Scooby puts on Velma's glasses to get a better look at the chains, but this makes no sense. From the dialogue whenever Velma loses her glasses ("My glasses! I can't see a thing without them!") at least implies that she is severly myopic (near-sighted). This may seem irrelivant, but perscriptions for people with myopia make things appear smaller! If he wanted to get a better look, he would have been screwed over using Velma's glasses!
Shaggy sends a balloon up with a Scooby Snack tied to it for Scooby in this episode. So, where'd the helium come from? And wouldn't a Scooby Snack weigh the balloon down?
This episode marks two times that Scooby has on Velma's glasses. In "Decoy For A Dognapper," a bat plucks them from Velma's face and drops them on Scooby. Here, Scooby takes Velma's glasses (she's chained to a log on which she and Scooby are making a getaway) to get a closer look at the dynamite pursuing them.
When Scoob tried to throw the water on the snow ghost; if it would have froze that quickly it would have frozen in the bucket, not when Scooby tried to throw it at the snow ghost.
When the log with the dynamite fell in the water the lit dynamite should have been put out.
Mr. Greenway: Welcome to Wolf's End Lodge. (laughs) We have all the comforts of home!
Shaggy: Yeah? Whose home? Dracula's?
Culprits: Mr. Greenway and Mr. Leech
Reason: He and his partner used Fu-lan Chi's story of the Snow Ghost as a cover for their jewel smuggling operation.
Adapted into the comic book story of the same name (Gold Key issue #5, March 1971). Also made into a Viewmaster disc.
The final episode of Stefanianna Christopherson doing the voice of Daphne.
The Snow Ghost is similar to the Ice Demon in A Pup Named Scooby-Doo's episode, "Snow Place Like Home".