Green’s Dictionary of Slang

field of wheat n.

also fields of wheat
[rhy. sl.]

a street.

[UK]Sl. Dict.
[Aus]Bulletin (Sydney) 28 Jan. 16/3: As I was swiftly flowing up the field of wheat in the bread-and-jam.
[US]T.A. Dorgan in Zwilling TAD Lex. (1993) 36: Field of wheat, that’s street.
[US]M.C. Sharpe Chicago May: Her Story in Hamilton (1952) 132: Fields of wheat – street.
[Aus]Sun. Times (Perth) 10 Nov. 65/8: I’m drivin’me Jack McNab down the field of wheat, an’ I makes a swipe at the applesauce with me egg-flip and I cops a pea over the dial.
[Aus]Advertiser (Adelaide) 12 Jan. 14/8: His barrel of fat blew away and [...] he chased it along the field of wheat.
[US]A.J. Pollock Und. Speaks.
[Aus]Sidney Mirror 14 Oct. in Baker (1945) 269: The pitch and toss has gone down th’ field of wheat.
[US]Monteleone Criminal Sl. (rev. edn).
[Aus]Sydney Morn. Herald 1 Dec. see 1902 above.
[UK]S.T. Kendall Up the Frog.
[UK]J. Jones Rhy. Cockney Sl.
[UK]R. Walton ‘Cockney Jack’ [Internet] As Jack walked down the field of wheat to work his sighs and tears picked up the sound of someone crying for help!