Ute Park, New Mexico
|— Unincorporated community —|
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In 1921, the Guide to New Mexico described it as:
Ute Park was named for the Ute Indians, who lived on the east slope of near-by Mt. Baldy. The rebellious Ute resisted their white oppressors, and an Indian Agency and military force were maintained at Cimarron to keep them subdued, until they were finally moved to a reservation in southern Colorado and Utah. The village of Ute Park, opposite the mouth of Ute Creek, is the terminus of an A.T.&S.F. railway branch and is a distributing point for freight for Moreno Valley, Red River and Taos.
The Santa Fe Railway abandoned the Ute Park branch circa 1942. Portions of the right of way are still visible, but most railroad structures have been removed.
- Chilton, Lance (1984) New Mexico: a new guide to the colorful state University of New Mexico Press, Albuquerque, New Mexico, page 301, ISBN 0-8263-0732-9
- Fugate, Francis L. and Roberta B. (1989) Roadside History of New Mexico Mountain Press, Missoula, Montana, p. 162, ISBN 0-87842-242-0
- New Mexico State Land Office (1921) A guide to New Mexico for the homeseeker, investor, tourist, sportsman, healthseeker: its resources and opportunities in government lands, state lands, farming, stock raising, mining, manufacturing, climate, scenery, fish and game; a hand-book of facts New Mexico State Land Office, Santa Fe, New Mexico, OCLC 1621160
- The New Mexico State Guide cited by Stanley, F. (1952) The Grant that Maxwell Bought World Press, Denver, Colorado, page 224 OCLC 5868328
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