While he was with Consolidated Vultee, Spratt designed a roadable aircraft which featured an earlier version of his Controlwing system, but this did not enter production. Since that time Spratt concentrated on perfecting the Controlwing system as a private venture, mostly on flying boats, however, the side-by-side two-seat lightweight Model 108 was a landplane. It was built for the Spratt & Company, Inc. by a friend of the designer, Robert L. Quaintence of Coatsville, Pennsylvania.
Powered by a 60 hp Mercury 983 cc outboard motor boat engine it was flown for the first time in mid-1973. Primarily a composite structure of polyurethane foam and glass fiber, the aircraft featured foldable wings for towing or storage, non-retractable tricycle landing gear of which the nose wheel was designed to attach to a trailer hitch for road towing. The engine was subsequently replaced by a modified Surabu engine. Eventually the aircraft was donated to the Mid-Atlantic Air Museum at Reading, Pennsylvania.
Span: 22 ft 0 in (6.71 m)
Length: 12 ft 6 in (3.81 m)
Weight empty: 450 lb (204 kg)
Cruise speed: 100 mph (161kmh)
Service ceiling: 8,000 ft (2,438 m)
Endurance: 3 hours