This naturalized US Citizen was living in Carbon County, Montana, and working as a miner when he applied for a passport in 1920 for the purpose of "vist[ing] my people." The twenty-eight year old had been in the US for eight years.
This forty-seven year old native of Donegal, Ireland, was working for the WPA and living in New York City at the time he registered for the World War Two draft. The name is difficult to read and we'll go with the name as printed on the top of his card when we reveal the spelling.
This forty-seven year old native of Knowlton, Canada registered for the World War Two draft in Hartford, Connecticut. He registered in April of 1942 and was working for McGuire Brothers in Hartford at the time.
This fifty-three year old was a native of Freestone County, Texas, where he was born in 1888. At the time he registered for the World War Two draft, he was working in the production department of the Magnolia Company, in Wichita County, Texas.
The signature is that of a Justice of the Peace in Virginia who witnessed an 1833 affidavit in a Revolutionary War pension case. The signature is not easy to read and unfortunately is different from the handwriting where he clearly writes and spells his name.
This individual signed off on her brother's late 1930 era estate settlement in Quincy, Illinois. For the curious, there was not any money from the brother's estate for his siblings anyway--what little was left actually went to the adminstrator to offset some of his expenses.
This gentleman, who indicated he was a minister, signed a early 19th century pension application for a Revolutionary War veteran in Kentucky. I guess they were hoping testimony would be more credible if a minister believed it.