SPIRO AGNEW

Resigned as vice president and pleaded no contest to an income tax evasion charge in 1973 amid allegations that he received kickbacks as Baltimore County executive, governor and vice president. A spokesman at Agnew's Anne Arundel County consulting firm said that Agnew divides his time between homes in California and Maryland and that currently he is vacationing out of the country.

DALE ANDERSON

Former Baltimore County executive convicted in 1973 of receiving illegal kickbacks from companies doing work for the county. After prison, he made a political comeback, winning a seat in the House of Delegates in 1982. He was defeated for reelection in 1986.

JOSEPH W. ALTON JR.

Former Anne Arundel County executive who pleaded guilty in the mid-1970s to his part in a scheme to extract kickbacks from consultants doing business with the county. He is now semiretired and lives in the county.

GEORGE J. SANTONI

Former Baltimore delegate recently pleaded guilty to trafficking cocaine. The charges resulted from a scheme in which Santoni introduced local drug distributors to New Jersey organized crime figures he met while in prison for conviction on extortion and conspiracy charges in 1977 and 1978.

TOMMIE BROADWATER

Former Prince George's state senator went to prison in 1984 after conviction on charges of food-stamp fraud. Now out of prison and in the bail bond business in the county, Broadwater unsuccessfully challenged a law designed to keep him from running for office. He may become a registered voter, and thus eligible to run for office again, when his probation ends in 1988.

JEROME CONNELL

Former state senator from Anne Arundel County and former chairman of the Senate Economic Affairs Committee was convicted of tax evasion in 1985. He completed his prison term in 1986 and was disbarred earlier this year. Connell currently works as a consultant in the county.

A. GORDON BOONE

Former House speaker from Baltimore was convicted in 1974 of mail fraud in the state's first savings and loan scandal. He still lives in Baltimore and occasionally attends gatherings of former legislators in Annapolis, friends say.

THOMAS F. JOHNSON

Congressman from the Eastern Shore convicted of conflict-of-interest charges growing out of the state's savings and loan scandals in the early 1960s. Johnson now lives in Worcester County.