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Home / Stone House Photos OR 
- A sign at the Macleay trailhead talks about fish and wildlife in addition to information about the trail.
- The beginning of the Macleay trail paralells Balch Creek. In summer the creek is a very small brook.
- Balch Creek flows through the forest along the Lower Macleay Trail.
- The stone house is at the junction of the Lower Macleay Trail and the Wildwood Trail. Though it is picturesque sometimes people leave trash around the house.
- Most of the trail junctions are well signed but sometimes the signs are missing.
- The Wildwood Trail winds through Forest Park and connects to a multitude of trails throughout the park.
- Smith's Fairybells (Latin name: Disporum smithii) growing along the Wildwood Trail. This plant is different from Hooker's Fairybells because the leaves and stems aren't hairy at all.
- This is where the Wildwood Trail crosses the Dogwood Trail. You can see the signs have been vandalized so the junction isn't signed when this photo was taken in August 2010.
- Many people bring their dogs on this trail. This is Scout, a 10 month Great Pyrenees puppy. This is on the Leif Erikson Trail.
- The Aspen Trail starts on Aspen Road and goes back up to the Wildwood Trail.
- The Aspen Trail starts on Aspen Road and goes back up to the Wildwood Trail. Here is the trail sign but it is off in the bushes a bit.
- The stone house was built by the Works Progress Administration. It was a restroom and was abandoned after the Columbus Day Storm.
- Balch Creek flows past the stone house and sitting on the rocks in the stream. The flowing water drowns out any sounds of the city.
- The Thurston Street Bridge crosses over the trail just at the Lower Macleay Trailhead.
- The trailhead of the Lower Macleay Trail was once near the cabin of Danford Balch. Look for this sign in the undergrowth near the trailhead and read about Danford Balch.