The material dates as far back as the 1870s and the papers are mostly intact.The writing — whether in ink or lead — remains legible.“I knew people met up there,” Purcell said of the space above what was last Woodie’s Fountain and Luncheonette.I'm the cowboy type, if you like that kind of thing. Smart, caring, love cars, motorcycles, like guns, fishing, sports, racing, woodworking, computers, electronics, everything... I like a woman who takes care of herself and it show.. I love to have fun and great times with family and friends. Great sense of humor I love to joke around, playful in bed won't judge, curious on others ppl feelings, love shy girls, not the best at life but I'm something, sometimes clumsy, great heart, need someone for the rough ti..To Purcell’s knowledge, that portion of the 632 Centre St. But squirreled away in a cubbyhole accessed only by a closet was a Freeland Paint Co.tin, a moonshine jug and a stack of letters, receipts and other items from a secret fraternal organization.As a history buff, Purcell was most curious about the 19th century papers.“I kept seeing the name ‘Red Men’ on the correspondence, said Purcell, who owns the building.“And so I thought it must be some kind of Indian tribe.”As it turns out, the letters, notes and postcards were from the Improved Order of Red Men, a group that used the building’s third-floor meeting hall.