MR. SCOTT OF WASHINGTON. D. C.. Prop, of Scott's Lunch Room.
The editor wishes to call special attention to the ability, thrift and
economic spirit of Mr. Scott of Washington. D. C.. proprietor of the
largest and most well-equipped lunch room in that city, which is situ-
ated at the corner of 7th and T Sts., N. W.. Mr. Scott is a most con-
genial and polite gentleman, and is ever on the alert.
His lunch room occupies about a half a square. It is admirably
furnished, having beautiful marble tables, marble counters, marble
steam tables, mirrors and the other requisites of a well-fitted lunch
room. A remarkable fact, is that he is so careful in his attention to
a customer spending 5c as to one spending a dollar.
Both white and colored may be seen seated at his tables without
the least agitation. "Courtesy and Politeness" is the tra.de mark of
his waitresses, who I might insert, are attired in becoming uniforms.
Mr. Scott anticipates making an addition to his business in the
The Editor wishes further to compliment his gradual progress and
wishes him success in his new improvements.
F. MORRIS MURRAY
F. Morris Murray, Secretary and
manager (as well as founder) of the
Murray Brothers Printing Co., Inc., is
a striking example of what success our
young men are capable of. when they
concentrate their efforts and energy
along business lines. Beginning busi-
ness over eighteen years ago with a
capital of less than ten dollars (a toy
outfit) through perseverance and hard
work the firm has built up a large bus-
iness, employing over twenty employ-
ees. Raymond H. Murray, Norman D.
Murray and F. Morris Murray com-
prise the corporation.