‘Articles Made in Lowell’ (Lowell Board of Trade,1911-12)
From a list included in “The Lowell Board of Trade Year Book, 1911-12,” whose president was Harvey B. Greene.
Articles Made in Lowell
“Acids, Advertising Novelties, Ammunition Hoists, Ale, Army Duck, Art Needle Work, Asbestos Machinery, Automatic Time Tables, Automobile Accessories, Automobile Parts, Awnings and Tents, Axminster Carpets, Badges, Bags, Baked Goods, Baking Powder, Barrels, Batistes, Beer, Belting, Biscuits, Blank Books, Blinds, Boats, Boilers, Bookcases, Books, Boots, Boxes, Brass Castings, Brass Goods, Bread, Broadcloths, Bronze Goods, Brooms, Brushes, Brussels Carpets, Building Materials, Bunting, Butchers’ Blocks, Cakes, Calendars, Candy, Canned Goods, Carbonated Drinks, Car Plush, Carpets, Carriages, Cartridges, Cash Carriers, Caskets, Catalogues,
Celluloid Novelties, Cement Blocks, Chambray, Chic Underwear, Church Seats, Cider, Cigars, Clamps, Cloth Boards, Clothing, Coats, Coffins, Coke, Combs, Combed Hosiery, Concrete Blocks, Confectionary, Converting Goods, Corduroys, Cotton Blankets, Cotton Felt, Cotton Flannels, Cotton Lappers, Cotton Machinery, Couches, Coupon Books, Crackers, Crashes, Crating, Crayons, Cut Stone, Denims, Dimities, Doors, Door Plates, Dress Goods, Drills, Drugs, Duck, Dye Tubs, Dyers Drugs, Dynamos, Elastic Fabric, Elastic Web, Electric Batteries, Electric Dynamos, Electric Motors, Electric Signs, Electrical Supplies, Electropypes, Engines, Extracts of Indigo, Fancy Cotton Goods, Fertlizers, Files, Fire Escapes, Flags, Flannelets, Flannels, Fluid Extract, Folding Boxes, French Flannels, Furniture, Furniture Plush, Furniture Polish, Furniture Supplies, Garments, Gas, Genapped Yarns, Ginghams, Ginger Ale, Gloves, Hair Tonic, Hand Screws, Hardware, Harness, Hat Frames, Heating Systems, Horse Collars, Hosiery, Hosiery and Warp Yarns, Hosiery Yarn, Ice, Ice Cream, Ingrain Carpets,
Insulated Wire, Insulators, Interior Finish, Iron Castings, Iron Work, Jewelry, Karbolith Flooring, Khaki Cloth, Knit Goods, Lables, Lathes, Lawn, Leather, Legal Blanks, Lithographing, Loom Strapping, Loose-Leaf Systems, Lumber, Machine Brushes, Machinery, Machinists’ Tools, Mattresses, Medals, Medicines, Men’s Fleeced Lined Knit Underwear, Men’s and Boys’ Underwear, Mercerized Goods, Metal Polish, Mill Baskets, Mill Supplies, Millinery, Mineral Water and Soda, Miscellaneous Converting Goods, Mohair Plush, Mohair Yarns, Monuments, Maps, Moulding, Music Cabinets, Musical Goods, Narrow Fabric, Novelties, Office Supplies, Oil Tanks, Optical Goods, Organdies, Ornamental Iron Work, Paint, Paint Boxes, Paper Napkins, Paper Specialties, Paste, Perfumes, Phonograph Needles, Photo Supplies, Piano Stools, Pickles, Picture Frames, Pies, Postal Cards,
Poultry Supplies, Power Transmission Machinery, Preserves, Printers’ Supplies, Prints, Printing, Proprietary Medicines, Ramie Machinery, Reeds, Roll Covers, Roofing, Roofing Materials, Rubber Stamps, Rugs, Sail Cloth, Safety Threads, Salve, Saratoga Chips, Sarsaparilla, Sash, Sateens, Saugages, Scales, School Supplies, Screens, Seamless Bags, Sheetings, Shipping Packages, Shirtings, Shoe Manufacturers’ Blocks, Shoes, Show Cases, Silk Machinery, Sleighs, Slippers, Soap, Solid Rubber Covered Wire, Souvenirs, Silver Polish, Starch, Stationery, Steel Rolls, Stencils, Stockings, Store Fixtures, Stripes, Suspenders, Tables, Tallow, Tanks, Tents, Thibets, Ticks, Tinware, Tire Fabrics, Toilet Preparations, Tools, Trucks, Trunks, Twills, Umbrellas, Underwear, Vats, Velveteens, Ventilating Systems, Vices, Wagons, Waste Machinery, Water Motors, Weather Strips, White Metal Castings, Wood Carving, Wood Rim Pulleys, Wood Tanks, Wood Working Machinery, Woodenware, Woolen Goods, Worsted Machinery, Worsted Yarns, Wrappers, Yarns.”
One Response to ‘Articles Made in Lowell’ (Lowell Board of Trade,1911-12)
I found this incredibly interesting but I have to wonder, what would the list look like in 2013? I know that the last yarn company left in 2012. That was the last fabric company headquartered in Lowell. They moved to Billerica and were called “Classic Elite Yarns.” I often wonder why we could not help them stay.