Tiffany & Co., The Galleria, Texas. Location & hours tiffany and co houston

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Tiffany & Co.

Tiffany & Co.

Shopping mall:
The Galleria
Address:
5085 Westheimer Rd, Houston, TX 77056-5673
Phone:
(713) 626-0220
Location:
Level 1, near Neiman Marcus
State:
Texas
http://www.mallsinfo.com/texas/the-galleria/tiffany-co



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Since 1837, the masterpieces of Tiffany & Co. have defined style and celebrated the world's great love stories.

Tiffany & Co. store is located in The Galleria, 5085 Westheimer Rd, Houston, TX 77056-5673

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anillos Tiffany \u0026 Co The Department Store Museum

The on-line museum of North America's independent department stores. The museum holds all sorts of information about classic department stores which either no longer exist, or are changed beyond recognition. A few of them are still with us, and provide an interesting connection to North America's retail past. The others are presented so that they may be properly remembered as a tangible part of the lives of their customers, shopping destinations where memories were often made.

Marshall Field & Company, Chicago


The imposing building of Marshall Field & Company
was not only the second-largest department store in
the world, it was a Chicago landmark
and tourist attraction par excellence.
By 1912, Marshall Field & Company
covered the whole block bounded by
State Street, Randolph Street, Wabash Avenue,
and Washington Street.
The Tiffany Dome
First Floor, South State
First Floor, North Wabash
The Fine Jewelry and Silver sections
First Floor, South Wabash
A panorama of Marshall Field & Company
along Wabash Avenue -
Buildings (l to r) of 1914, 1893, and 1912
The 28 Shop -
Sixth Floor, South Wabash
The Walnut Room -
Seventh Floor, South State
The Narcissus Room
Seventh Floor, North Wabash
The 1914 Store for Men
on the southwest corner of
Wabash and Washington Streets
First Floor,
Store for Men
The Annex Grill -
Sixth Floor, Store for Men
"There's Nothing Like It Back Home"

Marshall Field & Company
111 N. State Street
Chicago, Illinois (1852)

STate 1-1000





BUDGET FLOOR

Budget Floor North State
Women's Shoes • Casual Shoes • Daytime Dresses • Moderately Priced Dresses • Sportswear
Budget Floor Middle State
Belts • Cosmetics and Toiletries • Costume Jewelry • Hosiery • Handbags • Millinery • Notions • Watches
Budget Floor SouthlState
Small Leather Goods • Gloves • Umbrellas • Blouses • Scarves • Linens • Curtains and Draperies • Sewing Accessories • Snack Shop • Candy • Stationery
Budget Floor North Holden Court
Miss Tempo • Junior Tempo Sportswear
Budget Floor Middle Bridge
Decorative Accessories • Cutlery • Dinnerware • Glassware • Lamps • Luggage
Budget Floor North Wabash
Junior Tempo Dresses • Junior TEmpo Coats & Suits • Coats & Suits • All-Weather Coats
Budget Floor Middle Wabash
Nighttime Lingerie • Daytime Lingerie • Foundations • Lounging Apparel • Junior Tempo Intimate Apparel • Woman's Choice • The Flower Basket
Budget Floor South Wabash
Boys' Shop • Children's Apparel • Infants' Shop • Kindergarten Shop • Girls' Shop
Budget Floor South Holden Court
Closet Coordiantes • Pictures • Children's Underwear
Passageway
Home Accessories
Budget Floor Store For Men
The Clothes Circuit • Hosiery • Cosmetics and Toiletries • Jewelry • Underwear • Pajamas • Slippers • Shoes • Hats • Shirts • Ties • Sportswear • Suits • Outerwear

FIRST FLOOR
First Floor North State
Our Wonderful World of Cosmetics • Drugs • Notions • Prescriptions • Tourneur Salon
First Floor Middle State
Blouses • Sweaters • The First Place • Boutique







First Floor South State
Sunglasses • Belts • Fashion Jewelry • Gloves • Handbags • The Flower Market • The Hat Bar • Hosiery • Scarves • Umbrellas
First Floor North Wabash
Candy • Greeting Cards • Stationery
First Floor Middle Wabash
Luggage • The Wine Shop • Small Leather Goods • Smoking Accessories • Stainless Tableware • Adult Games • Bar Accessories • Cameras • Cutlery • The Electronic Age • Field’s Afar • Pewter Shop • Antique Pewter • Repair Service Desk







First Floor South Wabash
Watches • Clocks • Diamonds • Fine Jewelry • Silver • Silver Jewelry
The Georgian Room Antique Jewelry • Antique Silver

SECOND FLOOR
Second Floor North State
The Bath Shop • Linens
Second Floor Middle State
TableLinens • Fine Linens • Bridal Gift Registry
Second Floor South State
Fashion Fabrics • Singer Sewing Center • Sewing Accessories
Second Floor North Holden Court
Lamps
Second Floor Middle Bridge
Lamps
Second Floor North Wabash
China • Casual Dinnerware
Second Floor Middle Wabash
Glassware • Casual Living Accessories • The Crystal Room • The Steuben Room







Second Floor South Wabash
Picture Galleries • Fine Paintings • Oriental Room • Artwares • Collector’s Room • Antiques • Family Album Corner
Second Floor South Holden Court
Events Center

THIRD FLOOR
Third Floor North State
Personal Service • Gift Wrapping • American Express Travel Services • The Juice Bowl • The Crystal Palace
Third Floor Middle State
Lounging Apparel • Nighttime Lingerie • Contempo Intimate Apparel
Third Floor South State
Bare Necessities • Foundations • Daytime Lingerie • Young Chicago Intimate Apparel
Third Floor North Holden Court
Optical
Third Floor Middle Bridge
Paperback Book Shop
Third Floor North Wabash
Books • Collectors Coins & Stamps • Old Map and Print Room • Antiquarian Books & Fine Bindings • Literary Guild
Third Floor Middle Wabash
The Candle Shop • The Williamsburg Shop • Closet Coordinates • The Gazebo Shop • Decorative Accessories • Decorative Flower Center • The Christmas Court








Third Floor South Wabash
Creative Stitchery
Third Floor South Holden Court
Uniforms • Maternity Shop

FOURTH FLOOR
Fourth Floor North State
Young Peoples Shoes • Teen Shoes • Infant’s Shop • Infant’s Furniture • Nursery Accessories
Fourth Floor Middle State
Kindergarten Shop • Tiny Finery • Toddler’s Shop







Fourth Floor South State
The Boy’s Shop • The Prep Shop • Student Shop
Fourth Floor North Holden Court
Girls Accessories
Fourth Floor Middle Bridge
Children’s Lingerie
Fourth Floor North Wabash
Schoolgirls Shop • Teen Scene • Tween Teen Shop • Teen Accessories • Scouting Accessories







Fourth Floor Middle Wabash
The Toy Center
Fourth Floor South Wabash
The Toy Center • Pet Accessories
South Holden Court
The Toy Center

FIFTH FLOOR
Fifth Floor North State
Young Chicago Coast & Suits • Junior Scene • French Room Millinery • Young Millinery • Wig Salon
Fifth Floor Middle State
Young Chicago Sportswear







Fifth Floor South State
Misses' Dresses • After-Five Dresses • Young Chicago Dresses • Hairways
Fifth Floor North Holden Court
Beauty Salon • Elizabeth Arden Boutique
Fifth Floor Middle Bridge
Shoe Salon
Fifth Floor North Wabash
Fashion Classics Shoes • Young Chicago Shoes
Fifth Floor Middle Wabash
Leisure Square • Etienne Aigner Boutique • The Shop for Pappagallo • Contemporary Shoes • The Wig Boutique






Fifth Floor South Wabash

Town and Casual Dresses • Woman's Way






Fifth Floor South Holden Court
Misses' Sports Dresses

SIXTH FLOOR
Sixth Floor North State
The Coat Room • The Suit Room • Leather Bound • All Weather Coats • Pacesetter








Sixth Floor Middle State
Sweaters, Skirts • Sportswear
Sixth Floor South State
Contempo • Active and Spectator Sportswear • The Country Shop







Sixth Floor North Holden Court
Sunningdale Shop







Sixth Floor Middle Bridge
Sunningdale Shop
Sixth Floor North Wabash
The Fur Salon • Fur Storage • French Room Millinery Salon • Globetrotter







Sixth Floor Middle Wabash
The Chicago Room • The Showcase • The Dress Room • The Sundown Shop • Alterations and Monogramming Service Desk






Sixth Floor South Wabash

The 28 Shop • Zandra Rhodes Boutique • Gifts for Her







Sixth Floor South Holden Court
The 28 Boutique

SEVENTH FLOOR
Seventh Floor North State
The English Room • The Verandah
Seventh Floor Middle State
Gourmet Foods • Cold Foods • Frozen Foods • Candy
Seventh Floor South State
The Walnut Room
Seventh Floor North Holden Court
Main Kitchen
Seventh Floor Middle Bridge
The Wine Shop
Seventh Floor South Holden Court
The Wedgwood Room
Seventh Floor North Wabash
The Narcissus Room • Party Bureau
Seventh Floor Middle Wabash
The Bakery • The Crystal Buffet
Seventh Floor South Wabash
Bowl and Basket • Dry Cleaning

EIGHTH FLOOR
Eighth Floor North State
The Decorating Galleries • American Antiques
Eighth Floor Middle State
Occasional Furniture
Eighth Floor South State
Pool & Patio Furniture • Modern Furniture
Eighth Floor North Holden Court
Crossroads Market







Eighth Floor Middle Bridge
Dining Room Furniture
Eighth Floor South Holden Court
Scientific Sleep Equipment
Eighth Floor North Wabash
Upholstered Furniture • Trend House • Antique Reproductions






Eighth Floor Middle Wabash
Bedroom Furniture
Eighth Floor South Wabash
The Pilgrim Shop







NINTH FLOOR
Ninth Floor North State
The Appliance Center • Appliance Repair Service • Executive Offices
Ninth Floor Middle State
The Garden Spot • Kitchen Furniture • The Color Bar • The Tool Chest
Ninth Floor South State
Floor Coverings
Ninth Floor North Holden Court
Gourmet Galley
Ninth Floor Middle Bridge
LifeStyle
Ninth Floor North Wabash
Housewares • Household utilities
Ninth Floor Middle Wabash
Curtains and Draperies • Decorative Pillows • Drapery Hardware • Bedspread Ensembles • Drapery and Upholstery Fabrics
Ninth Floor South Wabash
Home Entertainment Center • The Music Center • Advertising Division

TENTH FLOOR
Tenth Floor North State
Adjustments • Customer Service • Central Cashiers • Credit Office
Tenth Floor Middle State
Statistical Office • Personnel Office
Tenth Floor South State
Accounting
Tenth Floor North Wabash
Tenth Floor Middle Wabash
Information Services

ELEVENTH FLOOR
Eleventh Floor North State
North Receiving & Marking Room
Eleventh Floor Middle State
Middle Receiving and Marking Room
Eleventh Floor South State
Receiving Office • Southeast Receiving and Marking Room • Southwest Receiving and Marking Room
Eleventh Floor North Wabash
Eleventh Floor Middle Wabash
Jewelry Repair Workroom

TWELFTH FLOOR
Twelfth Floor North State
Upholstery Workroom • Fur Workroom
Twelfth Floor Middle State
Personal Shopping • Mail Order Service • Import Office
Twelfth Floor South State
Accounts Receivable
Twelfth Floor North Wabash
Medical Bureau • Employee Development Center • Visual Communications
Twelfth Floor Middle Wabash
Employee Cafeteria

THIRTEENTH FLOOR
Thirteenth Floor North State
Sign Bureau • Design Division
Thirteenth Floor Middle State
Thirteenth Floor South State
Store Design • Display Division
Thirteenth Floor North Wabash
Bakery Workroom
Thirteenth Floor Middle Wabash
Carpenter and Work Shop • Candy Workroom

FOURTEENTH FLOOR
Fourteenth Floor South State
Construction & Maintenance Division

STORE FOR MEN
First Floor Store for Men

Small Leather Goods • Sport Shirts • Sweaters • Ties • Underwear • The Answer Shop • Belts • Gloves • Handkerchiefs • Hosiery • Shirts
Second Floor Store for Men
Hats • Shoes • Pajamas and Loungewear
Third Floor Store for Men
Gentlemen’s Clothing • The 27 Room • Young Chicagoan • Aquascutum of London Shop







Fourth Floor Store for Men
Sportswear • Contempo for Men •In Site • Pacesetter for Men
Fifth Floor Store for Men
The Sportsman’s Shop • The Gun Shop
Sixth Floor Annex
Corporate Executive Offices • The Annex Grill
Seventh Floor Annex
Men's & Boys Alterations

(2,225,000 s.f.)








Basement
Customer Service • Repair Service Desk • Dry Cleaning • Gift Wrapping
Budget Floor

First Floor
Fine Jewelry • Fashion Jewelry • Watches • Clocks • Our Wonderful World of Cosmetics • Sunglasses • Belts • Gloves • Handbags • Small Leather Goods • The Hat Bar • Hosiery • Scarves • Umbrellas • Blouses • Sweaters • The First Place • Candy • Greeting Cards • Stationery • Greeting Cards • Adult Games • Cameras • The Electronic Age • Luggage • Books • Paperback Book Shop
Store for Men Small Leather Goods • Sport Shirts • Sweaters • Ties • Underwear • The Answer Shop • Belts • Gloves • Handkerchiefs • Hosiery • Shirts • Hats • Shoes • Pajamas and Loungewear • Smoking Accessories • Sportswear • In Site • Gentlemen’s Clothing • Young Chicagoan
The Pantry Gourmet Foods • Cold Foods • The Bakery • Frozen Foods • Candy • The Wine Shop
• The Flower Market

Second Floor
Lounging Apparel • Nighttime Lingerie • Bare Necessities • Foundations • Daytime Lingerie • Young Chicago Intimate Apparel • Infant’s Shop • Infant’s Furniture • Nursery Accessories • Kindergarten Shop • Tiny Finery • Toddler’s Shop • Schoolgirls Shop • Girls Accessories • Children’s Lingerie • Teen Scene • Tween Teen Shop • Teen Accessories • The Boy’s Shop • The Prep Shop • Student Shop • The Toy Center • Artist's Supplies

Third Floor
Young Chicago Sportswear • Young Chicago Dresses • Young Chicago Coats and Suits • Contempo • Beauty Salon • Shoe Salon • Fashion Classics Shoes • Young Chicago Shoes • Leisure Square • Contemporary Shoes • Sportswear • Active and Spectator Sportswear • Misses' Dresses • Town and Casual Dresses • After Five Dreses • Woman's Way • The Dress Room • The Coat Room • The Suit Room • Alterations

Fourth Floor
China • Casual Dinnerware • Table Linens • Casual Living Accessories • Bar Accessories • The Candle Shop • Decorative Accessories • Silver • Cutlery • Stainless Tableware • Artwares • Housewares • Gourmet Galley • Household Utilities • The Garden Spot • The Color Bar • The Tool Chest

Fifth Floor
Linens • The Bath Shop • Creative Stitchery • Curtains and Draperies • Decorative Pillows • Drapery Hardware • Bedspread Ensembles • Floor Coverings • Lamps • Offices • Cashier • Credit Office

(115,000 s.f.)


Basement
Customer Service • Repair Service Desk • Dry Cleaning • Gift Wrapping
Budget Floor

First Floor
Fine Jewelry • Fashion Jewelry • Watches • Clocks • Our Wonderful World of Cosmetics • Sunglasses • Belts • Gloves • Handbags • Small Leather Goods • The Hat Bar • Hosiery • Scarves • Umbrellas • Blouses • Sweaters • The First Place • Candy • Greeting Cards • Stationery • Greeting Cards • Adult Games • Cameras • The Electronic Age • Luggage
Store for Men Small Leather Goods • Sport Shirts • Sweaters • Ties • Underwear • The Answer Shop • Belts • Gloves • Handkerchiefs • Hosiery • Shirts • Hats • Shoes • Pajamas and Loungewear • Smoking Accessories • Sportswear • In Site • Gentlemen’s Clothing • Young Chicagoan The Pantry Gourmet Foods • Cold Foods • The Bakery • Frozen Foods • Candy • The Wine Shop
 • The Flower Market

Second Floor Infant’s Shop • Infant’s Furniture • Nursery Accessories • Kindergarten Shop • Tiny Finery • Toddler’s Shop • Schoolgirls Shop • Girls Accessories • Children’s Lingerie • Teen Scene • Tween Teen Shop • Teen Accessories • The Boy’s Shop • The Prep Shop • Student Shop • The Toy Center • Artist's Supplies

Third Floor
Lounging Apparel • Nighttime Lingerie • Bare Necessities • Foundations • Daytime Lingerie • Young Chicago Intimate Apparel • Young Chicago Sportswear • Young Chicago Dresses • Young Chicago Coats and Suits • Contempo • Creative Stitchery • Beauty Salon

Third Floor Annex
Books • Paperback Book Shop • Shoe Salon • Fashion Classics Shoes • Young Chicago Shoes • Leisure Square • Contemporary Shoes

3 1/2 Floor
Alterations • Personnel Office • Special Events Center

Fourth Floor Sportswear • Active and Spectator Sportswear • Misses' Dresses • Town and Casual Dresses • After Five Dresses • Woman's Way • The Dress Room • The Coat Room • The Suit Room

4 1/2 Floor
China • Casual Dinnerware • Table Linens • Casual Living Accessories • Bar Accessories • The Candle Shop • Decorative Accessories • Silver • Cutlery • Stainless Tableware • Artwares • Housewares • Gourmet Galley • Household Utilities • The Garden Spot • The Color Bar • The Tool Chest
Fifth Floor Linens • The Bath Shop • Curtains and Draperies • Decorative Pillows • Drapery Hardware • Bedspread Ensembles • Floor Coverings • Lamps • Scientific Sleep Equipment • Offices • Cashier • Credit Office

(124,000 s.f.)



First Floor
Fine Jewelry • Fashion Jewelry • Watches • Clocks • Our Wonderful World of Cosmetics • Sunglasses • Belts • Gloves • Handbags • Small Leather Goods • The Flower Market • Hosiery • Scarves • Umbrellas • Blouses • Sweaters • The First Place • Candy • Greeting Cards • Stationery • Greeting Cards • Adult Games • Cameras • The Electronic Age • Luggage
Store for Men Small Leather Goods • Sport Shirts • Sweaters • Ties • Underwear • The Answer Shop • Belts • Gloves • Handkerchiefs • Hosiery • Shirts • Hats • Shoes • Pajamas and Loungewear • Smoking Accessories • Young Chicagoan Mezzanine
Store for Men Sportswear • Contempo for Men • In Site • Pacesetter for Men • Gentlemen’s Clothing • The 27 Room • Aquascutum of London Shop
Second Floor Shoe Salon • Fashion Classics Shoes • Young Chicago Shoes • Leisure Square • The Shop for Pappagallo • Contemporary Shoes • Young Chicago Sportswear • Young Chicago Dresses • Young Chicago Coats and Suits • Contempo • Sportswear • Active and Spectator Sportswear

Third Floor
Misses' Dresses • Town and Casual Dresses • After Five Dreses • Woman's Way • The Dress Room • The Sundown Shop • The Country Shop • Sunningdale Shop • Pacesetter • The Designer Salom • Zandra Rhodes Boutique • Fur Salon • The Bride's Room • The Coat Room • The Suit Room • Millinery • Wig Salon • Beauty Salon
Fourth Floor Lounging Apparel • Nighttime Lingerie • Bare Necessities • Foundations • Daytime Lingerie • Young Chicago Intimate Apparel • Infant’s Shop • Infant’s Furniture • Nursery Accessories • Kindergarten Shop • Tiny Finery • Toddler’s Shop • Schoolgirls Shop • Girls Accessories • Children’s Lingerie • Teen Scene • Tween Teen Shop • Teen Accessories • The Boy’s Shop • The Prep Shop • Student Shop • The Toy Center • Artist's Supplies

Fifth Floor
Linens • The Bath Shop • China • Casual Dinnerware • Table Linens • Casual Living Accessories • Bar Accessories • The Candle Shop • Decorative Accessories • The Williamsburg Shop • Silver • Cutlery • Stainless Tableware • Antique Silver • The Pewter Shop • Field's Afar • Artwares • Collector’s Room • Home Entertainment Center • Music Center

Sixth Floor
The Decorating Galleries • Furniture • Lamps • Curtains and Draperies • Decorative Pillows • Drapery Hardware • Bedspread Ensembles • Floor Coverings • Creative Stitchery • Offices • Cashier • Credit Office

Seventh Floor
Customer Service • Repair Service Desk • Dry Cleaning • Cashier • Credit Office • Gourmet Foods • Cold Foods • Frozen Foods • The Bakery • Candy • The Wine Shop • Gourmet Galley • Housewares • Books • Paperback Book Shop • Antiquarian Books and Fine Bindings • The Tower Room

(170,000 s.f.)
Lake Forest Market Square 1928/1931 16,000 s.f. Evanston Church St. November, 1928 115,000 s.f.           Oak Park          1144 Lake St.          October, 1929         124,000 s.f. Park Forest
333 Plaza, Park Forest
115,000 s.f.
The Trail Room Old Orchard 1 Old Orchard,  Skokie 1956 445,000 s.f. The Hawthorn Room
Mayfair in Wauwatosa, Wisconsin 1 Mayfair Mall North January, 1959 290,000 s.f. The Linden Room Oakbrook 1 Oakbrook Center Mall March, 1962 365,000 s.f. The Oak Room River Oaks 1 River Oaks, Calumet City 1966 264,000 s.f. The Willow Room Woodfield 1 Woodfield 355,000 s.f. The Seven Arches Hawthorn 1 Hawthorn Center, Vernon Hills September, 1973 259,000 s.f. The Fairfield Room
CherryVale 1 The Mall at Cherryvale, Rockford September, 1973 115,000 s.f. The Fountain View Room
Fox Valley 1 Fox Valley Center, Aurora February, 1975 250,000 s.f. The Valley Room
Water Tower Place 835 N. Michigan Avenue October, 1975 170,000 s.f. The Tower Room Orland Square 1 Orland Square, Orland Park March, 1976 200,000 s.f. The Prairie Room
Marshall Field & Company was the Grande Dame of Grande Dame American department Stores. Macy’s may have had the larger building, and Neiman Marcus had more exclusivity, but Field’s was the standard-bearer for the industry on account of its reputation for quality, its status as a civic institution, and because of its beautiful, iconic store building in Chicago. A slogan used by the store in national advertising was “There’s nothing like it back home,” and that was largely true. There were fine stores across the country, but Marshall Field & Company embodied all that was the best about the industry, and threw in its own cachet for good measure.

The store was described in a long-forgotten article as being “like a wonderful old Aunt who always treats you like you’re special to her” and “a place where you’d find the most expensive couture fashion but also a replacement for that rubber ring at the bottom of your blender.” It was aristocratic . . . it always (until the late 1970’s, when the store’ s status began a slow decline) referred to itself as Marshall Field & Company. It officially never used the word ‘department’, referring to the store’s ‘sections’ instead. Likewise, it felt that pricing sale or clearance merchandise at values like $21.99 or $15.97 was below its stature. Instead, sale prices were marked down to $21.90 or $15.90. The store also did not refer to “regular prices” in sale ads, so as to say that regularly priced merchandise was still of good value to customers. In fact, the store didn’t have “sales,” but referred to a “special selling” in ads. These small details made Field’s just a little different from everyone else, and along with a million others, made the store seem just a cut above.



In fact, it was the personality of Marshall Field himself as founder and leader of this institution that helped make it a one-of-a-kind in the retail world, even decades after his passing.  Just as Field was known as a thoughtful, deliberate caretaker of the store's reputation, it was his memory, and insistance that the store have a certain "tone" that guided most of his successors to keep its reputation as an aristocrat, albeit a loving and welcoming one, intact.  When Field noticed a clerk arguing with a female customer, he quelled the discussion immediately by directing the employee to "give the lady what she wants," and that slogan became a part of the store's operating philosophy, as did the store's official creed, penned by Marshall Field himself:


To do the right thing, at the right time, in the right way; to do some things better than they were done before;
to eliminate errors; to know both sides of the question;
to be courteous; to be an example; to love our work;
to anticipate requirements; to develop resources;
to recognize no impediments; to master circumstances;
to act from reason rather than rule;
to be satisfied with nothing short of perfection.
- The Marshall Field & Company Idea

The history of Marshall Field & Company dates, according to company tradition, not back to the time its namesake arrived in Chicago, but 4 years earlier, in 1852, when Potter Palmer (1826-1902), a native of Rensselaerville New York and descendant of early Quaker colonials in Massachusetts, came to Chicago and opened a fine new dry-goods store on Lake Street.  Palmer’s store was not just large, and perfectly oriented to cater to its female clientele, but Palmer himself instituted policies he had learned of while out East – namely, that anyone not satisfied with their purchases could return them for an exchange or refund, and customers were allowed to take goods “on approval” and pay for them only when they were certain that they were satisfactory.  This made Palmer’s enterprise the largest dry-goods house in the rapidly-growing Midwest, and from the time of its inception, it moved to three different locations on Chicago’s Lake Street, ending up at 112-116 Lake Street by 1858.


However, in 1850, a young man, born (18 August 1835) and bred on his parents’ farm in Conway, Massachusetts, left his home and made his way west to work in the dry-goods business.  The young man settled for 2 years in Pittsfield, Massachusetts, where he worked at the store of Deacon Henry Davis, and built up a reputation as a considerate, knowledgeable and attentive salesman.  Though he excelled at the store, and customers were used to asking exclusively “to be served by Mr. Field,” he left (in spite of his employer’s offer of a partnership) for Chicago to pursue bigger things in 1856.
He took a job at the Windy City’s Cooley, Wadsworth & Co., where he engaged in traveling sales for the company’s wholesale division.  Eventually, Field became a partner in the firm, and when Cooley left the business, Levi Z. Leiter came on as the chief accountant of the newly formed Field, Farwell & Company.  Yet Field & Farwell were not the most compatible of colleagues, and the post-Civil War recession caused problems for the partners.



At the time, Potter Palmer’s doctors suggested that he slow his business activities for health reasons.  This occurred while Palmer himself considered getting out of the retail trade in order to focus on real estate development in Chicago.  He believed that Lake Street was not the ideal location for the growing city’s retail hub.  In reality, it developed on the south side of the Chicago River because ships and barges could easily unload their wares there. However, the spot was rude, crowded, and certainly didn’t benefit aesthetically from the proximity of the foul and polluted river.  Palmer envisioned that State Street, parallel to Lake Michigan, could, if widened, become a grand retail boulevard in keeping with his vision of a great city.
In fact, Palmer had already begun construction of a great, marble-faced retail store at the northeast corner of State an Washington Streets.  In 1868, with Marshall Field and Levi Z. Leiter, Palmer formed a new organization, Field, Palmer & Leiter that sought to become the greatest department store in Chicago, if not the whole United States, to be located in Palmer’s impressive marble emporium on the newly-developing State Street.  Inasmuch as the partners sought to offer Chicago ladies the finest goods imported from Europe, the city’s status as a port of entry, gained in 1871, fueled the store’s growth and status.



However, disaster struck in short order, in the name of the Great Fire of 1871.  Luckily for the store, a heroic effort to transfer stocks out of the building preceded the moment that flames reached its doorstep, and a healthy insurance policy meant that losses were not entirely catastrophic.  Within days, the store was operating out of a horse barn on State Street at 20 th  Street south of the city’s business district.  A famous photo of the destruction shows the rubble of the once-mighty store with a signed calling on “work boys and shop girls” to get any pay owed them at the new address.

Potter Palmer rebuilt the store at State and Washington with capital from the Singer Sewing Machine Co.  The rent was such that, although Field, Palmer & Leiter wanted to return to State Street, they balked at the high rent and only agreed to take the space once it was learned that phenomenally successful merchant A. T. Stewart wanted it for a western branch of his New York store.


In 1877, though, the building was again destroyed by a fire.  Field, Palmer and Leiter found refuge in a disused exhibition building on Michigan Avenue, and again dismissed the high cost of relocating to the new Singer building at their old site.  By this time, Palmer was merely a financing partner; Leiter guided the wholesale business, and Field ran the retail operation.  Field was angered when it was learned that rival Carson Pirie Scott & Co. had leased the building, as he considered it ideal for "his" retail operation.  Leiter didn’t agree with Field because the wholesale side of the business could operate successfully anywhere and didn't need a "popular" address to survive.

With personal conflict between the partners growing out of the aftermath of the 1877 fire, Field obtained financing, bought the new building, and paid Carson Pirie Scott & Co. a $100,000.00 penalty for breaking the lease.  By 1881, Field bought out Leiter, and the organization became known by the name it has held ever since:  Marshall Field & Company.
Many famous names came to work at Field’s business and were promoted to responsible positions, once their merit caught the founder's attention.  One of these was John G. Shedd, who developed the wholesale side of the business to the point where it needed its own building.  Accordingly, in 1887, a new warehouse at Quincy, Franklin, Adams and Wells streets was built to a design by architect Henry Hobson Richardson, in a Romanesque revival style. As a result, the newly-vacated upper floors of the State Street building allowed for further expansion of the retail store.


Likewise, Harry Gordon Selfridge (1858-1947) joined the firm in 1879 as a stock-boy.  Within two years, the so-called “Mile-a-Minute Harry” (presumably owing to the combination of salesmanship and showmanship he brought to Marshall Field & Company) was promoted to assistant manager, and then developed the basement store in 1885.  The next step (in two more years) was managing director, and by 1879 he was named a partner in the firm.  Selfridge, who had married wealthy Chicago socialite Rosalie Buckingham, persuaded Field to operate a Tea Room in the store, and doubled the size of the building to accommodate the anticipated crowds visiting Chicago during the 1893 World’s Columbian Exhibition, by means a 7-floor “annex” on the northwest corner of Wabash and Washington streets.



However, Selfridge felt slighted that Field refused to increase his share of ownership and incorporate his name into that of the firm, so he begrudgingly left Marshall Field & Company in 1901 and bought the business of Schlesinger and Mayer, a few blocks south.  Within a few months’ time, however, Selfridge determined that he disliked competing with the store he had done so much to develop, so he sold the Schlesinger and Mayer business to Carson Pirie Scott & Co., and left Chicago for London, England where he built and developed his new Selfridge & Co. into one of the British capital’s largest and most influential department stores.
In 1906, Field was playing golf on New Years’ day while in New York, developed pneumonia, and died. He, a widower, was not a happy man by this time.  His only son, who failed to follow in his father’s footsteps, was shot and killed in Chicago under suspicious circumstances a few months earlier, and he lived a lonely life, though he had been recently married in London to his longtime friend, the former Mrs. Arthur (Delia) Caton (née Spencer).  Upon his death, he was lauded as “America’s greatest merchant” and as one of the wealthiest men in America, left an estate in excess of $200,000,000.00.  His will provided for his wife, his one surviving daughter, his grandchildren, and endowed the Field Museum of Natural History in Chicago.  The bulk of the fortune, though was kept in trust for his two grandchildren, who would not receive it until 39 years after the founder’s death.
Five years before his death, Field acquired the entire State Street frontage of the block surrounded by State, Washington, Wabash and Randolph streets. In 1902, a massive, granite faced retail building rose to the north of the 1879 store, and by September of 1907, the older structure fell to the wrecking ball and was replaced by a dignified limestone façade, designed by the firm of Daniel Burnham & Co., and rising thirteen floors above the street.  Five years later, the Wabash building was completed north of the 1893 Annex.



The store’s architecture was magnificent; it’s atmosphere sublime in many ways. One of a handful retail buildings created by Burnham, who was also coordinating architect for the 1893 World’s Columbian Exhibition (the others were John Wanamaker in Philadelphia and Filene’s in Boston) it enclosed the great myriad of things offered in a cohesive and relatively-easily navigated way.   The building program resulted in a store roughly divided in two by a north-south cross-block alley known as Holden Court. One half of the building fronted on State Street, from Washington to Randolph, and the other half, including the oldest section at Washington Street, fronted on Wabash Avenue.

These two portions were divided into three by banks of elevators (and later, escalators) that neatly divided the store into six “rooms” known as “South State,” “Middle State,” “North State,” “North Wabash,” and so on. Where the upper floors crossed over the alley, the de signation of a location in these areas was known as “North Holden Court” or similar. This resulted in a building in which locations were quite easy to identify, and when Field’s ads named a section, they always indicated a floor and location so customers could find merchandise easily in the 2.25 million square foot building complex. 


Further distinguishing the store were two light-wells located on the State Street side of the building. A six floor atrium in the South State building was topped by a beautiful Tiffany glass-lined vault. The North State building featured a light well which extended 13 stories up to the roof of the building. Likewise, the seventh floor Walnut Room restaurant centered on a two-story atrium directly above the Tiffany dome. This atrium allowed the installation of the famous "Great Tree" during the Christmas season and gave great character to the popular tea room, arguably one of the finest in the world.

It is no wonder then, that in an ad shortly after the store was completed, Marshall Field & Company referred to itself as a "Cathedral of all the Stores."

The final “piece” of the State Street store was built in 1914, when a 24-story office and retail building was built across Washington Street from the old annex, now known as the South Wabash building.  Field’s executives, who witnessed women coughing in a cigar smoke-filled elevator, decided on the spot to relocate the Marshall Field & Company Store for Men to the new building, connected to the main store by tunnel and housing even a restaurant (known as “The Annex Grill”) for men on one of its seven sales floors.





John G. Shedd (1850-1926) led the company after Field’s death, and upon his retirement in 1923, used part of his considerable fortune to gift the City of Chicago with its renowned lakefront aquarium.  James Simpson (1874-1939) replaced Shedd, and led the company prior to the Great Depression.  In these years, the first branch stores were established in 1928 and 1929, and the Merchandise Mart, one of the world’s largest buildings, was built to house the wholesale operations of Marshall Field & Company.  It was during Simpson's presidency that the company bought Frederick & Nelson of Seattle, one of the most well-respected stores on the west coast, and the originator of the famous "Frango" mints.


The depression made it painfully clear to the company that the wholesale division itself was a drag on Field’s growing and popular retail store.  When Simpson left his post in 1930, John McKinley, who was from the retail side of the business, hired business analyst James O. McKinsey to take a look at the operation to see what could be done to restore prosperity.  McKinsey proposed shutting down the (considerable) unprofitable aspects of the wholesale operation, and selling the Merchandise Mart to a group led by Joseph P. Kennedy.  The drastic cuts caused turmoil and resignations in the boardroom, but their implementation under Hughston McBain brought the company back to prosperity. 
Over the years, the store was remodeled and kept up-to date. Escalators were added in the 1930s, replacing several of the banks of elevators, but maintaining the basic traffic flow through the store' s six great "rooms" per floor. Gradually, the store's interiors took on the style of art deco, but the grand first floor, all marble floors in grey and black, dark-stained wood and glass counters, and towering white Corinthian columns remained sacrosanct.. 

The seventh floor Walnut Room restaurant retained its atmosphere, and in 1941, a new couture salon called "The 28 Shop" occupied the South Wabash room of the sixth floor. The name "28 Shop" was derived from the shop's private elevator entrance at 28 East Washington Street as well as the 28 fitting rooms circling the shop, where patrons were shown the finest merchandise in private. The shop was considered a significant enough work of design to be featured in Architectural Record magazine, and   the institution of the high-end “28 Shop” signaled stronger than just about anything else that Field’s was back in business again.

Marshall Field & Company gained notoriety for a number of unique promotions and features, like the Great Tree, already mentioned, which was a part of the store's Christmas celebrations. In late fall, the phrase "looking ahead to the holidays" appeared in ads, with a full Christmas promotion following after Thanksgiving. "The Store of the Christmas Spirit," "A Gift from Field's Means More," and "Christmas isn't Christmas without a day at Marshall Field & Company" were advertising lines used to promote the store during the holidays. Families lined up to eat under the Great Tree, visit "Cozy Cloud Cottage" and admire elaborate window displays, telling the story of "Uncle Mistletoe" and "Freddy Fieldmouse" which were creations of the store's promotion department. Notably, one of the store's windows displayed a beautiful crêche for Christmas, in addition to the commercial promotions that were popular along State Street.

Branch development started on September 7, 1928 when a small children's store was opened in Lake Forest, north of Chicago. One week later, a similar shop was opened in Evanston. This store quickly outgrew its small size, and plans were put in place to build both a new, 5-story branch to replace it, and a similar store in Oak Park. These were opened in 1929. By 1930, Marshall Field & Company had relocated its Lake Forest Store to the Market Square ensemble in the center of the exclusive suburb.

Park Forest, Illinois, was the site of Marshall Field & Company's first large shopping center branch in the postwar era. The store opened in 1955 in that planned suburb's downtown shopping center. At 116,000 sq. ft. in size, it was not as large as the new branches planned for the future, but it did introduce a "style" for suburban shopping that carried across most of the company's stores built in the 1950s and 1960s - white brick, honey-toned fieldstone, some weathered-copper roofs and a composition of intersecting volumes with deep, colonnaded overhangs. The branch also included a first for Marshall Field & Company's branch stores - a restaurant, named "The Trail Rom."


Houston, TX Tiffany Co

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Banks International Jewelry

(3)

17101 Kuykendahl Rd Ste 255, Houston, TX 77068

Show BannerHide BannerJewelersJewelry RepairingDiamondsWebsiteDirectionsMore Info

The Galaxie Jewelers

(17)

2511 Sunset Blvd, Houston, TX 77005

Show BannerHide BannerJewelersDiamondsJewelry RepairingDirectionsMore Info

GALLOPING GEMS

2521 Fairway Park Dr, Houston, TX 77092

Show BannerHide BannerJewelersJewelry EngraversWebsiteDirectionsMore InfoAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your shopping collection!Error when adding to shopping collectionThis business was removed from the shopping collection

1. Tiffany & Co.

(1)

5015 Westheimer RdHouston, TX 77056

(713) 626-0220JewelersWatchesJewelry DesignersWebsite

I don't know what it is about Tiffany's but some of their sales people are some of the most pompous, arrogant sales people I have ever met. Don't they realize that if they are this way, they lose business. Significant business. I've had numerous unpleasant experiences at Tiffany's all over …

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2. Tiffany

2018 Cool River LnHouston, TX 77067

(832) 446-6387JewelersAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your services collection!Error when adding to services collectionThis business was removed from the services collection

3. Tiffany D Akre - Ameriprise Financial Services, Inc.

5151 San Felipe St Ste 2100Houston, TX 77056

(713) 260-1339Financial PlannersFinancial ServicesWebsite

From Business: The advisor listed is an Ameriprise financial advisor in Houston. Comments are not verified, may not be accurate and are not necessarily representative of the experiences of the advisor's clients. I provided my clients with the support they need to identify their goals and develop sound plans for their financial futures. M…

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4. Tiffany Jones - State Farm Insurance Agent

2626 S Loop W Ste 117Houston, TX 77054

(713) 747-8433InsuranceLife InsuranceAuto InsuranceWebsiteDirectionsMore Info

From Business: Our mission is to help people manage the risks of everyday life, recover from the unexpected and realize their dreams.

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PREFERRED

5. Tiffany Kennels

(15)

1019 Sherwood Forest StHouston, TX 77043

(832) 460-2334Pet Boarding & KennelsPet ServicesWebsiteDirectionsMore InfoMake an Appointment

Visit our websitetiffanykennelsinc.com

What are these negative reviews about?!?! My baby just came home from the time of her life! Going to Tiffanys was like doggie paradise!! They are kind. They are compassionate. The grounds are well kept. No one is in their own feces or urine -- are you kidding me!?!?! Lilly and Molly had a …

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6. Tiffany @ Tuscany Village Salons {Suite#26}

10535 Jones RdHouston, TX 77065

(832) 660-4457Hair WeavingBeauty SalonsHair StylistsMake an AppointmentAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

7. Nguyen, Tiffany, MD

8925 Highway 6 NHouston, TX 77095

(281) 890-6514Physicians & SurgeonsAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your home collection!Error when adding to home collectionThis business was removed from the home collection

8. Tiffany Bay Townhomes

16505 Tiffany CtHouston, TX 77058

(832) 240-4592Home BuildersAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your other collection!Error when adding to other collectionThis business was removed from the other collection

9. Beautiful Treatment by Tiffany

(7)

Houston, TX 77099

(832) 890-0243No Internet Heading Assigned

Beautiful Treatment came to my vendor and did my bridesmaid's and my hair and makeup. Everyone looked so amazing! They were so professional and fast which put my mind at ease. I was afraid that we wouldn't start on time but they were perfect. Thanks for your help. I will definitely send a bun…

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10. Farmers Insurance - Tiffany Merchant

(1)

2611 Cypress Creek Pkwy Ste H223Houston, TX 77068

(832) 608-4856InsuranceHomeowners Insurance

HORRIBLE HORRIBLE!!! I WAS DEBITED MY ACCOUNT ALMOST $800.00 WITHOUT MY KNOWLEDGE OR APPROVAL. TIFFANY LIED AND STATED SHE TOLD ME THIS WAS GOING TO BE DEBITED SO THAT SHE DIDNT LOOK BAD FOR THE INSURANCE COMPANY. I KNOW I WOULD NOT APPROVE A MONTHLY INSURANCE PAYMENT OF $800.00 SO THAT WAS A LI…

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11. Tiffany Jones - State Farm Insurance Agent

2807 Old Spanish Trl Ste AHouston, TX 77054

(713) 747-8433InsuranceHomeowners InsuranceWebsiteServices

From Business: Our mission is to help people manage the risks of everyday life, recover from the unexpected and realize their dreams.

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12. Jones, Tiffany

2626 S Loop WHouston, TX 77054

(713) 747-8433Homeowners InsuranceWebsite

From Business: Our mission is to help people manage the risks of everyday life, recover from the unexpected and realize their dreams.

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13. Dr. Tiffany Powell Raynor, MD

6550 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(713) 796-2001Physicians &...WebsiteServices

From Business: Dr. Raynor attended University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston for medical school. She subsequently completed her otolaryngology residency at University of Miami/Jackson Memorial Hospital in Miam ... (See complete bio at Texas Children's Hospital)

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14. Tiffany Schafer-Myers, Mary Kay Independent Beauty Consultant

7431 Deep Forest DrHouston, TX 77088

(832) 264-0864Cosmetics & PerfumesSales OrganizationsWebsite

From Business: Please contact me to learn about my great personal service

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15. Tiffany Yvonne (D. Mitchell Salon)

2305 Blodgett StHouston, TX 77004

(281) 773-4961Beauty SalonsServicesMake an AppointmentAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

16. Tiffany Johnson Np

6411 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(713) 486-6714NursesAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

17. Dr. Tiffany Rose Chang, MD

6400 Fannin St Ste 2800Houston, TX 77030

(713) 704-7100Physicians & SurgeonsAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

18. Cossey, Tiffany, MD

6410 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(832) 325-7080Physicians & SurgeonsAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

19. Ikwuagwu, Tiffany C

6431 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(832) 794-9044Physicians & SurgeonsAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

20. Tiffany Doan, MD

1 Baylor PlzHouston, TX 77030

(713) 798-5117Physicians & SurgeonsAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

21. Andrews, Tiffany

2002 Holcombe BlvdHouston, TX 77030

(713) 791-1414Nurses-Advanced Practice-ARNPNursesAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

22. Sheu, Tiffany

6565 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(713) 441-6469Physicians & SurgeonsAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

23. Tiffany T Rostant, Other

6624 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(713) 797-1144Physician AssistantsAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

24. Tiffany T Strawn, DPT

6624 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(713) 790-1818Physical TherapistsAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

25. Tiffany T Choate, Other

1515 Holcombe BlvdHouston, TX 77030

(713) 792-6161Physician AssistantsNursesAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

26. Tiffany T Richards, RN, ANP

1515 Holcombe BlvdHouston, TX 77030

(713) 792-2121NursesNurses-Advanced Practice-ARNPWebsiteAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

27. Tiffany I Moffett, CPNP

6621 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(832) 824-0479NursesNurses-Advanced Practice-ARNPAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

28. Dr. Tiffany T McKee-Garrett, MD

6621 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(832) 822-2778Physicians & Surgeons, NeonatologyWebsiteAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

29. Tiffany Herd

6621 Fannin St Ste A165Houston, TX 77030

(832) 824-1000Physicians & Surgeons, PediatricsWebsiteAdd to mybookRemove from mybookAdded to your health collection!Error when adding to health collectionThis business was removed from the health collection

30. Romanello, Tiffany Cox

6701 Fannin StHouston, TX 77030

(832) 824-1000Physician Assistants

We found118results

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Merida Fine Custom Jewelry
cancerman67 rated

Jennifer and I discussed what kind of ring she wanted - - a basic, traditiional princess cut solitaire. If not a solitaire - than no more than a couple of small diamonds on the side... nothing fancy or busy. I wanted to go off on my own and find the right ring so as to surprise her with it. I visited several jewelry and department stores in the Galleria and around the city. Nothing I saw struck me as being "the one" . . . unless it was far out of my price range - and that goes for both the ring and the diamond. Even though you couldn't see the major flaws with the naked eye - I knew they were there because I saw them through the loupe. I've known Stephen for a long time - but never knew he and his wife were in the jewelry business - until I voiced my frustration to him. I told him what I wanted and my budget. He showed me some diamonds that were in my price range - and I was pleased with the selection. His wife then drew several designs - - and after adjusting to my requests - she came up with exactly what I wanted. Not long afterwards - the diamond ring was presented to me - and I knew I found "the one". I presented it to my fiance during my birthday party - and she absolutely loves it. Stephen and Esperanza went out of their way to make us happy - and I'm already recommending them to my friends who're in the market. I was so pleased with the ring - I invited them to the birthday party where I surprised my love with a serenade on horseback. That serenade and proposal was captured by KHOU Channel 11 and the Houston Chronicle. You can view it on youtube - if you'd like to watch it. http://youtu.be/rVnz4YawkFg

Merida Fine Custom Jewelry
pgbiehl rated

On June 5, 2013 my husband I celebrated our 25th wedding anniversary. July 5, 2013 I lost my original wedding set with a 10 year anniversary band. I waited a couple of weeks, just knowing it would show up, all the time looking at settings and rings available on websites and stores. I was just not finding what I wanted. Some of my co-workers had used Merida for upgrades and customs, so I began a journey and sent 3 photos of rings, stating what I did like, and did not like, about each one. In just one revision, Esperanza had the perfect design for me. The journey began and we loved the education and information we received on our initial meeting with Esperanza and Stephan. Well, the old set was found by feeling deep in my purse through one of the liners. After taking a look at it my dear husband said that it was time for the upgrade anyway. Next the diamond was selected and we got to meet the bench craftsmen that work their magic from wax, to casting to polishing under the microscope. I received photos of the progress and the excitement was building. The day came for us to take possession and we were headed out of town. What service we received when Stephen delivered my ring to our home and drove through a rainstorm to get it to me. I can’t express how grateful and blessed I feel to have my custom ring of my dreams on my finger. I still look with a bit of surprise followed by giddiness! Now at some point, I will have Merida design a pendant from my old set to compliment my beautiful new ring.

Haddad Jewelers
Rick W. rated

We have been going to this jeweler almost since they opened. He sells wonderful high end custom designed pieces. You will not find the mass merchandising stuff you find at places like Kay's. If you do not find what you want he will custom design your piece. He only uses the best stones and materials.If the piece does not come out the way you wanted it he will redo the piece. When dealing with a high quality dealer it is not customary to allow photos of his pieces (some one else gave a bad review because of that). He values his clientele and always takes all the time you necessary to get what you have envisioned or want. I know this from experience as I have had several custom pieces made for us. He has also takes the time to repair and/or refurbish my family watches and clocks so they can be handed down to future generations.As far as Rolex watches go his company really can make the repairs necessary to keep it in excellent working condition which is more than I can say for others.I would highly recommend Haddad's Jewelers for those who have discerning taste and demand excellent service

Haddad Jewelers
Wendi G. rated

My husband and I have been using Haddad Jewelers for about 3 years. He's had links in watches replaced, my wedding ring sized and diamond replaced, many things. My husband and I went on a fishing trip one weekend. I never wear my jewelry while out fishing, but my husband was wearing his wedding band. As he was moving a generator in the bed of the truck, he slid it too hard and smashed his ring on his finger. It was so badly bent, and basically deformed that I had to pry it off his finger. We went in to Haddad's and they said no problem. They called us back a few days later, after realigning the diamonds and added more gold to the ring for a more smooth finish, the ring looked brand new. I was ultimately amazed. I've never seen such great workmanship. I will continue to use Haddad's Jewelers and have recommended them to many friends and clients and will continue to do so.

Greenoro
johnkiller rated
Fabulous Experience! I first m...

Fabulous Experience! I first met GreenOro several years ago when I needed a routine ring cleaning and looked up "Jewelers" in Best of Texas. They were a delight to get to know, and as a musician I appreciated how they approached their Green jewelry design with passion and artistry. I made a mental note that if I ever wanted to design a piece, I would return.... Fast-forward to last summer, when my fiance and I became engaged and wanted to craft a special Green Diamond ring in "our" synesthetic colors. My ring is gorgeous and has exactly the symbolism we were wanting. If you are looking for personalized service and excellent value from highly experienced gemologists, you will love working with the Yontefs. The process will take somewhat longer than simply selecting a ring from a GreenOro jewelry outlet or Greenoro website.

Houston Diamond Outlet
caitlynhalliday rated

After shopping around at other jewelers, we were so happy to find Houston Diamond Outlet. The staff was friendly, warm, and gave us lots of great ideas for choosing our ring. At first we were a bit overwhelmed with the idea of creating our own ring; we didn't know how it would turn out. But we knew that the other jewelry stores didn't have exactly what we wanted. After just a short time with Maggie, we knew that we were in good hands, and every step of the process was more and more exciting. The whole experience of designing our ring was wonderful. Having a one-of-a-kind ring means a lot to us. We feel that our love is very special and unique, as I'm sure a lot of couples do, and only a very unique ring would feel right. We love looking at our ring together. It's perfect!"

Merida Fine Custom Jewelry
Jeannie B. rated

I firmly believe that when you buy an exceptional piece of jewelry it is the same as purchasing an exceptional piece of art. And when you are trusting someone to create your personal signature statement piece you not only need the right person to help guide the process, you must have unconditional trust in that person. I found that right person in Esperanza Vaughan at Merida Fine Custom Jewelry. Esperanza’s one-on-one attention to creating my ring, my statement piece, was the best decision I have ever made. Her guidance and recommendations resulted in the perfect ring for me. The exceptional craftsmanship and brilliance has everyone asking -where did you get that ring – and I answer, not where but who – Esperanza Vaughan, Merida Fine Custom Jewelry.

Greenoro
gragecristen rated
I came to this store looking f...

I came to this store looking for Eco Friendly Jewelry and Conflict Free Diamod Rings For my engagement, I was having trouble finding exactly what I was looking for and other stores had just tried to talk me into something that they had in stock. GreenOro was the first store that offered to try to special order it for me. We got it ordered and it is gorgeous! All of the staff were friendly, knowledgeable and attentive. They really listened to what I was looking for and worked with me to find a ring that I would be truly happy with. I love my ring and I am so glad that I found this store before I gave up on what I really wanted. It was a wonderful experience all around and I would highly recommend going GreenOro.

Robert Kirkwood Your Jeweler
Colleen B. rated

I am so pleased with Robert Kirkwood.I can't stop bragging about his work. My Husband, Michael had lost his Wedding Ring and it could not be replaced. I had a small piece of jewelry that needed to be repaired so I stopped in his shop. While i was there he and I started talking and I found out he could redesign my husband' ring by carving a WAX fashioned after my ring.He made my Husband' Ring Heavier than the original and it is the perfect Replica of My Ring!! The best part is he completed the Ring on my Birthday and I was able to present it to my Husband. He was so excited and surprised that he had his ring back. I think it was the best Birthday Present I ever received.

Jewelry Depot Houston Engagement Rings Store
jon_mathew rated
It's hard for me to put into w...

It's hard for me to put into words what a breath of fresh air my experience was at the Jewelry Deport. I went a couple of other places looking for an option to upgrade my wife's wedding ring... But I just didn't have the "Aaha" moment until I stepped into the Jewelry Deport... From the moment I walked in, I was treated like a celebrity. They held my hand and educated me on how to really buy my diamond. I haven't felt this confident in a purchase in a long while... But the REALLY good feeling came when I surprised my wife on our anniversary... She asked where I got it...I said "the Jewelry Deport"... And she smiled even bigger. Thanks Jewelry Deport!

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However, in 1850, a young man, born (18 August 1835) and bred on his parents’ farm in Conway, Massachusetts, left his home and made his way west to work in the dry-goods business.  The young man settled for 2 years in Pittsfield, Massachusetts, where he worked at the store of Deacon Henry Davis, and built up a reputation as a considerate, knowledgeable and attentive salesman.  Though he excelled at the store, and customers were used to asking exclusively “to be served by Mr. Field,” he left (in spite of his employer’s offer of a partnership) for Chicago to pursue bigger things in 1856.
He took a job at the Windy City’s Cooley, Wadsworth & Co., where he engaged in traveling sales for the company’s wholesale division.  Eventually, Field became a partner in the firm, and when Cooley left the business, Levi Z. Leiter came on as the chief accountant of the newly formed Field, Farwell & Company.  Yet Field & Farwell were not the most compatible of colleagues, and the post-Civil War recession caused problems for the partners.



At the time, Potter Palmer’s doctors suggested that he slow his business activities for health reasons.  This occurred while Palmer himself considered getting out of the retail trade in order to focus on real estate development in Chicago.  He believed that Lake Street was not the ideal location for the growing city’s retail hub.  In reality, it developed on the south side of the Chicago River because ships and barges could easily unload their wares there. However, the spot was rude, crowded, and certainly didn’t benefit aesthetically from the proximity of the foul and polluted river.  Palmer envisioned that State Street, parallel to Lake Michigan, could, if widened, become a grand retail boulevard in keeping with his vision of a great city.
In fact, Palmer had already begun construction of a great, marble-faced retail store at the northeast corner of State an Washington Streets.  In 1868, with Marshall Field and Levi Z. Leiter, Palmer formed a new organization, Field, Palmer & Leiter that sought to become the greatest department store in Chicago, if not the whole United States, to be located in Palmer’s impressive marble emporium on the newly-developing State Street.  Inasmuch as the partners sought to offer Chicago ladies the finest goods imported from Europe, the city’s status as a port of entry, gained in 1871, fueled the store’s growth and status.



However, disaster struck in short order, in the name of the Great Fire of 1871.  Luckily for the store, a heroic effort to transfer stocks out of the building preceded the moment that flames reached its doorstep, and a healthy insurance policy meant that losses were not entirely catastrophic.  Within days, the store was operating out of a horse barn on State Street at 20 th  Street south of the city’s business district.  A famous photo of the destruction shows the rubble of the once-mighty store with a signed calling on “work boys and shop girls” to get any pay owed them at the new address.

Potter Palmer rebuilt the store at State and Washingto  tiffany and co houston Tiffany & Co., The Galleria, Texas. Location & hours

Tiffany & Co., The Galleria, Texas. Location & hours tiffany and co houston

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Tiffany & Co.

Tiffany & Co.

Shopping mall:
The Galleria
Address:
5085 Westheimer Rd, Houston, TX 77056-5673
Phone:
(713) 626-0220
Location:
Level 1, near Neiman Marcus
State:
Texas
http://www.mallsinfo.com/texas/the-galleria/tiffany-co



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Since 1837, the masterpieces of Tiffany & Co. have defined style and celebrated the world's great love stories.

Tiffany & Co. store is located in The Galleria, 5085 Westheimer Rd, Houston, TX 77056-5673

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anillos Tiffany \u0026 Co The Department Store Museum

The on-line museum of North America's independent department stores. The museum holds all sorts of information about classic