Notes
Chapter 1 Honeymoon Chariot
1. Only in much later years did we learn that Peach Springs had been the place from which, in the 1880s and 90s, hardy travelers had left the railroad and ridden that 20 miles by horse or stage to view Grand Canyon's lower reaches. We were glad that we were ignorant, then, of these facts. Had we visited the Canyon above Peach Springs, we would probably not have gone in to make our early acquaintance with the more noted Bright Angel area.
Chapter 9 The Music of Tonto Plateau
1. This is variously called Tonto Plateau or Tonto Platform. The two names are interchangeable.
2. Irvin S. Cobb, in ROUGHING IT DELUXE from Saturday Evening Post, June 7 and 28, 1983. (Printed in THE GRAND CANYON, edited and copyrighted by Paul Schullery, 1981. Colorado Associated University Press. Page 151.
Chapter 12 Rescue Below the Rim
1. Cedar Ridge is misnamed. The trees here are the Utah juniper.
Chapter 14 Coasting Can. McAllister of Salt Lake City.yonward
1. In 1983, by coincidence, Francis was able to make contact with the ranger who had, in 1925, told him about the deer drive. Now retired, he is R. B
Chapter 15 North Rim Magic

1. Francis — and sometimes Helen — took our motion pictures on lecture trips to the auditoriums of the major cities of the United States and Canada, showing them personally before more than a million persons.
Chapter 19 By Jeep to Toroweap
I. Edwin Cork's LISTEN, BRIGHT ANGEL page 298. Copyright, 1946, by Edwin Corte. Published by Duell, Sloan and Pearle, New York.
2. Ibid, pages 297-298
3. EARTH FEATURES AND THEIR MEANING, by Hobbs, published 1912 by The Macmillan Co. N.Y.
Chapter 20 Grand Canyon Retreat
1. MAN WITH A SONG, SOME MAJOR AND MINOR NOTES IN THE LIFE OF FRANCIS OF ASSISI by Francis and Helen Line. Published by Doubleday (Image imprint) 1982.
2. NO TURNING BACK, by Polingaysi, published and copyrighted, 1964, University of New Mexico Press.
Chapter 22 Adventure by Night
1. Gathering wood and building fires is now prohibited in Grand Canyon, since the great number of hikers and campers would soon deplete the supply. Wood is important in the Canyon's ecology, providing food and shelter for wildlife, and in many other ways.
2. The Rim to Rim hiking distance is approximately 21 miles. With our sidetrip to Ribbon Falls, and our walk from the South Kaibab [railhead out to the highway, it was at least 22 miles. It seemed like 30.
Chapter 23 Cow Pasture Landing
1. See Note 2, Chapter 22
Chapter 25 Red Rock Trail to Supai
1. EXPLORE GRAND CANYON by Felton 0. Gamble. published by Northland Press, Flagstaff, Arizona. Copyright, 1971 by Felton 0. Gamble. Page 19.
Chapter 26 The Legend of Havasu Canyon
1. "Topocoba" is spelled in several different ways.
Chapter 28 Notebook Journey on Rim and Trail
1. From Thoreau's essay on "Walking," Harvard Classics, Vol. 28, page 395.
Chapter 30 The Cemetery Is a History Book
1. Research for this chapter was aided by various references from IN THE HOUSE OF STONE AND LIGHT, by J. Donald Hughes, copyright 1978 by Grand Canyon Natural History Association.   
Chapter 31 The Great Unknown
1. IN THE HOUSE OF STONE AND LIGHT, by J. Donald Hughes, copyright 1978 by Grand Canyon Natural History Association. Page 20.   
2. GRAND CANYON, AN ANTHOLOGY, compiled and text copyrighted 1978 by Bruce Babbitt. Published by Northland Press, Flagstaff, Arizona. Page 21.   
3. THE GRAND CANYON, edited and copyrighted, 1981 by Paul Schullery. Colorado Associated University Press. Pages 123-124.   
4. Joseph Christmas Ives "Report Upon the Colorado River of the West; Explored in 1857 and 1859", Washington Government Printing Office, 1861. Reprinted on page 28 IN THE HOUSE OF STONE AND LIGHT, published and copyrighted 1978 by Grand Canyon Natural History Association.   
5. ibid.   
6. George M. Wheeler, "Report Upon United States Geographical Surveys West of the One Hundredth Meridian," Vol. 1: Geographical Report, Washington Government Printing Office, 1889, page 168. Reprinted on page 38 IN THE HOUSE OF STONE AND LIGHT.   
7. The National Geographic Magazine, July 1978, page 16.   
8. GRAND CANYON, AN ANTHOLOGY, compiled and text copyrighted 1978 by Bruce Babbitt. Pages 59-60.   
9. ibid, page 57   
10. John T. McCutcheon, "Doing the Grand Canyon" (Kansas City, Mo. Fred Harvey, 1909). Reprinted on pages 111-112 in THE GRAND CANYON, edited and copyrighted by Paul Schullery, 1981. Colorado Associated University Press.   
Chapter 32 "Imagine . . . Imagine . . . Imagine"
1. From MIDNIGHT ON THE DESERT, by J. B. Priestley. Published by William Heinemann, Ltd. 1937. Reprinted on page 103, GRAND CANYON, AN ANTHOLOGY, compiled and text copyrighted, 1978 by Bruce Babbitt. Published by Northland Press, Flagstaff, Arizona.   
2. From Owen Wister's preface to THROUGH THE GRAND CANYON FROM WYOMING TO MEXICO, by E. L. Kolb, copyright 1914 by Macmillan Publishing Co., renewed by Ellsworth L. Kolb. Reprinted on page 104 in THE GRAND CANYON, edited and copyrighted by Paul Schullery, 1981. Colorado Associated University Press.   
3. John T. McCutcheon, "Doing the Grand Canyon" (Kansas City, Mo. Fred Harvey, 1909). Reprinted on page 112 in THE GRAND CANYON, edited and copyrighted by Paul Schullery, 1981. Colorado Associated University Press.   
4. Charles F. Lummis - page 191 in Edwin Cork's LISTEN BRIGHT ANGEL, published by Duell, Sloan & Pearce, copyrighted 1946 by Edwin Corle.   
5. Haniel Long in PINON COUNTRY published by Duell, Sloan & Pearce, 1941. Reprinted on page 129, GRAND CANYON, AN ANTHOLOGY, compiled and text copyrighted 1978 by Bruce Babbitt.   
6. Irvin Cobb ROUGHING IT DELUXE, published by George H. Duran Co. 1913. Reprinted on pages 93 and 94, GRAND CANYON, AN ANTHOLOGY, compiled and text copyrighted 1978 by Bruce Babbitt.   
7. ibid ROUGHING IT DELUXE, reprinted on page 95 of GRAND CANYON, AN ANTHOLOGY, compiled and text copyrighted 1978 by Bruce Babbitt. Published by Northland Press, Flagstaff, Arizona.   
8. ibid ROUGHING IT DELUXE, reprinted on page 95.   
9. GRAND CANYON, AN ANTHOLOGY, compiled and text copyrighted 1978 by Bruce Babbitt. Northland Press, Flagstaff, Arizona, page 57.   
10. LISTEN BRIGHT ANGEL, by Edwin Corle. Published by Duell, Sloan & Pearce, copyrighted 1946 by Edwin Corle, page 191.   
11. ibid. page 191.   
12. ibid. page 192.   
13. ibid. page 303.   
14. ibid. page 300.   
Chapter 35 Hiking the Inner Trails
1. THE WILDERNESS WORLD OF THE GRAND CANYON, Ann and Myron Sutton. Published by J. B. Lippincott Co., Philadelphia and New York, 1971. Text copyrighted 1970 by Ann and Myron Sutton, page 121.
2. ibid. page 56.
3. ibid. page 56.
4. ibid. pages 114 and 208.
5. ibid. page 114.
6. W. E. Garrett, The National Geographic Magazine, July 1978, page 17.
7. ibid. page 23.
8. From THE WILDERNESS WORLD OF THE GRAND CANYON, Ann and Myron Sutton. Published by J. B. Lippincott Co., Philadelphia and New York, 1971. Text copyrighted 1970 by Ann and Myron Sutton.
9. Irvin Cobb ROUGHING IT DELUXE, published by George H. Duran Co. 1913. Reprinted on page 97 of GRAND CANYON, AN ANTHOLOGY, compiled and text copyrighted 1978 by Bruce Babbitt. Northland Press, Flagstaff, Arizona.
10. Irvin S. Cobb ROUGHING IT DELUXE. Reprinted on page 94 in GRAND CANYON, AN ANTHOLOGY, compiled and text copyrighted 1978 by Bruce Babbitt. Northland Press, Flagstaff, Arizona.
Chapter 39 Life Begins at 80
1. From the poem "Spirit that form'd this scene" by Walt Whitman, in his LEAVES OF GRASS.
2. For practical purposes, monies donated for trail maintenance cannot be used just for specific segments of a trail, but with sufficient donations all major trails can be maintained.
3. Arizona Highways, April 1981. page 43. Article by Bill McClellan. Copyright 1981 by the Arizona Department of Transportation.