The Rustic Landscape of Rim Village, 1927-1941
1. National Park Service, Park Structures and Facilities, Wash. D.C.: National Park Service, 1935, 1.
2. The National Park Conference held in Berkeley, California in 1915 coincided with the Panama-Pacific International Exposition. The two previous conferences were held in 1911 and 1912.
3. National Park Service, Proceedings of the National Park Conference, Wash. D.C.: Government Printing Office, 1915, 3.
4. The position of General Superintendent of Parks was created in 1910 for the purposes of overseeing development in existing national parks.
5. National Park Service, Proceedings of the National Park Conference, 14-21.
6. William C. Tweed, with Laura E. Soulliere and Henry G. Law, National Park Service Rustic Architecture: 1916-1942. San Francisco: Division of Cultural Resource Management, National Park Service, 1977, 23.
7. Jenks Cameron, The National Park Service, Its History, Activities and Organization, Institute for Government Research, Monograph No. 11, New York: D. Appleton and Co., 1922, 55-56.
8. National Park Service, Park Structures and Facilities, 4.
9. Tweed, 3.
10. Phoebe Cutler, The Public Landscape of the New Deal. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1985, 91-2.
11. Albert H. Good, Park and Recreation Structures. Part I-Administration and Basic Service Facilities. Wash. D.C.: Department of the Interior, National Park Service, 1938, 6-7.
12. Cutler, 93.
13. Cutler, 86; Linda W. Greene, Historic Resource Study, Crater Lake National Park, Oregon. Denver, CO: Denver Service Center, National Park Service, 1984, 221.
14. Francis Lange, typescript of oral interview with Stephen R. Mark, 12-14 September 1988, Vacaville, CA.
15. These improvements were built according to the park’s long-term or general development plan that was approved in 1926 by Vint, the Superintendent of the park, NPS director Aibright, and the Bureau of Public Roads (the road-building faction of the NPS). The NPS’s Washington office gave it final approval the following year.
Harlan D. Unrau, Administrative History, Volumes I and II, Crater Lake National Park, Oregon. Denver, CO: Denver Service Center, National Park Service, 1988, 469.
16. A wood shake house, designed in the imitation of a wigwam and containing a large central circular fireplace, was first proposed for the site; a simple, wood frame shingled building with an end-chimney and a gable roof sloping down to form a porch was ultimately designed and built.
National Park Service, “Report of Director of National Park Service,” Wash. D.C.: National Park Service, 1923, 144.
17. Unrau, 473.
18. Unrau, 470, 475; Superintendent’s Annual Report, 1928, Crater Lake National Park Archives #1696, Box 15.