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Notes Introduction 1. The Atchison Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad will be referred to as the AT&SF, the Santa Fe Railroad, or the Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe Railroad. 2. Leah Dilworth, Imagining Indians in the Southwest: Persistent Visions of a Primitive Past (Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Press, 1996), 17. 3. Ibid. 4. Ibid., Diane H. Thomas, The Southwestern Indian Detours (Phoenix: Hunter Publishing Co., 1978). 5. Chris Wilson, The Myth of Santa Fe: Creating a Modern Regional Tradition (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1997); Peter Hertzog, La Fonda: The Inn of Santa Fe (Portales: Bishop Printing and Litho. Co., 1962). 6. For the history of the Santa Fe Railroad, see Merle Armitage, Operations Santa Fe (New York: Duell, Sloan and Pearce, 1948); Glen D. Bradley, The Story of the Santa Fe (Boston: The Gorham Press, 1920); Keith L. Bryant, Jr., History of the Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe Railway (New York: Macmillan Publishing Co., 1974); Donald Duke, Santa Fe: The Railroad Gateway to the American West. Volume 2 (San Marino: Golden Books, 1995); James Marshall, Santa Fe, the Railroad that Built the Empire (New York: Random House, 1945); and John Moody, The Railroad Builders (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1919). For the history of the Fred Harvey Company and the Harvey Girls, see Samuel Hopkins Adams, The Harvey Girls (Cleveland: World Publishing Company, 1942); Donald Duke, Fred Harvey, Civilizer of the American Southwest (Arcada: Pregel Press, 1995); James Davis Henderson, Meals by Fred Harvey; A Phenomenon of the American West (Fort Worth: Texas Christian University Press, 1969); Kathleen L. Howard and Diana F. Pardue, Inventing the Southwest: The Fred Harvey Company and Native American Art (Flagstaff: Northland Publishing Company, 1996); Lesley Poling-Kempes, Far From Home: West by Rail with the Harvey Girls (Lubbock: Texas Tech University Press, 1994); and The Harvey Girls: Women Who Opened the West (New York: Paragon House, 1989); Juddi Morris, The Harvey Girls: The Women Who Civilized the West (New York: Walker and Co., 1994); and Marta Weigle and Barbara A. Babcock, eds., The Great Southwest of the Fred Harvey Company and the Santa Fe Railway (Phoenix: The Heard Museum, 1996). For the history of Santa Fe, New Mexico, see Paul Horgan, The Centuries of Santa Fe (New York: E. P. Dutton and Co., 1965); David Grant Noble, ed., Santa Fe: History of an Ancient City (Santa Fe: School of American Research Press, 1989); Marc Simmons, Yesterday in Santa Fe (Cerrillos, NM: San Marcos Press, 1969); and Henry J. Tobias and Charles E. Woodhouse, Santa Fe: A Modern History, 1880–1990 (Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 2001). 7. Greever discussed how the AT&SF secured and exchanged land in efforts to obtain property in essential locations throughout the Southwest. William S. Greever, Arid Domain: The Santa Fe Railway and Its Western Land Grant (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1954). 127 Chapter One 1. Patricia Nelson Limerick, “Seeing and Being Seen: Tourism in the American West,” in Over the Edge: Remapping of the American West, ed. Valerie J. Matsumoto and Blake Allmendinger (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1999), 29. 2. Joe S. Sando, Pueblo Nations: Eight Centuries of Pueblo History (Santa Fe: Clear Light Publishers, 1992), 44. 3. Gabrielle G. Palmer, El Camino Real de Tierra Adentro (Santa Fe: New Mexico Bureau of Land Management, No. 11, 1963), 16. 4. Max L. Moorhead, New Mexico’s Royal Road: Trade and Travel on the Chihuahua Trail (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press. 1958), 7. 5. Douglas Preston, “The Granddaddy of the Nation’s Trail Began in Mexico.” Smithsonian 26, No. 8 (November 1995), 142. 6. Sando, Pueblo Nations, 62. 7. Marc Simmons, The Last Conquistador: Juan de Oñate and the Settlement of the Far Southwest (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1991), 131–55. 8. Bertha P. Dutton, Indians of the Southwest (Englewood Cliffs, NJ: PrenticeHall , 1975), 20; Sando, Pueblo Nations, 7. 9. Ramón A. Gutiérrez, When Jesus Came, the Corn Mothers Went Away (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1991), 306–8; Sando, Pueblo Nations, 45. 10. Charles F. Lummis, “Santa Fe: The Capital of Our Romance,” Old Santa Fe and Roundabout (Chicago: Hedstrom-Barry Co., Printers, 1923), 6, California State Railroad Museum (hereafter cited as CSRRM). 11. Joe S. Sando, Pueblo Profiles (Santa Fe: Clear Light Publishing, 1998), 8–10. 12. L. L. Waters, Steel Trails of Santa Fe (Lawrence: University of Kansas Press, 1950), 14–15; Andrew L. Knaut. The Pueblo Revolt of 1680: Conquest and Resistance in Seventeenth-Century New Mexico (Norman: University of Oklahoma...


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