The Evolution of the American DinerMain MenuThe Original Lunch WagonsWhere the American Diner found its audience and purpose.T. H. Buckley- Come Get Your American DreamFinding success in a new business.The Transition from Horse-Drawn to StationaryWhy Lunch Wagons found themselves abandoning the horse.The Classic American EntrepreneurshipThe appeal of owning a lunch wagon to working-class Americans.The Masters of the Booming Lunch Car IndustryAppealing to the customersThe effort to appeal to a wider customer base.Decline of the American DinerCultural Relics of the Twenty-First CenturyMedia GalleryMedia Used and Collected in the Making of this ProjectCreditsSources Used in ResearchCassidy Nemickcf80a2fbfbf26cc0303a79834a26a4cb79a11a9b
This wagon was Murphey's Cafe, and had the serial number 201.
12016-11-06T13:26:40-08:00Cassidy Nemickcf80a2fbfbf26cc0303a79834a26a4cb79a11a9bGranville M. Stoddard (Left) and Philip H. Duprey(right) of the Worcester Lunch Car Company1Photo shows Stoddard, the treasurer, and Duprey, the president, of the Worcester Lunch Car Company with Murphey's Cafe No. 201. Photo by E.B. Luce, provided by the Worcester Historical Museum.media/Worcester Lunch Car (E.B. Luce Photographer) (Medium).jpgplain2016-11-06T13:26:40-08:00Cassidy Nemickcf80a2fbfbf26cc0303a79834a26a4cb79a11a9b