3.7 The trail enters a small clearing near a beaver pond that is not on the State Forest map; turn right. Shortly the trail passes just below a long beaver dam. Note the level of the water relative to that of the trail.
3.9 Trail intersection; turn right and come to a shelter in 100 feet (46° 48′ 47.2″ N 93° 12′ 51.0″ W). Continue past the shelter to a 645 feet boardwalk through a black spruce bog.
4.1 A small lake can be seen through the trees on the right side of the trail. This is the lake which receives the flowage from the beaver pond passed earlier.
4.3 The trail emerges from the mature forest into a clearing scattered with young white birches, aspens, and red pines under widely scattered towering white pines.
4.6 Trail intersection; turn left passing the trail on the right.
4.7 The trail reenters the forest.
4.8 Pass a slightly overgrown trail on the right that ends at a boggy area in 755 feet. This is a winter only trail that skirts the northwestern shore of Glacier Lake. The main trail continues through a forest of towering oaks and maples.
5.1 Trail intersection; bear left passing the trail to the right.
5.4 Intersection with an overgrown road going right and left, continuing straight ahead across the road.
5.5 Intersection on the dirt road completing the circuit portion of this hike. Turn right to return to the trailhead.
A half century of political stability and economic prosperity ended abruptly Columbus Subway Map in 1911. Between 1911 and 1915 the country had six different presidents, all of whom either Columbus Subway Map were killed while in office or fled the country. Nearly the entire twentieth century and the first decade of the twenty-first has been a political and economic nightmare for Haiti and its citizens. On several occasions, U.S. military forces have occupied the country in an attempt to stabilize conditions.