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Mary Campbell Cave was named for a pioneer girl, who was captured in Pennsylvania by Delaware Indians and brought to the cave, where she lived as a child of Chief Netawatwees. She was released after five years, during the 1764 treaty ending the French and Indian War.

In 1929, the family of Charles Francis Brush Jr. donated 272 acres in the Brushwood Area. Along Old Mill Trail, hikers can see a marker which says, in part, "To all those who love as he loved the far sky and smiling land." Much of the park was developed during the 1930s with work-relief crews.

It's a young course, with tight fairways, rolling terrain, and many trees.

A ride aboard this scenic railroad is a treat for all ages as it ambles through the rolling terrain of the Cuyahoga Valley. The vintage, climate-controlled cars, originally built in 1939 and 1940 for the Seaboard and Sante Fe railroads, have been converted to make scenic excursions to different destinations, including Hale Farm and Village, Quaker Square, Inventure Place, and more. Seasonal trips commemorate Maple Sugar Days, Valentine's Day, and the stunning fall foliage.
Land donated by both the Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company and Gilbert Waltz gave this Metro Park its start in 1930.

It's a playable course for all level of players. The challenging par-3s make for an interesting round. The course design provides an amazing variety of challenges.

It's a good course for walking and carrying. Most holes have generous landing areas, and greens are medium speed.

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