
| || ||Coins and currency: His portrait
appeared on Confederate States $100 notes in 1862-64.
Christopher Gustavus Memminger (1803-1888) —
also known as Christopher G. Memminger —
of Charleston, Charleston District (now Charleston
Born in Wurttemberg, Germany,
member of South
Carolina state house of representatives, 1836-52, 1854-60; delegate
to South Carolina secession convention from St. Philips' & St.
Michael's, 1860-62; chairman of the committee that drew up the
Constitution of the Confederate States of America; Delegate
from South Carolina to the Confederate Provisional Congress,
Secretary of the Treasury, 1861-64; pardoned by President
Johnson, 1867; member of South Carolina state legislature,
Died in Flat Rock, Henderson
County, N.C., March 7,
1888 (age 85 years, 58
Interment at St.
John in the Wilderness Cemetery, Flat Rock, N.C.
Thomas Overton Moore (1804-1876) —
Born in Sampson
County, N.C., April
member of Louisiana
state house of representatives, 1848; member of Louisiana
state senate, 1856; Governor of
Louisiana, 1860-64; delegate
to Louisiana secession convention, 1861.
At the end of the Civil War, the military governor of Louisiana
ordered his arrest
as a Confederate
leader; he fled
to Mexico and settled in Havana, Cuba. Pardoned by President
Died near Alexandria, Rapides
Parish, La., June 25,
1876 (age 72 years, 76
Interment at Mt.
Olivet Episcopal Cemetery, Pineville, La.
David King Udall (1851-1938) —
of St. Johns, Apache
Born in St.
Louis, Mo., September
Member of Arizona
territorial legislature, 1899.
in 1884 on charges of polygamy
and unlawful cohabitation;
not convicted because his second wife Ida could not be found to
testify against him. Convicted
in 1885 of perjury
in connection with a land claim, and sentenced
to three years in prison.
On December 12, 1885, he received a "full and unconditional
pardon" from President Grover
Cleveland, and was released from prison.
Died, as a result of an accidental
fall and myocardial
insufficiency, in St. Johns, Apache
County, Ariz., February
18, 1938 (age 86 years, 164
Interment at St.
Johns Cemetery, St. Johns, Ariz.
of Eliza (King) Udall (1826-1863) and David Udall (1829-1910);
brother of Mary Ann Udall (who married William
Thomas Stewart (1853-1935)); married, February
1, 1875, to Eliza Luella Stewart (1855-1937; sister of William
Thomas Stewart (1853-1935)); married, May 25,
1882, to Ida Frances Hunt (1858-1915; granddaughter of Jefferson
Hunt); married, April 9,
1903, to Mary Ann (Linton) Morgan (1865-1951; widow of John
Hamilton Morgan); father of John
Hunt Udall, Levi
Stewart Udall, Jesse
Addison Udall and Don
Taylor Udall; grandfather of John
Nicholas Udall, Stewart
Lee Udall, Morris
King Udall and Lee
Kenyon Udall; great-grandfather of Milan
Dale Smith, Jr. (1942-), Thomas
Stewart Udall, Mark
E. Udall and Gordon
| || || Political family: Udall
family of Arizona.|
| || ||See also Wikipedia
article — Find-A-Grave
Stevenson Archer (1828-1898) —
of Bel Air, Harford
Born near Churchville, Harford
County, Md., February
member of Maryland
state house of delegates, 1854; U.S.
Representative from Maryland 2nd District, 1867-75; delegate to
Democratic National Convention from Maryland, 1868,
state treasurer, 1886-90; Maryland
Democratic state chair, 1887-89.
In April, 1890, following an investigation
which revealed a shortage
of $132,000, he was arrested,
from office as State Treasurer, and charged
guilty and wrote to the court: "No part of the State's money or
securities was ever used by me in gambling, stock speculation, or for
political purposes; nor have I at this time one dollar of it left."
to five years in prison.
Due to his failing health, was pardoned by Gov. Frank
Brown in May 1894.
Died, in Baltimore City Hospital,
2, 1898 (age 70 years, 155
Interment at Presbyterian
Cemetery, Churchville, Md.
Edward Richard Folsom (1874-1923) —
also known as Edward R. Folsom —
of Irvington, Essex
Born in North Urbana, Steuben
County, N.Y., September
in 1894, of forging
robbery, and arson;
guilty to two charges; sentenced
to ten years in prison;
pardoned and released in September 1897; coal
of Irvington, N.J., 1923; died in office 1923.
Blackmailers threatening to expose his criminal past extorted money
from him until he was nearly penniless; killed
himself by an overdose of
sedative, in Irvington, Essex
County, N.J., September
26, 1923 (age 49 years, 8
Interment at Clinton
Cemetery, Irvington, N.J.
of Frederick Lewis Folsom (1846-1921) and Martha (Layton) Folsom;
married to Sara Elizabeth Keeler (1876-1958).|
| || ||See also Find-A-Grave
Robert William Wilcox (1855-1903) —
also known as Robert W. Wilcox —
of Honolulu, Island of Oahu, Honolulu
Born in Kahalu, Honuaula, Island of Maui, Maui
County, Hawaii, February
to U.S. Congress from Hawaii Territory, 1900-03.
Leader of the Hawaiian revolution of 1889; tried
but acquitted by a jury. Was involved in the rebellion
of 1895 and subsequently court-martialed,
guilty, and sentenced to
death; the sentence was later commuted to 35 years;
pardoned by the Hawaiian president in 1898.
Died in Honolulu, Island of Oahu, Honolulu
County, Hawaii, October
23, 1903 (age 48 years, 250
Interment at Catholic
Cemetery, Honolulu, Island of Oahu, Hawaii.
Caleb Powers (1869-1932) —
of Barbourville, Knox
Born in Whitley
County, Ky., February
Republican. Lawyer; secretary
of state of Kentucky, 1900; U.S.
Representative from Kentucky 11th District, 1911-19; delegate to
Republican National Convention from Kentucky, 1916.
and thrice convicted
for the murder
of Gov. William
J. Goebel and spent eight years in prison;
pardoned in 1908 by Gov. Augustus
Died July 25,
1932 (age 63 years, 175
Interment at City
Cemetery, Barbourville, Ky.
Charles Finley (1865-1941) —
of Williamsburg, Whitley
Born in Williamsburg, Whitley
County, Ky., March
Republican. Member of Kentucky
state house of representatives, 1894; secretary
of state of Kentucky, 1896-1900; U.S.
Representative from Kentucky 11th District, 1930-33.
Among those charged
in 1900 with the murder
of Gov. William
J. Goebel; pardoned in 1909.
Died in Williamsburg, Whitley
County, Ky., March
18, 1941 (age 75 years, 357
Interment at Highland
Cemetery, Williamsburg, Ky.
Joseph Andrew Iasigi (1848-1917) —
also known as Joseph A. Iasigi —
of Boston, Suffolk
Born in Massachusetts, January
Agent for France in Boston,
Mass., 1873-77; Consul-General
for Turkey in Boston,
Mass., 1889-97; he failed to account for a trust fund, refused to
answer questions, and fled
to New York City; arrested
there in February 1897 and extradited
to Boston; charged
of about $220,000; pleaded not guilty; tried and convicted
in November 1897; sentenced to 14-18 years in prison; pardoned
Died in Brookline, Norfolk
County, Mass., January
24, 1917 (age 69 years, 9
Interment at Mt.
Auburn Cemetery, Cambridge, Mass.
William Sylvester Taylor (1853-1928) —
also known as William S. Taylor; W. S. Taylor;
of Morgantown, Butler
Born in Butler
County, Ky., October
state court judge in Kentucky, 1886; delegate to Republican National
Convention from Kentucky, 1888,
state attorney general, 1896-99; Governor of
in 1900 as a conspirator in the assassination
J. Goebel; fled
to Indiana; never extradited; pardoned in 1909 by Gov. Augustus
2, 1928 (age 74 years, 297
Interment at Crown
Hill Cemetery, Indianapolis, Ind.
John Hicklin Hall (1854-1937) —
also known as John H. Hall —
of Portland, Multnomah
Born in Multnomah
County, Ore., July 17,
Member of Oregon
state house of representatives, 1891-92; U.S.
Attorney for Oregon, 1897-1904.
from office as district attorney; tried
in 1905 on land
later pardoned by President Taft.
Died in Portland, Multnomah
County, Ore., July 27,
1937 (age 83 years, 10
Interment at River
View Cemetery, Portland, Ore.
Charles M. Slaughter —
of Athens, Athens
of Athens, Ohio, 1910-14.
as justice of the peace; convicted
on a lesser charge of misappropriating public funds; served about a
year in prison;
pardoned; made restitution.
Frank Porter Glazier (1862-1922) —
also known as Frank P. Glazier —
of Chelsea, Washtenaw
Born in Jackson, Jackson
County, Mich., March 8,
President of Glazier Stove Company (manufacturer
of stoves for cooking and heating); president of Chelsea Savings Bank;
member of Michigan
state senate 10th District, 1903-04; Michigan
state treasurer, 1905-08; resigned 1908.
resign as state treasurer in 1908; convicted
served two years in prison;
pardoned in 1920.
Died near Chelsea, Washtenaw
County, Mich., January
1, 1922 (age 59 years, 299
Interment at Oak
Grove Cemetery, Chelsea, Mich.
Charlotte Anita Whitney (c.1868-1955) —
also known as Anita Whitney —
Born about 1868.
worker; in 1919, she gave a radical
speech in Oakland, California; as a result, she was arrested,
guilty of violating the state's syndicalism
law; pardoned by Governor C. C.
Young.; candidate for U.S.
Senator from California, 1928, 1940 (Communist).
Died in San
Francisco, Calif., February
4, 1955 (age about 87
Earl Russel Browder (1891-1973) —
also known as Earl Browder —
of Yonkers, Westchester
Born in Wichita, Sedgwick
County, Kan., May 20,
Communist. As a result of his opposition to U.S. participation in
World War I, he was convicted
in 1917 of conspiracy
the draft laws and sentenced
to sixteen months in prison;
again in 1919; pardoned in 1933; candidate for U.S.
Representative from New York, 1930 (6th District), 1932 (20th
District), 1940 (14th District); General Secretary of the Communist
Party of the U.S., 1934-44; candidate for President
of the United States, 1936, 1940; arrested
in 1939 for a passport
to four years in prison
(sentence commuted after fourteen months); expelled from the
Communist Party, 1946.
Died in Princeton, Mercer
County, N.J., June 27,
1973 (age 82 years, 38
Maurice Sugar (1891-1974) —
of Detroit, Wayne
Born in Brimley, Chippewa
County, Mich., August
Socialist candidate for circuit
judge in Michigan 3rd Circuit, 1917; Socialist candidate for justice of
Michigan state supreme court, 1917; candidate for U.S.
Representative from Michigan 13th District, 1918 (Socialist),
1936 (Farmer-Labor); convicted
in 1918 for resisting
the draft, sentenced to a year in prison,
readmitted to the Bar in 1923; pardoned in 1933; general
counsel to the United Automobile Workers, 1937-46; Progressive
candidate for Presidential Elector for Michigan, 1948.
ancestry. Member, National
Died in Cheboygan
County, Mich., February
15, 1974 (age 82 years, 191
Rudolph Gabriel Tenerowicz (1890-1963) —
also known as Rudolph G. Tenerowicz —
of Hamtramck, Wayne
Born in Budapest, Hungary,
of Polish parents, June 14,
served in the U.S. Army during World War I; mayor
of Hamtramck, Mich., 1928-32, 1936-39; resigned 1932; U.S.
Representative from Michigan 1st District, 1939-43; defeated,
1942 (Democratic primary), 1946 (Republican primary), 1948
(Republican), 1950 (Republican), 1952 (Republican), 1954 (Republican).
in 1932; freed from prison when pardoned by Gov. William
Died in Hamtramck, Wayne
County, Mich., August
31, 1963 (age 73 years, 78
Interment at Arlington
National Cemetery, Arlington, Va.
Andrew Jackson May (1875-1959) —
also known as Andrew J. May —
of Prestonsburg, Floyd
Born near Langley, Floyd
County, Ky., June 24,
Democrat. Lawyer; Floyd
County Attorney, 1901-09; U.S.
Representative from Kentucky, 1931-47 (10th District 1931-33,
at-large 1933-35, 7th District 1935-47); defeated, 1928 (10th
District), 1946 (7th District).
In 1943, he was briefed about the flaws in the Japanese
anti-submarine munitions; he revealed
this information to the press, and hence to the Japanese, who
quickly improved their depth charges. After the war, this indiscretion
was estimated to have cost the U.S. ten submarines and 800 men. Convicted,
on July 3, 1947, on charges
bribes for his influence
in the award of munitions contracts during World War II; served nine
months in prison;
received a full pardon from President Harry
S. Truman in 1952.
Died in Prestonsburg, Floyd
County, Ky., September
6, 1959 (age 84 years, 74
Interment at Mayo
Cemetery, Prestonsburg, Ky.
Richard Milhous Nixon (1913-1994) —
also known as Richard M. Nixon; "Tricky
Dick"; "Searchlight" —
of Whittier, Los
Angeles County, Calif.
Born in Yorba Linda, Orange
County, Calif., January
served in the U.S. Navy during World War II; U.S.
Representative from California 12th District, 1947-50; U.S.
Senator from California, 1950-53; appointed 1950; resigned 1953;
delegate to Republican National Convention from California, 1952
President of the United States, 1953-61; President
of the United States, 1969-74; defeated, 1960; candidate for Governor of
California, 1962; candidate for Republican nomination for
Discredited by the Watergate scandal,
as many of his subordinates were charged with crimes; in July 1974,
the U.S. House Judiciary Committee voted three articles of
impeachment against him, over obstruction
of justice, abuse
of power, and contempt
of Congress; soon after, a tape recording emerged which directly
him in the Watergate
break-in; with impeachment certain, he resigned;
pardoned in 1974 by President Gerald
Died, from a stroke,
at New York
Hospital/Cornell Medical Center, Manhattan, New York
County, N.Y., April
22, 1994 (age 81 years, 103
Interment at Richard
Nixon Library and Birthplace, Yorba Linda, Calif.
of Francis Anthony 'Frank' Nixon (1878-1956) and Hannah (Milhous)
Nixon (1885-1967); married, June 21,
1940, to Thelma
Catherine Ryan; father of Julie Nixon (daughter-in-law of John
Sheldon Doud Eisenhower; granddaughter-in-law of Dwight
David Eisenhower); second cousin of John
Duffy Alderson (1896-1975).|
| || || Political families: Lee-Randolph
family of Maryland and Virginia; Carroll-Hanson
family of Maryland; Eisenhower-Nixon
family (subsets of the Three
Thousand Related Politicians).|
| || ||Cross-reference: Maurice
H. Stans — John
H. Holdridge — Clark
MacGregor — Harry
L. Sears — Harry
S. Dent — Christian
A. Herter, Jr. — John
N. Mitchell — G.
Bradford Cook — Raymond
Moley — Patrick
J. Buchanan — Nils
A. Boe — Murray
M. Chotiner — Richard
Blumenthal — G.
Gordon Liddy — Robert
D. Sack — Edward
G. Latch — William
| || ||Campaign slogan (1968): "Nixon's the
| || ||Epitaph: "The greatest honor history
can bestow is the title of peacemaker."|
| || ||See also congressional
biography — Govtrack.us
page — Wikipedia
article — NNDB
dossier — Internet Movie Database
profile — Find-A-Grave
memorial — OurCampaigns
| || ||Books by Richard M. Nixon: RN
: The Memoirs of Richard Nixon (1978) — Beyond
Peace (1994) — 1999:
Victory Without War (1988) — Leaders
(1982) — Memoirs —
Crises (1962) — The
Challenges We Face (1960) — In
the Arena: A Memoir of Victory, Defeat and Renewal
(1990) — No
More Vietnams (1985) — The
Poetry of Richard Milhous Nixon (1974) — Real
Peace (1984) — The
Real War (1980) — Seize
The Moment: America's Challenge in a One-Superpower World
| || ||Books about Richard M. Nixon: Melvin
Presidency of Richard Nixon — Joan Hoff, Nixon
Reconsidered — Jonathan Aitken, Nixon
: A Life — Garry Wills, Nixon
Agonistes : The Crisis of the Self-Made Man — Thomas
on Stage and Screen : The Thirty-Seventh President As Depicted in
Films, Television, Plays and Opera — Stephen E.
: Education of a Politician, 1913-1962 — Richard
Nixon: Alone in the White House — Roger Morris, Richard
Milhous Nixon: The Rise of an American Politician —
Robert Mason, Richard
Nixon and the Quest for a New Majority — Jules
Strange Bedfellows : The Short and Unhappy Marriage of Richard Nixon
& Spiro Agnew|
| || ||Critical books about Richard M. Nixon:
Nathan Miller, Star-Spangled
Men : America's Ten Worst Presidents — Lance Morrow,
Best Year of Their Lives: Kennedy, Johnson, and Nixon in 1948:
Learning the Secrets of Power — Don Fulsom, Nixon's
Darkest Secrets: The Inside Story of America's Most Troubled
Jack Paul Faustin Gremillion (1914-2001) —
also known as Jack P. F. Gremillion —
of Baton Rouge, East Baton
Rouge Parish, La.
Born in Donaldsonville, Ascension
Parish, La., June 15,
served in the U.S. Army during World War II; Louisiana
state attorney general, 1956-72; delegate to Democratic National
Convention from Louisiana, 1960.
American Veterans; Knights
of Columbus; Order
of Alhambra; Elks; Lions; American Bar
While opposing New Orleans school desegregation in federal court in
1960, walked out of the courtroom, calling the court a "den of
of court; sentence
was suspended. Indicted
in 1969 for fraud
and conspiracy over his dealings with the bankrupt Louisiana Loan and
Thrift Corp.; tried in
1971 and acquitted. Convicted
later that year on federal perjury
charges in a related case; sentenced
to three years in prison;
served 15 months. Pardoned in 1976 by Gov. Edwin
Died in Our Lady of the Lake Regional Medical
Center, Baton Rouge, East Baton
Rouge Parish, La., March 2,
2001 (age 86 years, 260
Interment at Greenoaks
Memorial Park, Baton Rouge, La.
Caspar Willard Weinberger (1917-2006) —
also known as Caspar W. Weinberger; Cap Weinberger;
"Cap the Knife" —
Francisco, Calif.; Hillsborough, San Mateo
Born in San
Francisco, Calif., August
Republican. Served in the U.S. Army during World War II; member of California
state assembly, 1953-56; delegate to Republican National
Convention from California, 1956
on Rules and Order of Business); California
Republican state chair, 1964; member, Federal Trade Commission,
1969-70; chair, Federal Trade Commission, 1970; chair, Federal Trade
Commission; director, U.S. Office of Management and Budget; U.S.
Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare, 1973-75; U.S.
Secretary of Defense, 1981-87.
ancestry. Member, Phi
Received the Presidential
Medal of Freedom in 1987. To forestall any prosecution
for alleged misdeeds in connection with the Iran-Contra affair, he
was pardoned by President George
Bush in 1992.
Died, of kidney
ailments and pneumonia,
in Eastern Maine Medical
Center, Bangor, Penobscot
County, Maine, March
28, 2006 (age 88 years, 222
Interment at Arlington
National Cemetery, Arlington, Va.
Walter S. Orlinsky (1938-2002) —
also known as Wally Orlinsky; "Wally
Born in Baltimore,
Md., May 19,
member of Maryland
state house of delegates from Baltimore city 2nd District,
1967-72; candidate for Presidential Elector for Maryland, 1972;
candidate in primary for Governor of
Maryland, 1978; pleaded
guilty to Federal charges
of accepting a bribe
from an FBI informant posing as a sludge hauler; served 4.5 months in
pardoned by President Bill
Clinton in 2000.
Trust for Historic Preservation; American Civil
Liberties Union; Phi
9, 2002 (age 63 years, 266
Henry Gabriel Cisneros (b. 1947) —
also known as Henry G. Cisneros —
of San Antonio, Bexar
Born in San Antonio, Bexar
County, Tex., June 11,
of San Antonio, Tex., 1981-89; U.S.
Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, 1993-97.
In 1995, an independent counsel was appointed to investigate
allegations that he had made false
statements to the FBI about payments he made to his mistress;
in 1997 on 18 counts of conspiracy, making false
statements, and obstruction
of justice; pleaded
guilty to a misdemeanor count of lying to
the FBI, and was fined
$10,000; pardoned in 2001 by President Bill
Still living as of 2014.
John Fife Symington III (b. 1945) —
also known as Fife Symington III —
Born in New York, New York
County, N.Y., August
Republican. Served in the U.S. Air Force during the Vietnam War; Governor of
Arizona, 1991-97; resigned 1997.
on seven counts of bank
fraud in federal court, September 3, 1997; forced to
resign as governor; sentenced
and fined in
February 1998; his conviction was overturned on appeal in June 1999;
pardoned by President Bill Clinton in 2001.
Still living as of 2017.
Joseph Michael Joe Arpaio (b. 1932) —
also known as Joe Arpaio; "America's Toughest
of Fountain Hills, Maricopa
Born in Springfield, Hampden
County, Mass., June 14,
County Sheriff, 1993-2016; Presidential Elector for Arizona, 2000;
in July 2017 on federal contempt
charges, over his violation of court orders regarding racial
profiling; pardoned in August 2017 by President Donald
Still living as of 2018.