The Sprague Project
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Notes


Matches 101 to 150 of 176,606

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
101

"Descendants of Hon. Seth Sprague's Family", by William Bradford Weston, page 73.
     George Marshall Soule was a member of the firm of Sprague, Soule & Company in Boston, Massachusetts. 
Soule, George Marshall (I6136)
 
102

"Descendants of Hon. Seth Sprague's Family", by William Bradford Weston, page 94.
     William Sampson in 1834 with his family went West and settled in Camo on Rock River, Whiteside County, Illinois. 
Sampson, William (I46033)
 
103

"During the summer of 1861 when James was seventeen, his older brother Bowles, who had left home at the age of twelve, convinced James to also leave home.  Their father was opposed to this, but James had made up his mind.  He and Bowles traveled about 150 miles west to Seneca County in the Finger Lakes region of New York state.  They sought work as farm hands.  In September of 1861, after the harvest, the brothers enlisted in the New York 75th Infantry and went off to fight at places like Pensacola, New Orleans, Baton Rouge, Port Hudson, Choctaw Bayou, Brashear City, Petersburg, Richmond, Deep Bottom, and in the Shenandoah Valley at Berryville, Winchester, Strasburg, Fisher's Hill, and Cedar Creek.  During the battle of Port Hudson in May of 1863, James suffered a serious wound.  During the Battle of Cedar Creek in October of 1864, the Confederates captured him.  He survived the winter of 1864, the time of greatest deprivation and suffering among Civil War prisoners, at Salisbury prison in North Carolina. His imprisonment left him nearly fatal illnesses from which he did not recover for at least a year after his release from the army." 
Sprague, James Henry (I95718)
 
104

"Mayflower Families in Progress" by Edie Thomas.
    
Captain Myles Standish and his wife Rose came on the "Mayflower". His second wife Barbara came over in 1623 on the "Anne". Bradford's account says "Captain Standish his wife dyed in the first sicknes; and he maried againe, and hath 4 sones liveing, and some are dead." Morton tells us "In his younger time he went over into the low countries, and was a soldier there, and came acquainted with the church at Leyden, and came over into New England, with such of them as at the first set out for the planting of the plantation of New Plimouth, and bare a deep share of the first difficulties, and was always very faithful to their interests."
    
In the beginning, Myles Standish was elected Captain of the Colony's military force and continued in that position until he died. Myles Standish is listed as Capt. Standish in the 1643 list of Duxbury men 16-60 able to bear arms.  This implies he was born after Aug.
    
1583.  His son Alexander is also in the same list. The will of Captaine Myles Standish Sr. of Duxburrow, dated 7 March 1655/6, proved 4 May 1657, mentions dau. Lora Standish, deceased; Mary Standish "my Daughter in law" deceased; wife Barbara Standish; son Josias Standish "upon his marriage"; sons Alexander, Myles, Josias and Charles Standish; Marcye Robinson; servant John Irish Jr. The inventory of Elizabeth Hopkins dated 6 Oct. 1659 mentions "a smale matter in Mrs. Standishes hand."  This is the last know reference to Barbara. 
Standish, Myles (I45874)
 
105

"Sprague Families in America", by Dr. Warren Vincent Sprague, page 225.
    
Roswell Sprague resided at Leicester, MA.  In 1860, after the death of his wife, he resided in New York.

=====

From Suzi Miller, correspondent, note of July 9, 2010

NY Times June 3 1867

Page 5

Sprague-On Friday morning, May 31, Roswell Sprague, in the 79th year of his age, after a protracted illness.

His friends and those of his sons, John H. Sprague, Geo. R. Sprague, Corns J. Sprague, are invited to attend his funeral on Monday morning, June 3, at 9 o'clock, at Mercer St. Presbyterian Church, near 8th st.

=====

From Jane Sanderman Mason, correspondent, note of December 23, 2012

Brooklyn Daily Eagle  1 June 1867   Saturday p2

An Old and Honored Merchant Gone

In the Eagle of yesterday was announced the death of Roswell Sprague, one of the best known and most eminent of a generation of New York merchants whose enterprise so largely contributed to make the commercial metropolis what it is today.

Deceased was born in the State of Massachusetts, seventy-eight years ago.  In 1811, shortly after he had attained his majority, he left his home to try his fortunes in the great world beyond.  He chose Charleston, S.C., for the field of his enterprise and arrived in that city with a vigorous frame, great business aptitude, unbending integrity of purpose, and a capital of just $200.  There he engaged in the cotton and shipping business.  His industry, his character and business talent secured for him the confidence of the planters of the State, and from small beginnings he soon found himself at the head of one of the largest wealthiest houses in the trade in the country.  In 1826 he established a branch house in New York and came here to manage its business.  He selected Brooklyn for his residence and in order to be near his place of business he occupied a house in Fulton street, opposite to where the Eagle office is now located.  The old horse ferry boats existed in those days, and to a business man it was no light matter to miss a ferry boat in the morning.  For almost half a century the firm of Sprague, Robinson and Co. existed and prospered.  The means for usefulness which Mr. Sprague's honorably acquired fortune gave him were exercised in behalf of every institution designed to add to the importance of the metropolis.  He was one of the chief promoters of the Delaware and Lackawana Canal Company, was one of the first elected trustees of the Sun Mutual Insurance Company, and never failed to interest himself in every project designed to secure for New York the full advantage of its position as the commercial center of the country.  Ten years ago Mr. Sprague retired from active business life with a large fortune.  The old firm however remained unchanged.  Mr. Sprague's place being taken by his son, Cornelius J. Sprague, so well known here as one of our oldest most liberal and most useful citizen.  Many of the characteristics of the elder Sprague were transmitted to his son.  With the war wild speculations took the place of old, steady and reliable business enterprises and the members of the old firm found the world changed around them.  It may be said to have withdrawn from trade with the beginning of the war, which shut out its Southern connection while it revolutionized every branch of business.  The firm is kept up, waiting for quieter times, which will come only with the full settlement of our national troubles.
Deceased was in every sense of the word a national man.  Politically he was a warm admirer of Henry Clay, and like him he loved his whole country, and thought that statesmanship the wisest which led both sections to reconcile peacefully whatever difficulties might grow up around the family altar.  Born in Massachusetts, welcomed, trusted, honored as a merchant, in the capital of South Carolina, where he arrived a poor boy and where he laid the foundations of his fortune, to him South Carolina was as dear as the other State which was after all only a little spot of the same great country.  Mr. Sprague leaves a large fortune behind him, and two[sic] sons to inherit it and a character preserved without a stain through a long business career.

Deceased in his legacies for charitable objects shows that national and catholic sympathy which characterized all his public acts through life.  Mr. Sprague resided for several years in Washington place, New York, where he died yesterday morning after a protracted illness.  The funeral will take place from the Mercer street Presbyterian church, at nine o'clock, on Monday next. 
Sprague, Roswell (I45319)
 
106

"Sprague Families in America", by Dr. Warren Vincent Sprague, page 245.
     Col. Homer Baxter Sprague resided at Newton, MA.  He was a well known educator, writer, and lecturer, and the author of many books.

"Genealogy (in part) of the Sprague Families in America", by Augustus B. R. Sprague, page 40.
     Homer Baxter Sprague was graduated from Yale, Class of 1852.  He practiced law in Worcester, MA and in New Haven, CT.  He served four years in the Civil War as Captain of Co. H, and Lieut. Colonel in the 13th Regiment, Conn. Vols.  He was taken prisoner at the battle of Winchester, VA, and held for six months, and served subsequently with his regiment in the Department of the Gulf, and was wounded in the battle of Irish Bend, LA. He was brevetted Colonel for bravery at Port Hudson.
     He was the Head Master of the Girls High School in Boston for nine years; Professor in Cornell University, and President of the University of North Dakota.  He held the degree of Doctor of Philosophy from the University of New York. He was a well known educator, writer and lecturer, and the author of many literary publications. He was a member of the Military Order of the Loyal Legion of the United States; Pilgrim Society, Plymouth; Director American Peace Society, etc.

"Dictionary of American Biography", edited by Dumas Malone, Volume XVII, Charles Scribner & Sons, New York, 1935, page 472.
     SPRAGUE, HOMER BAXTER (Oct. 19, 1829 - Mar. 23, 1918), educator, was born at South Sutton, Mass., the second child of Jonathan and Mary Ann (Whipple) Sprague, both of old Colonial stock. On his father's side, he was descended from William Sprague, who emigrated from England with his brothers Ralph and Richard in 1628, and was one of the founders of Charlestown and later of Hingham, Mass.  Although he worked as a boy in a cotton mill (where he was paid $1.50 for a sixty-six hour week), became a cobbler's apprentice, and had only desultory schooling, he entered Yale in September 1848 and graduated in 1852.  after his graduation he taught Greek and Latin at Worcester, Mass., studied law, and in 1854 was admitted to the bar.  On Dec. 28, 1854, he married Antoinette Elisabeth Pardee of New Haven, Conn., by whom he had four children. He served as principal of the Worcester High School from 1856 to 1859, but then returned to New Haven to practice law.  At the opening of the Civil War he raised a volunteer company and was elected captain; his war experiences he described in two books, "History of the 13th Infantry Regiment of Connecticut Volunteers" (1867), and "Lights and Shadows in Confederate Prisons" (1915).
     After the war he went back to educational work with renewed vigor.  During 1866 and 1867 he was principal of the Connecticut State Normal School at New Britain, Conn., and in 1868 a member of the Connecticut House of Representatives, where he was chairman of the joint standing committee on education. In the fall of 1868 he became professor of rhetoric and English literature on the first faculty at Cornell University under Pres. Andrew Dickson White [q.v.]. Leaving Cornell in 1870, he became president of Adelphi Academy in Brooklyn, NY, where his developing talents as a lyceum speaker brought him wide acclaim.  He returned to New England in 1876 as a headmaster of the Girls' High School of Boston, continued to lecture widely, and became a director of the Boston Watch and Ward Society.  In 1879 he founded the Martha's Vineyard Summer Institute, the "first General summer school in the United States."  But his spirit was not entirely content with the life of a New England headmaster.  In 1885 he accepted the presidency of Mills College at Oakland, Cal., newly reorganized; two years later he assumed the same office at the University of North Dakota, which had recently been established at Grand Forks, Dakota Territory.  When in 1889 North Dakota entered the Union, he prepared the article on education for the new constitution, at the unanimous request of the constituent assembly.  A moderate Republican in 0politics and hence a member of the dominant political faction, it was only his unswerving opposition to the Louisiana lottery scheme that kept him from being elected the first United States senator from North Dakota.  Retiring from active administrative work in 1891, he spent most of his later years in Newton, Mass.  He gave occasional lectures at the University of souther California, at Drew Theological Seminary, and at Cornell, and wrote a number of books, among them "Shakespeare's Alleged Blunders in Legal Terminology", (1902), "The True Macbeth (1909), "Caesar and Brutus" (1912), "The Book of Job"; the "Poetic Portion Verified (1913), which he prepared in his eighty-fourth year, and "Studies in Shakespeare, First Series" (1916).  At the time of his death he left completed a second series of studies in Shakespeare.  He wrote several autobiographical articles for the "Tomahawk", published by Alpha Sigma Phi (February, Mary 1916), and one of the reminiscences which appeared in the "Quarterly Journal of the University of North Dakota" (October 1916).  In many respects he represented the best qualities in post Civil War America - its optimism, its moral earnestness, its devotion to education, and its intense belief in progress.  His greatest joy was not in his personal achievement but in his friendships with those men and women all over the country who had been his "boys and girls" in their student days, and whom, with a kind of patriarchal dignity, to the day of his death he regarded as being in a peculiar sense his own.
     [The principal source is Sprague's autobiog. in the "Tomanhawk", Feb., May 1916.  See also his reminiscences in "Quart. Jour. of the Univ. of N. Dak." Oct. 1916; V. P. Squires, Ibid., May 1928; Who's Who in America, 1916-1917; Obit Records Grads. Yale Univ. . . 1918 (n.d.); "Records of the Class of 1852, Yale College" (1858); A. B. R. Sprague, "Geneal. (in Part) of the Sprague Families in America" (1905); Dr. Warren Vincent Sprague, "Sprague Families in America"(1913); obituaries in Boston Transcript, Mar. 23, N.Y Times, Mr. 24, and Grand Forks Herald, Mar. 25, 1918.  There is a collection of Spragues correspondence and other materials in the Alpha Sigma Phi; alumni lib. at Yale Univ.]

"Who's Who in American History", page 1166.
     SPRAGUE, Homer Baxter, educator, lecturer, author; b. Sutton, Mass., Oct. 19, 1829; s. Jonathan and Mary Ann (Whipple) S.; descended in direct line from William, (youngest son of Edward Sprague, of Upway, Dorsetshire, Eng.) who was joint founder of Charlestown, Mass. (1628-29) and of Hingham (1636); A.B., Yale (class valedictorian), 1852, A.M., 1855; student Yale Law Sch., 1853-54, also with Mayor Chapin of Worcester, Mass.; admitted to bar, 1854 (died 1913).  Practiced law at Worcester, 1855-56; principal Worcester High School, 1856-59, practiced law at New Haven Conn., 1859-61; mem. New Haven Board of Edn., 1860-61. Raised 2 mil cos. for war, 1861; served as capt., maj., lt. col., 13th Conn. Inf., 1862-66; wounded in action, Irish Bend, La., Apr. 14, 1863; mem. of two "forlorn hopes"; bvtd. col. for conduct at Port Hudson: recd. commn. col. 11th C.D.A.; prisoner of war (battle of Winchester), Sept. 19, 1864-Feb. 1865; served on courts martial, mil. commns., ednl. supt., freedmens courts, etc., 1865-66; mustered out, Apr. 28, 1866.  Prin. Conn. Normal Sch., 1866-67; mem. Conn.  Ho. of Rep., 1868; secured abolition of odious tuition "rate bills," thus making the pub. schs. free, the reopening of State Normal Sch., and the trebling of the annual appropriation for teachers' inst.; prof. rhetoric and Eng. lit., Cornell U., 1868-70; prin. Adelphi Acad. Brooklyn, 1870-75; headmaster Girls' High Sch., Boston, 1876-85; founder and 1st. pres. Martha's Vineyard Summer Inst., 1879-82; pres. Mills Coll., Cal., 1885-6; pres. U. of N.D., 1887-91; univ. extension lecturer, 1892-96; prof. and lecturer, Drew Theol. Se ., 1896-1900; editor dept. rhetoric, Students' Journal, 1898-1903; strongly supported for U.S. senator, N.D., 1889.  Pres. Am. Inst. Instrn., 1883-85 (dir.); councillor N.E.A., 1887-88; asso. founder and 1st pres. N.D. Teachers' Assn.  Author: American Liberty, 1900; The Two Parties, 1900; The assassination, 1901; Alleged Law Blunders in Shakespeare, 1902; The Nation's Honor Roll, 1902; Right and Wrong in Our Civil War, 1903; The People's Party, 1904; Recollections of Henry Ward Beecher, 1905; The True Macbeth, 1909; Appreciation of Daniel C. Gilman, 1910; War Pensions and Promises, 1910; Caeser and Brutus, 1911; The Elevation of His Statanic Majesty, 1912; Matrical Version of the Book of Job, 1913; The European War-Its Cause and Cure, 1914; Lights and Shadows in Confederate Prisons, 1915; also many annotated masterpieces.  Editor Yale Lit. and took 1st De Forest gold medal.  Home: Newton Mass.  Died Mar. 23, 1918. 
Sprague, Col. Homer Baxter (I54108)
 
107

"Sprague Families in America", by W. V. Sprague, page 55.
     Mary Ann Sprague Wetherel died of cholera. 
Sprague, Mary Ann (I39353)
 
108

"Supplement to The Sprague Families in America", by Dr. Warren Vincent Sprague, 1941, page 197.
    
William Sprague lived in Wisconsin.

From Jane Sanderman Mason, correspondent.
    
William & Sarah (Calligan) Mason moved to Chippewa Falls, WI from Vanceboro, ME in 1884.  William worked for the railroad and was working as bridge foreman for the Soo line when he died of a heart attack.  Sarah continued to live in Chippewa Falls the rest of her life.

From Jane Sanderman Mason, correspondent, note of December 13, 2009

Description: unidentified Chippewa Falls newspaper clipping 14 Sept 1914

Sudden Death of W. A. Sprague

A sad message was received at the Soo telegraph office about 7:30 o'clock this morning announcing that William A. Sprague of this city had died of heart failure at Ironwood, Mich., about 7:10 o'clock this morning. Mr. Sprague was stricken a short time after he had gone to work and the news of his death was flashed here as soon as possible. It was indeed sad to break the news to the family and some friends called at the Sprague residence later in the morning and informed the family of Mrs. Sprague's demise.

Mr. Sprague was a Soo line bridge foreman and left with his crew for Ironwood, Mich. Sunday night. He appeared at that time to be in apparently good health to the family and his many friends in the city. With his crew and every one he had dealings with, he was regarded as a kind and broadminded man. One of the railroad men who had known him for 30 years remarked, I don't believe Mr. Sprague ever had an enemy in the world.

The deceased was born at Princeton, Maine, in April, 1849, where he was married to Miss Sarah Calligan. They came to Chippewa Falls 30 years ago and he went to work for the old Wisconsin Central Railway as bridge carpenter. For several years he had been foreman of a bridge crew and was considered a most competent and worthy man in his vocation.

Besides his bereaved wife he is survived by five children as follows: Miss Effie Sprague of Monroe, Wash., Mrs. Charles Coleman, of Dundee, Ore., Roy Sprague of Minneapolis and Misses Sadie and Grace Sprague of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Sprague are expected this evening from Minneapolis to attend the funeral. One sister, Mrs. Addie Pinkerton of Dallas, Wash., and one brother, Henry Sprague of Birnamwood, Wis., also survive.

The deceased was a member of the Knights of the Maccabees and the funeral will be held under the auspices of this lodge. Arrangements for the funeral had not been made at the time of going to press. It is probable that the remains will arrive tonight over the Omaha or tomorrow morning over the Soo line. 
Sprague, William Augustus (I42087)
 
109

"The Ralph Sprague Genealogy", by E. G. Sprague, page 144.
     Jonathan Sprague Slate became one of the famous old-time stage-drivers in the Connecticut valley, residing in Amherst, Mass., many years.  Although past the military age he was Captain of the militia and enlisted in 1862 in the 52nd Mass. Vols., the oldest man in the regiment and served in Louisiana; was brought home in 1863 in a precarious condition. 
Slate, Jonathan Sprague (I105551)
 
110

"The Ralph Sprague Genealogy", by E. G. Sprague, page 145.
     Justin Milton Slate lived on the well known Slate farm of Bernardston, MA. 
Slate, Justin Milton (I105552)
 
111

"The Ralph Sprague Genealogy", by E. G. Sprague, page 231.
     Daniel Henry Sprague was principal of Bacon Academy.  He served in the 24th Reg. Ct. Vols in the Civil War.  Teacher in the Reformatory School on Randall's Island, N.Y., resigning in 1874 to do insurance and literary work in Providence, RI where he lived until his death. 
Sprague, Daniel Henry (I106226)
 
112

"The Ralph Sprague Genealogy", by E. G. Sprague, page 231.
     Samuel B. Sprague was a teacher, later a farmer on the old homestead.  Selectman, Justice, member of the Congregational Church and Supt. of Sabbath School. 
Sprague, Samuel Borden (I27230)
 
113

"The Ralph Sprague Genealogy", by E. G. Sprague, page 288.
     Homer E. Sprague was a farmer who carried on the old homestead in Murray of his father and grandfather.  Address, Holly, NY. 
Sprague, Homer Elisha (I106422)
 
114

"The Ralph Sprague Genealogy", by E. G. Sprague, page 62.
     David Sprague was a member of the Baptist Church in West Woodstock, CT where he lived. 
Sprague, David (I59602)
 
115

"The Woodworth Family", by Jeanette Woodworth Behan, page 382.
     Horatio Woodworth was killed in the Civil War at the Battle of Atlanta. 
Woodworth, Horatio (I99831)
 
116

(Olive appears in Long Island with her Dad and his second wife.) 
Lepley, Martin Oliver (I179224)
 
117

11 3 127 Sprague J. Grant M Son M Mar 26 1867 34
11 4 127 Sprague Maud E. F Daughter-In-Law M Jul 8 1868 32
11 5 127 Sprague Mary E. F Granddaughter S May 3 1890 10
11 6 127 Sprague John E. M Son S Dec 17 1894 6
11 7 127 McTimmers John M Laborer S May 22 1886 14
Location
Subdistrict: Sophiasburg, PRINCE EDWARD, ONTARIO
District Number: 109
Subdistrict Number: h-2
Archives Microfilm: T-6493
Detailed Review of Census
Census shows that this is not a separate family. Household 127 has been written over by 126.
John E. should be shown as "Grand son" - the transcriber missed the ditto.
All born Ontario but Maud shown as "English", all English origin, all Methodist
J. Grant shown as "F. S." and Maud as "Farmer"
Other Sources
Doug Norman shows him as manager of a telephone company. 
Sprague, James Grant (I239823)
 
118

11 3 127 Sprague J. Grant M Son M Mar 26 1867 34
11 4 127 Sprague Maud E. F Daughter-In-Law M Jul 8 1868 32
11 5 127 Sprague Mary E. F Granddaughter S May 3 1890 10
11 6 127 Sprague John E. M Son S Dec 17 1894 6
11 7 127 McTimmers John M Laborer S May 22 1886 14
Location
Subdistrict: Sophiasburg, PRINCE EDWARD, ONTARIO
District Number: 109
Subdistrict Number: h-2
Archives Microfilm: T-6493
Detailed Review of Census
Census shows that this is not a separate family. Household 127 has been written over by 126.
John E. should be shown as "Grand son" - the transcriber missed the ditto.
All born Ontario but Maud shown as "English", all English origin, all Methodist
J. Grant shown as "F. S." and Maud as "Farmer"
Other Sources
Doug Norman shows him as manager of a telephone company. 
Doney, Emily Maude (I239918)
 
119

11 3 127 Sprague J. Grant M Son M Mar 26 1867 34
11 4 127 Sprague Maud E. F Daughter-In-Law M Jul 8 1868 32
11 5 127 Sprague Mary E. F Granddaughter S May 3 1890 10
11 6 127 Sprague John E. M Son S Dec 17 1894 6
11 7 127 McTimmers John M Laborer S May 22 1886 14
Location
Subdistrict: Sophiasburg, PRINCE EDWARD, ONTARIO
District Number: 109
Subdistrict Number: h-2
Archives Microfilm: T-6493
Detailed Review of Census
Census shows that this is not a separate family. Household 127 has been written over by 126.
John E. should be shown as "Grand son" - the transcriber missed the ditto.
All born Ontario but Maud shown as "English", all English origin, all Methodist
J. Grant shown as "F. S." and Maud as "Farmer"
Other Sources
Doug Norman shows him as manager of a telephone company. 
Sprague, Mary Ellen (I239919)
 
120

11 3 127 Sprague J. Grant M Son M Mar 26 1867 34
11 4 127 Sprague Maud E. F Daughter-In-Law M Jul 8 1868 32
11 5 127 Sprague Mary E. F Granddaughter S May 3 1890 10
11 6 127 Sprague John E. M Son S Dec 17 1894 6
11 7 127 McTimmers John M Laborer S May 22 1886 14
Location
Subdistrict: Sophiasburg, PRINCE EDWARD, ONTARIO
District Number: 109
Subdistrict Number: h-2
Archives Microfilm: T-6493
Detailed Review of Census
Census shows that this is not a separate family. Household 127 has been written over by 126.
John E. should be shown as "Grand son" - the transcriber missed the ditto.
All born Ontario but Maud shown as "English", all English origin, all Methodist
J. Grant shown as "F. S." and Maud as "Farmer"
Other Sources
Doug Norman shows him as manager of a telephone company. 
Sprague, John Edward (I239920)
 
121

18047/1892

SPRAGUE
    
OLIVE R

WILLIAM T

EMMA

KATOOMBA 
Sprague, Olive R. (I309595)
 
122

2 Apr 1878; William White Sprague apprenticed an Edward Sprague Oram, son of Edward Joseph Sprague Oram.

No age is given for the son. The father lived at 275 Amhurst Road, Stoke Newington and was a Clerk in the Records and Writs Clerk's Office, Chancery Lane. 
Oram, Edward Sprague (I356657)
 
123

48    72 Minard Zoeeth   M Head M May 1849 62  

49    72 Minard Abbie   F Wife M Apr 1871 40   

50    72 Minard Alice   F Daughter S Jul 1895 15 

1    72 Minard LeRoy   M Son S Oct 1903 7  

2    72 Minard Ruth   F Daughter S Sep 1905 5  

3    72 Minard Elizabeth   F Mother W Nov 1824 86 
Freeman, Elizabeth C. (I350109)
 
124

48    72 Minard Zoeeth   M Head M May 1849 62  

49    72 Minard Abbie   F Wife M Apr 1871 40   

50    72 Minard Alice   F Daughter S Jul 1895 15 

1    72 Minard LeRoy   M Son S Oct 1903 7  

2    72 Minard Ruth   F Daughter S Sep 1905 5  

3    72 Minard Elizabeth   F Mother W Nov 1824 86 
Minard, Zoeth (I350286)
 
125

48    72 Minard Zoeeth   M Head M May 1849 62  

49    72 Minard Abbie   F Wife M Apr 1871 40   

50    72 Minard Alice   F Daughter S Jul 1895 15 

1    72 Minard LeRoy   M Son S Oct 1903 7  

2    72 Minard Ruth   F Daughter S Sep 1905 5  

3    72 Minard Elizabeth   F Mother W Nov 1824 86 
Minard, Abby K. (I350293)
 
126

48    72 Minard Zoeeth   M Head M May 1849 62  

49    72 Minard Abbie   F Wife M Apr 1871 40   

50    72 Minard Alice   F Daughter S Jul 1895 15 

1    72 Minard LeRoy   M Son S Oct 1903 7  

2    72 Minard Ruth   F Daughter S Sep 1905 5  

3    72 Minard Elizabeth   F Mother W Nov 1824 86 
Minard, Alice Cleveland (I350558)
 
127

48    72 Minard Zoeeth   M Head M May 1849 62  

49    72 Minard Abbie   F Wife M Apr 1871 40   

50    72 Minard Alice   F Daughter S Jul 1895 15 

1    72 Minard LeRoy   M Son S Oct 1903 7  

2    72 Minard Ruth   F Daughter S Sep 1905 5  

3    72 Minard Elizabeth   F Mother W Nov 1824 86 
Minard, LeRoy (I386701)
 
128

48    72 Minard Zoeeth   M Head M May 1849 62  

49    72 Minard Abbie   F Wife M Apr 1871 40   

50    72 Minard Alice   F Daughter S Jul 1895 15 

1    72 Minard LeRoy   M Son S Oct 1903 7  

2    72 Minard Ruth   F Daughter S Sep 1905 5  

3    72 Minard Elizabeth   F Mother W Nov 1824 86 
Minard, Ruth Harlow (I386702)
 
129

Address: 110 Ryon Ave., Pleasantville, Atlantic, NJ

Age and DOB: 59, 16 Apr 1882

Born: West Creek, New Jersey

NOK: Mame J Sprague (same address)

Employer: Ventor (sic) Boat Works

Place of Employment: Dorset Ave., Ventnor Hts., Atl., NJ

Processed: 27 Apr 1942. Pleasantville, Atlantic county

Comments: 
Sprague, William Watson (I315783)
 
130

Address: 1129 Walnut St. Newton Highlands, Mid. Mass

Age and DOB: 61, 23 Jan 1881

Born:: Portland, Maine

NOK: Mrs Alan Hill, 1101 North 63rd St., Philadelphia, PA

Employer:: Boston Albany Railroad

Place of Employment: Room 359 South Station, Boston, Suffolk, Mass.

Processed:: 26 Apr 1942 City Hall, Newton Center, Middlesex county

Comments 
Sprague, Walter Leighton (I315577)
 
131

Address: 1228 N. Portland Blvd., Portland, Oregon

DOB: 26 Aug 1884

Born: Forest River, N. Dakota

NOK:  Jennie Sprague  same (address)

Employer: Retired

Place of Employment:

Processed: 27 Apr 1942, Portland

Comments: " 8 in. scar on right hip" 
Sprague, Robert Arthur (I4499)
 
132

Address: 123 So. 10th St., Marshfield,  Coos, Oregon

DOB:  5 Mar 1880

Born:  Allegen, Michigan

NOK: Mrs. Stella Sprague (same address)

Employer: Port Orford Cedar Co. - Millington

Place of Employment: Port Orford Cedar –  Marshfield, coos, Oreg.

Processed: undated, Coos

Comments: 
Sprague, Clare Roy (I335133)
 
133

Address: 1311 Enslen Court, Modesto, Stanislaus, Calif.

Age and DOB: 56, 21 Apr 1886

Born: Salem, Missouri

NOK: Marie E Sprague (same address)

Employer: Unemployed

Place of Employment:

Processed: 25 Apr 1942, Modesto, Calif.

Comments: "Injured left wrist" 
Sprague, Clarence Lawrence (I319549)
 
134

Address: 133 No. Penn Ave., Atlantic, Atlantic, NJ

Age and DOB: 64, 27 Aug 1877

Born: Phila., Penn

NOK: Mrs Emma Nicholson, 133 No. Penn Ave.

Employer:  Boardwalk National Bank

Place of Employment: Atlantic & South Carolina Aves.

Processed: Atlantic County, registration not dated

Physical Observations:  none 
Sprague, Matthew Holladay (I71378)
 
135

Address: 1835 5th Ave., Sacramento, Sacramento, Calif

Age and DOB: 55, 4 Aug 1886

Born: Iowa Hill, Calif.

NOK: Mrs. Mildred E Watts, 1317 24th St. Sacramento, Calif.

Employer: Sacramento City School Dept

Place of Employment: Administration Building 21st and L St. Sacramento, Saco. Calif.

Processed: 26 Apr 1942, Sacramento county

Comments: 
Sprague, Delbert Luther (I319559)
 
136

Address: 227 Belmont North, Seattle, King, Wash.

DOB: 24 Apr 1895

Born: Lincoln, Neb.

NOK: Ida McLeod, 1608 B Terry Ave., Seattle, Wash.

Employer:  A. W. Coleman

Place of Employment: 1121  3rd Ave., Seattle, King, Wash

Processed: 26 Apr 1942, Seattle

Comments: "birth mark on chest (sunken place)" 
Sprague, Homer Dyer (I336716)
 
137

Address: 233 E. 53rd  NYC

Age and DOB: 59, 26 Jan 1883

Born: NYC, USA

NOK: Mrs Mary Sprague (same address)

Employer: Railway Express Agency

Place of Employment: 219 E. 42nd Street, NYC

Processed: 27 Apr 1942, NYC, NY

\lang1033 
Sprague, George Joseph (I315958)
 
138

Address: 2404 Barge Ave., Yakima, Wash.

DOB: 24 Apr 1878

Born: Hokah, Minnesota

NOK: Addie Sprague (above)

Employer:  "Own his bus."

Place of Employment: 22 Cloge Bldg., Yakima, WA.

Processed: 26 Apr 1942, Yakima

Comments: "scare (sic) right knee" 
Sprague, Claude Earl (I336546)
 
139

Address: 264 Lee St., King, Wash.

DOB: 2 Mar 1894

Born: Gallipolis, Ohio

NOK: Clarence C Strout, 318 No. 83, Seattle

Employer:  Winslow, Wash

Place of Employment: Winslow Marine Railway & Shipbuilding Co.

Processed:  26 Apr 1942, King

Comments: "mole on left cheek and chin" 
Sprague, Robert Waldo (I288690)
 
140

Address: 3010 Nassau, Everett, Snohomish, Wash.

DOB: 19 Aug 1883

Born: Rock Falls, Illinois

NOK: (Daughter) Mrs. Enid Chais, 2920 Nassau, Everett, Wash

Employer: Paine Field Air Port

Place of Employment: Everett, Sno., Wash

Processed: 26 Apr 1942

Comments: "Bullet wound on - upper left leg; Bent finger nail, little right hand" 
Sprague, Loren Whitney (I299443)
 
141

Address: 40 Abbotsford Ave., Elmwood, Hartford, Conn.

Age and DOB: 57, 16 Feb 1885

Born: Hartford, Conn
NOK: Mrs Mary S Sprague (same address)

Employer: Kellogg & Bulkeley Co.

Place of Employment: 419 Franklin Ave., Hartford, Hartford, Conn.

Processed: 24 Apr 1942, Hartford

Comments: "wears glasses; scar on left wrist" 
Sprague, Clarence Toulmin (I211258)
 
142

Address: 405 Babbitt Ave. PenArgyl, Northampton, Pa.

Age and DOB: 55, 16 Aug 1886

Born: Sussex, N.J.

NOK: Mrs Gertrude S Havens, 23 Woodside Ave. Newton, NJ


Employer: Lehigh & New England Railroad Co.

Place of Employment: PenArgyl, Northampton, Penn.

Processed: 27 Apr 1942, Philadelphia city

Comments: 
Sprague, Clarence Gould (I270351)
 
143

Address: 5426 Harper Ave., Chicago, Cook, Illinois

Age and DOB: 55, 13 Aug 1886

Born: Pittsfield, Mass.

NOK: Susie M Sprague (same address)

Employer:  Saul Plast

Place of Employment: Harper Surf Hotel, 5426 Harper Ave., Chicago, Cook, Illinois

Processed: 27 Apr 1941, Chicago city

Comments: 
Sprague, George Abram (I319614)
 
144

Address: 624 Mace St. Greensburg, Westmoreland, Penn

Age and DOB: 55, 11 Aug 1886

Born: Greensburg, Penn.

NOK: Mrs Stella C Sprague (same address)

Employer:  U. S. Gov't

Place of Employment: Penn and Third, Greensburg, Westmd. Penn.

Processed: 27 Apr 1942,  Venango, Westmoreland county

Comments: 
Sprague, George Alexander (I319641)
 
145

Address: 711 Serlay, Portland,  Mult. Ore.

DOB: 17 Jun 1884

Born: Cloud County, Kansas

NOK:  Ivan Sprague, 1918 S. E. 11th St. Portland, Ore.

Employer: None

Place of Employment:

Processed: 27 Apr 1942, Portland

Comments: "scar on left jaw"

He signed his registration Bert Samull Sprague. 
Sprague, Albert Samuel (I335208)
 
146

Address: 8224 Tillamook St., Portland. Mult., Oregon

DOB: 26 Mar 1884

Born: Windsor, Ontario, Canada

NOK: Mary Ann Sprague

Employer: Own Business - Contractor

Place of Employment: 8224 Tillamook St., Portland. Mult., Oregon

Processed: 27 Apr 1942, Portland

Comments: "wears glasses, extra finger amputated" 
Sprague, Archibald Marmaduke (I239732)
 
147

Address: 87 Lorimer Ave., Providence,  Prov., RI

Age and DOB: 61; 18 Jan 1881

Born: Cumberland I., RI

NOK: Mrs Hannah L Sprague

Employer: New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad

Place of Employment: New Haven, Conn

Processed: 27 Apr 1942, Providence, RI

Comments 
Sprague, Ernest Elton (I315388)
 
148

Address: Cascade Locks, Hood River,  Ore. (mailing: P.O. Box #125)

DOB: 27 Mar 1884

Born: Oregon City, Oregon

NOK:  Vera A Sprague (same address)

Employer:  U.S.E.D. Bonnerville, Oregon

Place of Employment: Bonnerville, Multnomah, Oregon

Processed: 27 Apr 1942, Hood River county

Comments: "little finger right hand stiff"

Registration was taken by a Vera A Sprague, so I'd assume the birth info was accurate. 
Sprague, Lester Leo (I14294)
 
149

Address: Cutler, Perry,  Ill.

Age and DOB: 56, 6 Feb 1886

Born: Perry, Ill

NOK: Jessie L. Sprague (same address)

Employer: Farm (self)

Place of Employment: Cutler, Perry, Ill.

Processed: 27 Apr 1942, Perry county

Comments: 
Sprague, Frank (I313444)
 
150

Address: Duke Center,  McKean, PA

Age and DOB: 55, 7 Sep 1887

Born: Duke Center, PA

NOK: Mrs Olive Sprague

Employer: Self

Place of Employment: Duke Center, McKean, PA

Processed: 27 Apr 1942, Erie county

Comments: 
Sprague, Walter (I35949)
 

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