Former Massachusetts Sen. Edward W. Brooke was incorrectly named last Sunday (Feb. 10, Outlook) in a compilation which included lawmakers who had been disciplined by Congress or who had resigned under ethics pressure. In fact, the Senate Ethics Committee found last March that there were insufficient grounds for considering disciplinary action against Brooke.
Following is a compilation of former and current members of Congress who, since World War II, have been indicted, convicted or cleared of criminal charges, have been subject to disciplinary action by Congress, or have resigned under ethics pressures. The compilation is based chiefly on reports by Congressional Quarterly: THE SENATE
Daniel Brewster (D-Md.): Fined $10,000 after pleading no contest in 1975 to a charge of accepting an unlawful gratuity from a mail order house concerned about postal legislation.
Edward W. Brooke (R-Mass.): Found by the Senate Ethics Committee in 1979 to have given "false testimony under oath" about his finances.
Thomas Dodd (d-Conn.): Censured by the Senate in 1967 for using money from testimonials and campaign contributions for his personal benefit.
Herman Talmadge (D-Ga.): "Denounced" by the Enate in 1979 in a case involving personal use of campaign gifts. THE HOUSE
Hugh addonizio (D-N.J.): Served five years in prison for conspiring to extort $235,000 from contractors while he was mayor of Newark.
Frank Boykin (D-Ala.): Pardoned by President Johnson in 1965 after being placed on probation and fined $40,000 following conviction in a case involving a conflict of interest and conspiracy to defraud the government.
Ernest Bramblett (R-Calif.): Received a suspended sentence and a $5,000 fine in 1955 for making false statements in connection with payroll padding and kickbacks from congressional employes.
Frank Brasco (D-N.Y.): Sentenced to three months in jail and fined $10,000 for conspiracy to accept bribes from a reputed Mafia figure who sought truck leasing contracts from the Post Office and loans to buy trucks.
J. Herbert Burke (R-Fla.): Fined $150 for disorderly intoxication and resisting arrest at a nude go-go bar.
Frank M. Clark (D-Pa.): Sentenced to two years in prison and fined $11,000 after pleading guilty in 1979 to charges of mail fraud and income tax evasion.
James M. Curley (D-Mass.): Convicted in 1946 of using the mails to defraud by accepting retainers on false claims of ability to obtain war contracts. Fined $1,000 and served six months in prison before President Truman commuted the rest of his 6-to-18-month sentence.
Charles C. Diggs Jr. (D-Mich.): Appeal pending following 1978 conviction on 29 counts of salary kickbacks and mail fraud; censured by the House.
John V. Dowdy (D-Tex.): Sentenced to six months in prison and fined $3,000 for perjury in connection with funds received from a Maryland home improvement firm accused of defrauding its customers.
Joshua Eilberg (D-Pa.): sentenced to five years' probation and fined $10,000 after pleading guilty in 1978 to illegally accepting money for helping a Philadelphia hospital get a $14.5 million grant.
Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.): Facing second trial following a hung jury in bribery, conspiracy and perjury case alleging use of influence as House committee chairman in return for about $50,000 in cash, checks and stock.
Cornelius Gallagher (D-N.J.): Served 17 months in prison and fined $10,000 tax evasion.
Richard T. Hanna (D-Calif.): Served one year in prison after pleading guilty in 1978 to conspiring to defraud the government in connection with dealings with South Korean businessman Tongsun Park.
George V. Hansen (R-Idaho): Fined $2,000 in 1975 for campaign spending violations.
James F. Hastings (R-N.Y.): Served 14 months in prison after being convicted in 1976 of taking payroll kickbacks from congressional employees.
Wayne Hays (D-Ohio): Resigned from Congress in 1976 following accusation of misusing office account by keeping a mistress on the payroll.
Henry Helstoski (D-N.J.): Court case pending on charges of obstructing justice.
Andrew J. Hinshaw (R-Calif.): Served seven months in prison after 1976 conviction for soliciting and taking bribes while he was a California tax assessor.
Allan T. HOWE d-Utah): Received suspended sentence in 1976 for soliciting two policewomen posing as prostitutes in Salt Lake City.
Thomas F. Johnson (D-Md.): Sentenced in 1968 to six months in prison after conflict-of-interest conviction for taking funds to try to influence Justice Department action on indictments in a Maryland savings and loan scandal.
James R. Jones (D-Okla.): Fined $200 in 1976 for failing to report a cash campaign contribution from Gulf Oil.
Thomas J. Lane (D-Mass.): Sentenced to four months in prison and fined $10,000 in 1956 for income tax evasion.
Claude (Buddy) Leach (:-La): Facing trial on charge of violating campaign financing laws.
Andrew J. May (D-Ky.): Served nine months in prision following 1947 conviction for conspiring to defraud the government and accepting bribes to influence the War Department and other agencies to give contracts to a wartime munitions combine. Pardoned in 1950 by President Truman.
John McFall (D-Calif.): Reprimanded by the House in 1978 for not reporting South Korean contributions.
Martin McKneally (R-N.Y.): Placed on one-year probation and fined $5,000 in 1971 for failing to file income tax return.
MICHAEL ozzie) Myers (D-Pa.): Received suspended six-month jail term after pleading no contest to disorderly conduct charge stemming from an incident at a Virginia bar in which he allegedly attacked a hotel security guard and a cashier.
Bertram Podell (D-N.Y.): Sentenced to six months in prison and fined $5,000 for taking money to appear before federal agencies to help Florida Altantic Airlines obtain a Bahamas route.
Adam Clayton Powell (D-N.Y.): House refused to seat him in 1967 after a special committee found he had misused funds of the Education and Labor Committee he chaired. Supreme Court found the action unconstitutional, and he was seated again in 1969 as a freshman and fined $25,000.
Frederick Richmond (D-N.Y.): Pleaded innocent to charge of soliciting sex for pay, though he had acknowledged that the charge was true. The plea was a technicality intended to make him eligible for a first-offender program. After he attended the program, the charge was dropped.
Edward Roybal (D-Calif.): Reprimanded by the House in 1978 for unethical conduct in the South Korean influence-buying case.
Robert Sikes (D-Fla.): Reprimanded by the House in 1976 following charge that he bought stock in a bank after urging federal and state officials to establish the bank at the Pensacla Naval Station in his district. Also charged by the House Ethics Committee with failing to report ownership of that stock and of 1,000 Fairchild Industries shares in required financial statements.
J. Parnell Thomas (R-N.J.): Served 8 1/2 months in prison and fined $10,000 after pleading no contest in 1949 to padding his congressional payroll and taking staff kickbacks.
Richard Tonry (D-La.): Served six months in prison in 1977-78 for violating federal election law.
Charles H. Wilson (D-Calif.): Reprimanded by House in 1978 for making false statements about cash he received in the "Koreagate" case. Charged by the Ethics Committee last year with taking $15,000 from a staff member in the early 1970s, converting nearly $29,000 in campaign contributions to personal use and lying about that to House investigators.
J. Irving Whalley (R-Pa.): Received suspended three-year sentence and fined $11,000 in 1973 for using mails to deposit staff salary kitkbacks and threatening an employe to prevent her from giving information to the FBI.
Wendell Wyatt (R-Oreg.): Fined $750 in 1975 for failing to report outlays from a secret cash fund he controlled while heading the Nixon campaign in Oregon. ACQUITTAL OR DISMISSAL Senate
Edward Gurney (D-Fla.): Acquitted in 1975 of a charge that he solicited bribes in the form of campaign contributions from Florida builders. House
Nick Galifianakis (D-NC.): Perjury charges, growing out of the South Korean influence-buying case, were dismissed after district court held that the alleged false testimony had occurred in an unauthorized deposition.
Edward A. Garmatz (D-Md.): Bribery and conspiracy charged were dropped after the Justice Department acknowledged that a key witness had lied to a grand jury and forged documents.
William J. Green Jr. (D-Pa.): Acquitted in 1959 of charges that he accepted payments and business for his insurance firm to influence Army Signal Corps construction decisions.
Theodore L. Irving (D-Md.): Cleared of charge that he misused funds of a labor union he headed to help his 1948 House campaign.
John L. McMillan (D-S.C.): Acquitted in 1953 of charge that he illegally contracted with the government.
Otto Passman (D-La.): Cleared of charge that he conspired to obtain $213,000 in bribes from South Korean businessman Tongsun Park.
Angelo Roncallo (R-N.Y.): Acquitted in 1974 of charge of extorting a political contribution from a contractor while he was a Nassau County official.