Marshall Field

Marshall Field (August 18, 1834 – January 16, 1906) was founder of Marshall Field and Company, the Chicago-based department stores.

Read more about Marshall FieldLife and Career

Other articles related to "marshall field, field":

Marshall Field (disambiguation)
... Marshall Field (1834–1906) was the founder of Marshall Field's ... Marshall Field may also refer to Marshall Field III (1893–1956), publisher, founder of the Chicago Sun newspaper Marshall Field IV (1916–1965), owner ...
Marshall Field - Life and Career
... Marshall Field was born on a farm in Conway, Franklin County, Massachusetts, the son of John Field IV and wife Fidelia Nash ... In 1862, Field purchased a partnership with the reorganized firm of Farwell, Field Co ... In January 1865, Field and a partner, Levi Leiter, accepted an offer to become senior partners at the dry goods establishment of Potter Palmer ...
Marshall Field Garden Apartments - Location
... Marshall Field Garden Apartments is located on 1450 North Sedgwick in Chicago, Illinois 60610 ... Marshall Field Gardens Apartments is a populated place located in Cook County at a latitude of 41.908 and longitude -87.639.The elevation is 594 feet ... Marshall Field Garden Apartments appears on the Chicago Loop U.S ...
Loop Retail Historic District - History
... He had also convinced Marshall Field and Levi Leiter to move the Field, Leiter Co ... center was State Street (anchored by Marshall Field's) in the downtown Loop after the Great Chicago Fire of 1871 ... Stevens and Mandel Brothers (in addition to Marshall Field's and Carson, Pirie Scott) ...
List Of Defunct Department Stores Of The United States - Department Stores Involved With Federated and May
... Rike's) Liberty House (Macy's in 2001) Marshall Field's (Macy's in 2006) Dayton's (Marshall Field's in 2001) Frederick Nelson (Defunct in 1992) The Crescent (department store) (Defun ... Hudson's (Marshall Field's in 2001) J.B ...

Famous quotes containing the words field and/or marshall:

    Beat! beat! drums!—blow! bugles! blow!
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    Walt Whitman (1819–1892)

    Knowing how beleaguered working mothers truly are—knowing because I am one of them—I am still amazed at how one need only say “I work” to be forgiven all expectation, to be assigned almost a handicapped status that no decent human being would burden further with demands. “I work” has become the universally accepted excuse, invoked as an all-purpose explanation for bowing out, not participating, letting others down, or otherwise behaving inexcusably.
    —Melinda M. Marshall (20th century)