1922 The Atchison,Topeka & Santa Fe Railway System Time Tables

Sante Fe Grand Canyon Line
The Atchison,Topeka & Santa Fe Railway System Time Tables
Corrected to November 1, 1922


Packed with information and maps!

104 ‘panels’, 2 panels to a page

  • List of office and officials
  • Index to stations on the Santa Fe
  • Timetables and equipment:
    • Chicago, Kansas City and California
    • Phoenix, Prescott and California
    • Utah and Pacific coast
    • Central Kansas, Panhandle and Pecos Valley
    • ...
  • Maps:
    • California
    • Arizona
    • Colorado, New Mexico and Panhandle of Texas
    • Texas, Oklahoma and Louisiana
    • USA (centrefold)
    • ...
  • Timetables for The Athison Topeka and Sante Fe Railway – Transcontinental Lines
  • Timetables for Gulf Colorado and Sante Fe Railway
  • Steamship connections: China Mail Steampship, Java-China-Japan Lijn…
  • Advertising: Thos Cook & Son, American Express, London & North Western Railway...
  • Sleeping Car rates
  • Sante Fe Meal Service
  • Map of Chicago
  • …..

Some yellowing on cover along spine. Some rusting of centre staples. Cover tears near staples. Light creases from use. Occasional tiny tears along folds.

20 X 23.5 cm


The Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railway (reporting mark ATSF), often abbreviated as Santa Fe or AT&SF, was one of the larger railroads in the United States. Chartered in February 1859, the railroad reached the Kansas-Colorado border in 1873 and Pueblo, Colorado, in 1876. To create a demand for its services, the railroad set up real estate offices and sold farm land from the land grants that it was awarded by Congress. Despite the name, its main line never served Santa Fe, New Mexico, as the terrain was too difficult; the town ultimately was reached by a branch line from Lamy.

The Santa Fe was a pioneer in intermodal freight transport, an enterprise that (at one time or another) included a tugboat fleet and an airline (the short-lived Santa Fe Skyway). Its bus line extended passenger transportation to areas not accessible by rail, and ferryboats on the San Francisco Bay allowed travelers to complete their westward journeys to the Pacific Ocean.