Since 1936, The Marshall Company owned and operated by a dedicated family, has made personal service and quality furniture a family heritage.
Now with a third generation at the helm, The Marshall Company remains proud of its commitment to excellence.
The Marshall Company offers solid hardwood construction of pews, chairs and Altar Furniture.
A longtime leader in the church furniture business, we pride ourselves on being one of the few companies in the United States to still manufacture only quality solid wood pews. That means no veneers, no chipboard cores, no plastic laminates, just the classic beauty and durability of solid Northern Red Oak and other solid hardwood species. But materials aren't everything; our highly skilled craftsmen are dedicated to designing furniture that is beautiful and functional, as well as being affordable.
How much does the furniture, pews and chairs cost?
Prices are quoted on a firm bases, prices depend on number of feet, types of ends, types of bookracks, type of fabric, etc. We are "hands on companies" we have many ideas gained from years of experience that we want to share with you. We can do that best with a face to face meeting. We have as much pride in getting you the right "fit" as you do in getting the right "fit".
How long does it take to get pews from The Marshall Company after they are ordered?
Approximately 120 days. Building furniture with solid hardwood can not be rushed. The moisture content of the wood must be reduced before fabrication begins.
How many fabrics are there to choose from?
The factories offer hundreds of fabrics and we will help you find the right one for your use. Taken into consideration are wear factors and colors.
How many wood stain colors are available for pews?
There are many standard colors, with custom and/or matching colors available.
What does Solid Hardwood mean?
"Solid wood" means that each exposed part is made of pieces of genuine hardwood and nothing else. For large surfaces, strips or boards are bonded with stronger-than-wood glue and other wood joinery techniques.
Some alternatives are hardwood veneers--thin slices of wood bonded to composite boards or plywood. This type of construction is sometimes described as "all wood." Please do not confuse this with solid wood construction.
In addition, artificial laminate surfaces of plastic, foil or paper often are printed with photographs of wood grain patterns and bonded to composites such as particle board or medium density fiberboard. Remember the terms "oak, maple and cherry finish" may simply refer to the color or the photographic reproduction of the wood's grain - it does not necessarily mean it is the authentic, natural hardwood.
If you're not sure whether the item is solid hardwood or an imitation, examine the construction: Generally a good sign is gluing. Solid hardwood furniture and cabinetry consist of many pieces of lumber glued together edge-to-edge or end-to-end with continuous glue lines. Put your finger on a glue joint and trace it across the top of the surface, over the edge, and to the underside. If the line disappears, chances are it's not solid hardwood.
Does your furniture fit sloped floors or bowl shaped floors?
Pews & Chairs
Factory located at:
620 N. 9th Street
P.O. Box 700
Payette, ID 83661