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  1. › wiki › Spiro_AgnewSpiro Agnew - Wikipedia

    The two became friends; Pollard and his wife Margaret were regular customers of the restaurant. After Pollard died in April 1917, Agnew and Margaret Pollard began a courtship which led to their marriage on December 12, 1917. Spiro Agnew was born 11 months later, on November 9, 1918.

  2. › wiki › Judy_AgnewJudy Agnew - Wikipedia

    Marriage to Spiro Agnew. She married Agnew on May 27, 1942, in Baltimore; he had graduated from Army Officer Candidate School two days earlier. They had four children: Pamela Lee Agnew (Mrs. Robert E. DeHaven), James Rand Agnew, Susan Scott Agnew (Mrs. Colin Neilson Macindoe), and Elinor Kimberly Agnew.

  3. 17 de sept. de 1996 · He was the son of Theodore S. Agnew and his Virginia-born wife, Margaret Pollard Akers. Spiro Agnew was, in his own words, a "typical middle class youth" who spoke and wrote very well and gained experience writing speeches for his father's many appearances before ethnic and community groups.

  4. 28 de abr. de 2023 · Spiro Agnew, in full Spiro Theodore Agnew, also called Spiro T. Agnew, (born November 9, 1918, Baltimore, Maryland, U.S.—died September 17, 1996, Berlin, Maryland), 39th vice president of the United States (1969–73) in the Republican administration of President Richard M. Nixon.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  5. 28 de jun. de 2012 · Survivors include their four children, Pamela DeHaven, Susan Sagle, Kimberly Fisher and James Rand Agnew; six grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. Spiro Agnew died in 1996.

  6. The couple had four children together: Pamela, James Rand, Susan and Kimberly. Spiro Agnew died on September 17, 1996, at Atlantic General Hospital, in Berlin, Maryland, U.S., after being diagnosed with an advanced form of leukemia. He was interred at Dulaney Valley Memorial Gardens, in Timonium, Maryland.

  7. Upon his return home, he completed his law studies at the University of Baltimore and raised a family with his wife, Judy. He was recalled to active duty in the early 1950s when the Korean War broke out. Although originally a registered Democrat, Agnew soon became active in the Republican party.