Citizen watch mother of pearl : Watch the bucket list online : Vintage men's watches.

Citizen Watch Mother Of Pearl

citizen watch mother of pearl
    citizen watch
  • is the core company of a Japanese global corporate group based in Tokyo, Japan. The company was originally founded as Shokosha Watch Research Institute in 1918 and is currently known as the manufacturer of CINCOM precision lathe machine tools as well as CITIZEN watches.
    mother of
  • The following is a list of significant men and women known for being the father, mother, or considered the founders mostly in Western socities in a field, listed by category. In most non-Science fields, the title of being the "father" is debatable.
  • Pearl,  also known as nacre, mother-of-pearl is the lustrous layer found on the inside of shells of certain mollusk species. The smoothness of the material protects the mollusk's body and defends against damage and disease.
  • A necklace of pearls
  • bone: a shade of white the color of bleached bones
  • gather pearls, from oysters in the ocean
  • An artificial imitation of this
  • a smooth lustrous round structure inside the shell of a clam or oyster; much valued as a jewel
  • A hard, lustrous spherical mass, typically white or bluish-gray, formed within the shell of a pearl oyster or other bivalve mollusk and highly prized as a gem

The Story of Deputies W.W. Cates and John Henry Bright
The Story of Deputies W.W. Cates and John Henry Bright
Submitted by Glenn Snow Photo is of Wesley Wooten Cates Brothers-in-Law The Story of Deputies W.W. Cates and John Henry Bright The bullets whizzed past the gleeful men, women, and children...the citizens of Gleeson who had gathered on a hill to watch the shoot-out. From their vantage point on the hill, the onlookers could see the outlaw crawling along a rain gully through the brush, but his pursuers, Deputies Cates and Bright, had gone right past him, and were now riding with their backs to him...easy targets. The incident began in the early hours of September 5, 1912, when Francisco Chavez, still a little drunk, entered the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gregorio Barela while they were sleeping. Sitting on the edge of the bed, he urged Mr. Barela to share in the bottle of wine which he’d brought. As he did so, Francisco reached across Gregorio and laid his hand upon Mrs. Barela, offering a consolation of another sort. Gregorio took exception to this intrusion, and stood to defend his wife, at which an all-out fight between Gregorio and Francisco took place. Francisco pulled a miner's candle spike out of his coat and used the sharp end to chase Gregorio out of the house and into the neighbor's house. Mrs. Barela, in the meantime, left their home and went in search of Deputy Cates. When Cates arrived, Chavez was nowhere to be found. In searching for him, Cates turned the corner of a building and found himself facing Chavez, who had a Winchester rifle pointing at Cates' stomach. "Get out of here!" Chavez warned, "There's not enough officers in Cochise County to take me in!" Deputy Cates retreated and used the telephone to call up Deputy John Bright of Courtland, who lived between Courtland and Gleeson. When Bright arrived, they renewed the search for Chavez and found him running out of town toward some brush. Cates and Bright fired on Chavez, as he ducked from bush to bush and fired back at the deputies. Cates and Bright decided to get their horses, and as they retrieved them, a crowd of Gleeson residents came out to watch the show. It had been a long time since there was a real live shoot-out in the area, and the citizens of Gleeson were treating it, not as a dangerous event, but as wonderful and grand entertainment, despite the fact that bullets were headed as much in their direction as toward the principal participants. Upon their return, Cates and Bright, now mounted, rode out into the brush, scouring the landscape for the fugitive. Chavez, meanwhile, had dropped down into a shallow gully, and was crawling away. He could be clearly seen by the onlookers from their vantage point on the hill, but he was invisible to the lawmen. Riding right past him, they found themselves ahead of Chavez, who could now pop up any time from his gully and shoot them in the back. Seeing this, Gleeson residents C.H. Kirk and Dutch Getchens ran down from the hill and into the brush, to warn the deputies about the danger they were in. While they were running, Kirk, a recent immigrant from Oklahoma, found himself almost stepping on the desperado, who had crawled out quite a distance from the gully. Kirk pointed his revolver at Chavez, who promptly threw up his hands and was arrested. In all, more than thirty shots were fired into and out of the high brush, with nary a one hitting either desperado, lawman, or spectator. Chavez was taken into custody and locked in the Gleeson jail until Sheriff Wheeler came from Tombstone and took him to the county seat for trial in the Superior Court. This was hardly the first adventure for Cates and Bright, and their association continued until their deaths, less than 2 years apart, when they lived near each other in Tucson, Arizona. They first met in Texas, when each married one of the Allen sisters, Minnie and Pearl. They were brothers-in-law, in more ways than one. Wesley Wooten Cates, known as Wes or just W.W., had joined the Texas Rangers at the age of 16 (having lied about his age), and had served there under Ranger Captain Bill McDonald. Thereafter, Wes became the first City Marshall of Amarillo, Texas. When the Allen sisters wanted to follow their mother to Arizona, both the Cates and Bright families packed their Texas bags and moved further west, stopping for a few years in Roswell, New Mexico, and then continuing west to Arizona and into Cochise County. Wes, though a few years younger, had more experience as a lawman, and became the city constable (and jailer) at Gleeson, which was the older town, while his brother-in-law, John Bright, was the Courtland lawman. The two families frequented each others’ houses, and often went on camping trips to the Chiricahua mountains together. The Cates’ named their son “John Bright Cates,” in honor of their friend and relative. Whenever Bright or Cates had to be absent for any period, such as in traveling to Tombstone for a trial, the other would cover for him, moving back and forth as needed between the two neighboring towns. When Cates’
Ladies Eco-Drive Elektra Watch with Mother-Of-Pearl Dial -20 Diamond Case -Solid Stainless Steel -180 Day Power Reserve -Charges in Sunlight or Indoors -Deployment Clasp with Push Button -Water Resistant -Low Charge Indicator -Time Reset Advisory

citizen watch mother of pearl
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