Unfortunately the tree was affected by a leaf eating animal (unseen). I noticed the veins on the leaves almost carving the leaf like a relief, and the contrast of the deep red branches. The tree appeared to have had clusters of berries, now dried out and reduced to a dark purple dried hue. The clusters of berries originated where a branch parted in a V to form 2 twigs. I am not positive on the ID, but looks like a dogwood, likely Red-osier Dogwood per this site also called Western Dogwood.
A bush with white berries on it. These berries are in clusters with a red stem and teardrop leaves.
Bush about 6 feet high by 3 feet wide. Has opposite, compound leaves which are smooth on the margins. The stems leading to the leaves have a red colour. 2 of them in area.
2 in area, 6ft by 5ft bush, red stems, opposite leaves that taper into a point, which are shiny, dark green, and some are turning purple. There are little clusters of what looks to be like dead flowers.
Red stemmed bush, with green and slightly red/yellower green leaves. These leaves are slightly jagged but more so smooth edged. They are also in triangular form.
10 of these bushes are found in this area
Cornus sericea, syn. C. stolonifera, Swida sericea, (red osier dogwood) is a species of flowering plant in the family Cornaceae, native throughout northern and western North America from Alaska east to Newfoundland, south to Durango and Nuevo León in the west, and Illinois and Virginia in the east. Other names include red willow, redstem dogwood, redtwig dogwood, red-rood, American dogwood, creek dogwood, and western dogwood.