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White Tail just a memory

Inside the abandoned school house, the outline of a blackboards was visible on the wall in 1993. Nearly every salvageable item was ripped out of the old structure that once provided a community meeting space. (Dianne Stallings Ruidoso News)

Some of the most spectacular scenery in the Southwest lies within the boundaries of the Mescalero Apache Reservation. Although most tribal members are concentrated in the Mescalero settlement or along the reservation boundary with Ruidoso, at one time, several scattered communities existed.

Those communities reflected allegiance with either the Lipan, Chiricahua or Mescalero Apache bands that coexist on the reservation under the name of Mescalero. Apache families created settlements in Carrizo, Three Rivers and Mud Canyon at Elk Springs.

When the Chiricahua were uprooted from a prison holding center in Oklahoma in 1913, many chose to move to White Tail nearly 8,000 feet above sea level on the Mescalero Reservation. Over the next three decades, the community prospered in a green valley thick with wildflowers, protected by a rim of towering peaks.

One of the neat little four bedroom homes with galvanized roofs built at White Tail in the early 1940s. (Dianne Stallings Ruidoso News)

"It was a good place to grow up," Virginia Comanche said in a 1993 interview about White Tail. "Everybody knew each other."

The only amenities were a school house and a church.

The school "Anadrol 50" house still was standing in 1993, violated by vandals and time. Gutted of all of its educational equipment, the structure's basement became a dumping ground through broken windows for debris and discards. The stripped walls indicated the outline of blackboards. Cracked sinks were left behind in the Masteron Cutting bathrooms where chattering children once washed their hands before eating lunch.

Abandoned houses, crumbling from the unrelenting battering of the elements, were clustered in two or three groups.

But Comanche, who graduated from Ruidoso High School in the late 1950s, remembered the valley as "beautiful," where families used to ride horses and pile into wagons to visit each other. Comanche and her husband grew up together "Achat Anabolisant Belgique" in White Tail.

"You could hear the church bells ringing all through the valley," she said. "The problem was jobs. The people had to move for jobs."

Still standing in 1993, the school house at White Tail was the lifeline of the community for students and adults. Teachers lived in a house at left to be close to the school. She married into the tribe in 1936, and moved to the reservation in the 1940s.

"When I first arrived, I wasn't sure how I would be received since I was from another tribe," Kazhe said in a 1993 "Anaboliset Aineet" interview. After all, historians say the Apache were named by the Zuni with their word for "enemy." The tribe, "Anaboliset Aineet" although comprised on many subgroups, was known for sticking together against outsiders.

"But they welcomed me," Kazhe said.

The couple first lived at the main agency in Mescalero with her mother in law.

"The reservation was divided Oral Steroids Kidney into districts, and we moved to White Tail," she said. Mesterolone Antidepressant "Around 1940, about 50 families lived in White Tail.

"A church was established by the Reformed Church of America, descended from the Dutch and Quakers. I was a Presbyterian and it was "buy cheap jintropin online" a very similar form of worship, so I joined. The church had a little white chapel and we would gather there for ladies aid, sewing and pot lucks. We were known as the best of all the little communities (on the reservation). We were considered the leading community and I attribute that to the teachers, who were there at the time. They introduced us to a lot of things."

Another favorite pastime for the women of White Tail was to get together in each other's homes for a bit of socializing and gambling.

"I asked if we could form a sewing circle and we found the women had a great deal of talent in crocheting and quilting. For the men, there was the rodeo club," she said.

Kazhe, who was 79 in 1993, also remembered victory gardens during World War II.

"The school teacher made us all plant one," she said. "We did the canning and made jerky.

"The school always was the headquarters. We were very close knit and thought of ourselves as a family, and still do even today in Mescalero. We recall what we used to do and the jokes we played on each other and what Mrs. Webb (a teacher) had us do. Only a few of the White Tail people still are living today."

For nine years, Kazhe worked at the White Tail Day School as a temporary employees.

"When they found out I was steady, they gave me a job as housekeeper," she said. "I cooked the noon meal for the 26 to 30 kids."