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As in Ottawa, this question of how to manage sand soil, is also an important one in Muskegon. The soil of Muskegon varies from a light sand, to a sandy loam, and in many cases, especially in the interior, to a heavy clay. In Moorland, Egelston and other adjoining towns, there is much heavy liuck soil, which on being drained yields enormously. The following from Mr. Peck, a leading authority on all matters pertaining to the fruit interest, will be read with interest as showing that the large and increasing fruit business has grown from a very small beginning: "When I came to Muskegon in the fall of I could find but two persons who had sufficient faith in the soil even to plant a few potatoes in the garden.

These were W. Wood and Rev. Others said the soil was so light that a warranty deed would not hold it. Nevertheless as I had 60 acres of wild stumnp land now in the city limits which I had bought before coming here, upon which, as elsewhere, I saw growing thrifty oak grubs, I concluded the soil would grow potatoes. So I cleared up an acre, fenced it with rails, and domonstrated the fact that it wIould. So in the spring of I planted my improved acre with peaches -and apples alternately.

At the same time S. Sanford planted peach trees on what is now block of the city. I should have mentioned that in the spring of F. Joslyn planted a small plat of peaches on elevated ground on the north side of Ryerson's creek, and a Mr. Sanderson a similar plat upon a similar site on the south side, both plats now in the first ward of the city. All these trees made good growth, and gave an impetus to the planting, as they seemed to demonstrate the fact that the peach was here at home.

Sanford and myself however met with a setback some three years after the above planting, by some being killed down to the roots in early spring on a sudden stiff breeze after a warm spell of some ten days. This occurred only in slight depressions in the surface. Our soil generally thaws from below in the spring and leaves no standing water; but that year it commenced on the surface and the water settled in these depressions, and froze around the crowns of the trees, while at an elevation of ten inches above this water the trees -went through safe.

This taught us to avoid hollows in peach planting. All these trees made good growth, which induced me to put out more peaches, apples, plums, cherries, currants and grapes. Sanford also put out the same kinds, filling up what is now block In consequence of these worms being always brought to our market with the country windfall fruit, ithas been impossible to war against them successfully.

In February of all the peach and most of the other fruit trees were killed. Grapes escaped death below the snow line, but the crop for the following season was ruined. This general ruin occurred in all places of the city and township, but in more elevated aspects near the big lake, both north and south, where the winds from the lake had full sweep, either a part or all of their fruit trees escaped.

Grapes seem here to be more successful than tree fruits, and for that reason I have paid more attention to this fruit for the past five years than to any other. With the thirty-five varieties that I have tried, I am not fully satisfied, but have just obtained five more for next spring. Thompson, mlany years Secretary of the State Pomological Society of Michigan, says: "The fruit belt of Michigan is not an unknown and undiscovered country. There is a river in the ocean, ' and there is a fruit belt by the Lake Shore.

That the waters of Lake Michigan have a direct and lmodifying power upon the western shore of the State, is also undoubted and yearly demonstrated. Peaches grow in all these counties and hence it is called the peach belt of Michigan. A railroad also runs through all these counties, so that land and water carrying permeates the entire belt.

The market facilities are good as well as the transportation facilities. This is the Michigan Lake Shore fruit belt. We are willing to acknowledge this, par excellence, as the fruit belt of the State. The seasons give the strawberries, raspberries, blackberries, gooseberries, currants, grapes, peaches, pears, plums, quinces and apples. Rae, prince of fruit-growers, in a late nulllmber of Sribnzer, says: "It is of vital importance that the fruit farm should be near good shipping, and that there be sufficient population in the immediate vicinity to furnish pickers inll abundance.

On the west, southwest and northwest, from wlhence are nearly all the winds we have,andl surely all the prevailing winds, lies the "ever open, ever free"' Lake Michigan, whose surface is never, even il the coldest weather, covered with ice, but free to yield its stored warmth "to temper the winds to the shorn lamb," and open to the crafts which ever dot its surface and crowd its ports. Subject to these modified winds, warmled in the winter and cooled in thle sunmmer by the lake influence to delicious breezes, MIuskegon and Ottawa lhave the fruit belt, and a healthful climate.

Along the whole shore are elevations, hills among which "sweet vales in dream-like beauty hide," and among them to the earnest fruit grower 'love the air with music fills, and calm content and peace abide. Take your map and scan the entire coast. It is a vast islandless shore of a vast islandless lake, but cutting through the ranges of hills and highlands, that form the boundary of its waves on the oft-recurring streams where sweet, pure waters supply and form the great lake.

Each of these streams meet at a north entrance to a small lake or Ibay, and around and upon these are the towns, the vineyards and the orchards of the fruit belt. Along the heads of these lakes and bays may be found the railroad connecting all these regions with the great market of Chicago as well as with the lumber districts of the nlorth and the inland cities of the south and east.

While you have your map before yor, please notice the exact location of the city of Muskegon. Midway and in the centre of this noted fruit belt is the river and Lake Muskegon, dividing this land of Pomona in twain. Near the head of Muskegon Lake, a body of water two miles ill width and six miles in length, lies the city of Muskegon. Of this lake a writer, in the report of the Board of Agriculture, says: "There is probably no finer view of commerce and manufacture combined than is presented by this lake.

At the head of this lake the Muskegon River discharges its waters drawn from Houghton Lake and hundreds of intervening lakes and streams, tributary to the river. Bearing upon its surface the millions of logs that are annually required in the great lumber manufactories of this city and go thence to build the cities and homes of thle Great Prairie WVest. That she has market commiuications is also plainly to be seen. Connected 'by fast sailing steamers that daily cross Lake Michigan, she is next door to Chicago and Milwaukee, the great emporiums of the fruit trade which supply the very many cities, villages and towns of the vast country beyond them.

Better still, express trains with all the facilities of steam brakes, refrigerator cars, etc. Eastward, northward and southward, express and other trains carry the fruit to lumber camps, the inland cities, and where wanted, and there is sufficient competition to give it fair rates of freight. Its home market is excellent. A city of 16, inhabitants engaged largely in manufacturing and commerce, must be large consumers of the products of the soil. That this locality has the other requisites of a successful fruit growing location namedl by Mr.

Rne, namely, help to pick the fruit, no one can for a moment questionl, who is acquainted with the city and its population. No difficulty has yet been experienced in getting plenty of help to pick all the fruit grown. The next question to consider is the character of the soil and the cost of land upon which ihe fruit is to be grown. Every variety of soil exists in the near vicinity.

There are stiff clay, loams and sandy soil; hill and lowland, small beds of mlluck, some marl, some marsh for cranberries; broad, elevated plateaus for peaches; south hillsides for grapes, and any amount of natural strawberry and blackberry soil. All of which can be found upon the same farm, so that the flruit-grower can have a succession of fruits which by care and management can be put into the market every month in the year. Some of the most desirable locations might exceed even this figure.

The first to go into fruit to any extent in the City of Muskegon was Samuel B. Peck and his son-in-law, S. Sanford, ex-sheriff of Ottawa County, about the year Peck has ever since continued to talke a great interest in fruit-growing, and is an authority on the subject. Cockburn, son-in-law of the late MIr. Moulton, had in charge of a large grapery between Muskegon and Bear lakes.

He had ten acres in grapes, with wVlich he was very successful, and fairly successful with peaches. Peck was the man that directed Mr. Mloulton's attention to the spot as the best for his purposes. About or , Mr. Moulton came from St. Joseph, where he had a fruit farm. Moulton's success has been uniform with the exception of the sulmmer of , when his grapes were mostly killed to the shore line.

He died in , and his wife the year following. Peck, for the last few years, has devoted his attention to the testing of varieties of grapes on his place in the south part of I -. Peck is experimenting with thirty-five varieties. The Eumelon and the Roger's eight varieties are, in his opinion, the best adapted for the mnarket. He thinks that the white varieties, for which there is at present quite a rage, will not ultimately succeed, owing to a want of flavor.

The red varieties are, he thinlis, the best' adapted to the general wants of the people as to flavor. The Isabella and Catawba will not ripen here. The lo0 K-,lont scarcely develops in this section unless special care is taken to prevent overbearing.

The black varieties were the first cultivated and do well here. The Iona grape is uncertain and difficult to raise, but it has the best flavor of any raised here. Unless a man is a good nurse he should not attempt to raise it. The Israelli, introduced by Dr. Grant at the same time as the Iona, is perfectly worthless, as it does not bear to any extent, We shall not, in this place, go into a minute account of the rise of the fruit interest. This wil be given under the history of each particular locality, and in the sketches of individuals who have helped to develop this interest.

We might, however, here refer to C. MIerriman, of Duck Lake, in Fruitland, who has gone, for some years, very extensively into peaches and other fruits, in connection with Charles Mears, of Chicago. M'Serriman is very skillful and thorough, and consequently is meeting with success.

Linderman is also a good authority on the fruit question, being ex-Secretary of the State Pomological Society. In Norton and Fruitport, especially oil Black Lake, fiuit is extensively cultivated. Ira Porter is said to have been the first to introduce fruit there. The names of the present growers will be found under the history of their respective towns.

Charles H. Cook, in Montague, is a very successful peach raiser, and there are rising up in every township good orchards of peaches and other fruits, and strawberries, and small fruits are receiving their full share of attention. Ever since it was first demonstrated that salt could be produced in Michigan, and more especially since it has been so successfully produced ill the Saginaw district, the people of Muskegon have never entirely abandoned the idea that the production of salt could and should be added to the industries of their city.

Efforts to find brine at Muskegoon have been rmade several times. About fifteen years ago the Truesdell well was put down to a considerable depth, and brine was obtained; the drilling tools got caught in the well, however, and it had to be abandoned. After that unfortunate and expensive experiment the salt question was dropped for several years, but not altogether.

In January, , the Mason Lumber Company concluded to 'lake another test by sinking a well near their mill. A number of mill owners ilntere3t-d ill the exsp rirznt subscribed a sum to help defray the expenses. In May, , a contract was entered into with a well known firmn of well borers, and work was soon after commenlced. It progressed with various interruptions during the years , and , alLd before June of the latter year had reached a depth of twTo thousand feet; there " salt bearing rock" was found; the stratul l was fifty feet thick and yielded a flow of very strong brine.

Hoping to discover another stratuni below it, the boring was continued to a depth of two thousand four hundred feet without success. In January. The pump was placed feet fromn the surface. It was found that there was not a sufficient flow of brine to supply it. At each stroke a vacuum would form in the pump camlllber and finally the engine was unable to move it.

The contractor pronounced the well a failure. Not willing to give up all lope, the Mason Lumber Company lad the well sunk two hundred and twenty-six feet deeper without any more favorable result. They then abandoned it. The well was bored to a depth of 2, feet. A large casing pipe extends down feet to the rock, inside of which there is a string of fourteen feet of casing pipe four and five-eighths incches-in diameter.

Nothingy further was done towards boring or looking for salt for some years. Seeing in the success of the Manistee well further encouragement, as it confirmed the theory that the salt deposit is to be found, not only ill the eastern part of the State, but 'also on the shores of Lake Michigan, a number of mill owners resolved to test the old Mason well again and more fully.

Mason, Wf. Gerrish, C. Montgonmery and MI. Ryerson were appointed a comiittee to conduct the test. Tle well had been standing so long unused that it was found to be in a poor condition to make as thorough a test as was to be desired. The casing pipe which extends some 1, feet, down had originally been allowed to "run away" and had "telescoped" in several places. This probably explains why the contractor originally did not place his pump valves lower than feet.

Experience at that timle had shown that pump valves ought to be placed as near the salt rock as possible. The pipe had also become rusty and the well was full of mud. After swaging out and cleanthe pipe and clearing the well, the pump at the end of a string of feet of three-ilich pipe was lowered.

An effort to work the pump showed the flow of brine to be insufficient to supply it. It was considered that that state of things might be due to the coating of the well, so two "Roberts Torpedoes" were exploded, one two thousand and fifteen feet down, the other two thousand and thirty-five feet. The natural effect of this was to cave the well at those points and loosen the seams of the salt rock.

In cleaning out the well after this operation it was left blocked up below two thousand and one-hundred feet, as no salt rock had been found lower than that. When the pump and pipe were again in place, it was found that the pump could be worked without difficulty. Until the well was cleaned out the brine was quite muddy, but after three hours steady pumpilg it became clear. The pump rall at 25 strokes per minute, yielded from 6 to 7 gallons of very strong brine.

This result was deemed very satisfatory, for it was to be taken il consideration that the pump was six hundred and fifty feet above the bottom of the salt rock, and that illplace of new pumping rods, ordinary drilling poles were used. The salinometer marked from to degrees, the apparent anomaly of brine over degrees being due to the presence of foreign matters in the brine, and the difference of temperature.

It was calculated that the Mason well, running as it did, with the pump valves six llundred and fifty feet from the bottoml of the salt rock and with drilling poles for pump rods, produced enough brine to make over seventy-five barrels of salt per twenty-four hours. All those familiar with salt wells who have seen the Mason well, express the opinion that its yield could be ver'y largely increased by lowering the pump and pump tubing to the salt rock, and using proper pump rods.

But as that would require a considerable outlay in rimming out the well, and as the handling of so long a string of pump rod, and three-inch pipe without a heavier engine than the one furnished for the test, was deemed imprudent, it was resolved to suspend the test; for in the opinion of all the existence of brine in paying quantities at Muskegon was sufficiently demonstrated. The brine obtained was remarkably clear and made a very white salt without going through any settling process.

Delafontaine, of Chicago, analyzed a sample with thle following result: In one gallon of brine he found 1 pound, 15 ounces and 2 grains of salt; 20 grains of gypsum; 9 ounces, grains of chloride of calcium; 1 ounce, 11 grains bf chloride of magnesium; specific gravity, 1, at 65 degrees F. Unfortunatelv, until a new well is bored, there is no way of ascertaining the exact nature of the geological formation of the district around Muskegon, except from1 the old record of the boring of the Mason well, and it is difficult to determine how accurately it was kept.

Gray limestone -and shale Gypsum and lime in streaks 4 to 6; feet thick The salt idea just now is "' booming," and in a short time salt manufacture is destined to play no unimportant part in the development of Muskegon. Stimson is likewise going on at once with his works on the property adjoining, and the old Mason well will be pumped and suitable works erected. The Mason Lumber Company deserve great credit for being the pioneers in testing the matter, by which all are being benefitted.

John Torrent is about to bore in North Muskegon, and others will shortly follow. There is no place better adapted for successfully manufacturing salt than Muskegon, as it has in its sawdust and mill refuse all the fuel necessary to evaporate the brine, whereas in other places the fuel is the chief expense, and from five to ten acres of land are necessary with each well on which to store the wood.

I Again, the means of transportation by land and water are unrivaled, and the position of the city is such that it commands the market of Chicago and the great Northwest. This summer will witness a great impetus to the prosperity of the city, if salt is produced of the quantity and quality that the capitalists interested so confidently anticipate.

Forty years ago the broad valley of the Muskegon River embracing' an area of several thousand square miles in extent was an almost unbroken forest. Its timber consisted largely of white pine, growing sometimes entirely by itself in dense groves and sometimes intermingled with other forest trees, such as the oak, beech, maple, hemlock, etc. There are several varieties of pine, all of which grow in the Muskegon valley, but the choicest variety known as the Cork pine grows in greater abundance in this locality than in any other, it is believed, in the United States.

This vast forest, a storehouse of wealth, worth uncounted millions of dollars, did not begin to attract attention until about the year Some three lumber manufacturing companies had just commenced the manufacture of lumber upon Muskegon Lake, but upon a very small scale, cutting less than forty thousand feet altogether.

The demand was small, and it had brought to the manufacturer but. The great tide of emigration that had hitherto swept across the country from the east had been absorbed by Western New York, Ohio and Indiana, all of them large forest covered countries supplying the settler at his door with all varieties of lumber that he needed.

And it was not until the tide had rolled beyond the boundaries of these states, out upon the treeless prairies of Illinois and Iowa that the pineries of Michigan began to bring back wealth to the manufacturer. There the settler must get his lumber from abroad and a demand soon sprung up for Michigan lumber that was constant and steadily increasing.

No other state could furnish it either in quantity or quality with equal facility. Thus stimulated, the lumber interest of the Muskegon valley began to be developed. The number of saw mills during the next ten years had increased to six with a capacity for manufacturing about sixty thousand feet of lumber per day.

The business had nearly doubled, keeping pace with the population of Illinois and Iowa, which had also nearly doubled in that time. During the ten years from During the next ten years the lumber interests had vastly increased. In the year there was manufactured over two hundred million feet of lumber upon Muskegon Lake alone, there being at this time twenty-six mills in operation with capacities largely increased by improved machinery.

In the production of lumber was three times that of The whole amount manufactured since has year by year increased until in the year it had reached the enormous amount of about four hundred and forty-two million feet upon Muskegon Lake alone, as shown by the actual delivery of logs by the Muskegon L V v I:. The actual cost of manufacturing and putting into market this immense amount of lumber fell but little, if any, short of three millions of dollars per year.

Thus for forty years this stream of lumber has been flowing from the Muskegon valley, borne across Lake Michigan, and emptied into the lap of Chicago. At first a tiny stream, increasing year by year'until it has been a mighty flood whose magnitude it is not so easy to comprehend, and whose aggregate value during that time would reach into the hundreds of millions of dollars. From Chicago, through the many arteries of commerce, it was distributed all over the country; but chiefly to the States of Iowa and Illinois, whose increase of population.

Such was the origin and progress of the lumber manufacture upon the Muskegon River; though imperfectly sketched, it will convey some idea of its magnitude and importance. Of course such results could not be accomplished except upon some thoroughly organized plan, and systematized application of the imlmense labor necessary to produce it.

Accordingly you find in every department of these lumber operations, the most perfect system and method adhered to throughout. The logging operation forms a distinct business by itself. It consists of converting the tree into logs and placing them upon the roll-way ready for the river driver. The logger, after selecting his ground upon which lie proposes to log, builds what he calls the camp, at a place most convenient for his work.

This consists of quite a little village of rude, though comfortable, one-story buildings, usually of logs. One of these buildings will be used for cooking and eatillg, another for sleeping, another for store house, another for a stable, another for blacksmith and carpenter shop. The calp being ready, the logger collects his crew, usually from fifty to one hundred men, gathers the necessary teamls, tools, furniture, etc.

As soon as the crew is organized, and the axmllen, the swampers, the skilders, loaders, and haulers are assigned to their respective shares of the labor, the work begins, and the old patriarchs of the forest, sometimes two centuries old, begin to fall before the axes of the choppers with a crash that wakes the echoes from depths of the forest.

As soon as the tree is felled and trimmed, the axmain leaves it for another. It then falls into the hands of the sawyers, who, with cross-cut saws, cut it into lengths convenient for sawing. The logs thus sawed are then taken by the skidders, snaked to the skidway, and skidded. In the meantime the swampers have been preparing roads, that being their part in the work. The haulers, with the assistance of the loaders, then take the logs from the skidwvay and load them upon bob-sleighs and haul them to the banking ground, a place on the bank of the river convenient for rolling them into the water.

At this place the logger takes his leave of the saw logs. When the logs are all delivered here his job is done. All these various operations are done strictly in accordance with established rules, calculated to produce the greatest results possible with a given amount of labor. As soon as the weather will permit, in the spring the logs thus banked, having been scaled and marked, are put afloat in the river, and are then under the control of the Muskegon Booming Company, a corporation organized under the laws of the State for the purpose of driving, rafting, booming, and delivering logs.

Early in the spring the Booming Company sends a large force of men under a competent foreman to the head-waters of the river and its tributaries for the purpose of driving the logs down the river. This requires most of the summer. When the logs begin to come down the river in the spring, the company sends a large number of men to the sorting grounds, located on the river at a point a little above where it empties into Lake Muskegon, whose duty it is to collect the logs of each owner, known by a certain mark on the end of the log.

This is done by catching the logs as they float down through a narrow channel prepared for them, and pulling them by means of pike-poles into little pockets arranged along the margin of the channel, having an1 opening into the channel. Each pocket receives a particular mark, and when there is a eertain number of logs thus collected bearing the same mark, they are dogged and chained and then shoved out into another channel, to be floated by the current to the coupling grounds, where they are received by another gang of men, who couple together all chains belonging to the same owner in a large raft.

These rafts are then towed by tug boats belonging to the company to the mill where they are to manufactured, and deposited in the mill boom. At this place the Boom Company takes its leave of the logs. The Boom Company expends annually over two hundred thousand dollars in carrying on their part of the work.

The conduct and management of the business of the company is left to the president and secretary. The next branch of the business consists of sawing the logs into lumber. At one side there is a slide made of timbers passing from the mill down into the water of the mill boom, running down the center of this slide is an endless chain, worked by the machinery of the mill, to which grub hooks are attached. When a log is wanted in the mill it is floated up with the end to the foot of the slide.

The chain is started, the first hook that comes along hitches itself to the log, and it passes up into the mill as though its weight had been annihilated, and is left convenient for rolling upon the carriage. In a very few minutes the log is. Notwithstanding thl immense quantity of pine taken from the Muskegon valley, it will not be exhausted for many years to come, and will probably outlast any locality in the United States.

There are also large amounts of other kinds of lumber, such as hemlock, cedar, oak, maple, ash, etc. Indeed, it can be said with truth, that the lumber business has but little more than fairlygot beyond. There is probably no man living to-day, that will see the end of the lumber business in the valley of the Muskegon, and any predictions of its speedy failure are made without a full and careful investigation of the immense resources still left to keep up the business.

When tracts of pine are too far distant from the river to be hauled with teams, railroads are constructed from the river to them; thus practically largely extending the area and lumber resources of the valley, and leaving the question of the possibility of exhaustion so far ill the future as to be without any significance at this time. Where there has been energy, industry and perseverance, success has almost invariably followed.

And the history of lumbermen upon this liver will demonstrate this fact, very few have failed, a large majority have made good fortunes, and some have become millionaires. The business, of course, has its ups and downs, its seasons of prosperity and depression, like all other occupations, but is much less affected. In the worst of times there is some gain, and in prosperous times fortunes of forty or fifty thousand dollars are sometimes made in a single year.

It is sometimes said that the time for making money in the lumber business has passed, but such is not the case. The truth is that the opportunities are just as good now, and will be for a long time to come, as they ever have been. The demand for lumber must continue, the means of supply are not exhausted, and the effect of. Any combination of circumstances that affects the price of lumber unfavorably must, in the nature of things, be but temporary. The consumption of lumber is increasing rather than decreasing; the means of supply are not increasing but diminishing; the general tendency is, therefore, to an increase of price and scarcity of lumber.

There is nothing that can take the place of pine lumber, hence this state of things must continue, the price becoming higher in proportion to the scarcity of the pine timber. The inducement to engage in the lumber business is, therefore, just as good now as it ever has been, and there will be just as many fortunes made in the future as there have been in the past.

Admitting that Muskegon's prosperity is inseparably connected with the lumber business and she is still destined to be a large city. No man who thinks pretends that it is so inseparably connected. She has elements of greatness and guarantees of growth and prosperity in her facilities of land and water communicationj possessing the best harbor on Lake Michigan; in being the natural outlet and commercial center of a large portion of the western and northern part of the State, and also in being the best and only market for a country whose soil and climate is singularly well adapted to the production of all the finest variety of fruits that grow in any land, and no way inferior in the production of other agricultural products.

In these she has her promise of future greatness. Late in the season, however, the scarcity of labor and the strikes upset the calculations, and, consequently, instead of the mills cutting over ,, feet, the figures reached only ,, feet. There is no doubt but that the strike lost to th-e mills between 60,, and 70,, feet of lumber, and the short hours succeeding the strike a good deal more. Owing to the open winter the mills ran much longex than usual, but on the ten-hours system and in many instances short-handed.

The cut for this year, notwithsranding the drawbacks, was the largest ever known, and yet larger stocks were carried over to the next season than ever before. For the past three years the amount of stock on hand at the close of operations was as follows: YEAR.

The lumber cut by the mills in , together with the cut for , and also the manufacture of lath and lumber on hand at the close of the year is given below from figures furnished by the mill-men to the press: LUMBER FIRM. CUT Beidler Manufacturing Company George E. Stimson Foss mill Thayer Lumber Company Davies Bros Farr Lumber Company North Muskegon Lumber Co.

I I81 I8 9 80 White Lake The season of was one attended with many unfavorable circumstances, yet upon the whole one of the most prosperous ever known in the city. The mills started out in the spring with the intention of clearing up the full stock of logs on hand and in the river, which amounted to about ,, feet-by far the largest stock ever put into the river for one season's operations.

At the close of last year's business the lumber on the docks held over reached in , 70,, ft. The mills cut ,, ft. With the new mills, and with large additions to the The shingles manufactured on Muskegon Lake in were as follows: W. There was manufactured: Lumber, feet There has been a company formed to carry off the lumber under the above title and to show the magnitude of its operations we may mention that in one month, December, , it shipped cars of lumber, and in , 8, cars from Muskegon and stations north.

With the additional railway facilities acquired recently, the shipments for will exceed that of the year previous by 25 per cent. Muskegon is the headquarters of the company, and W. Shipman is the agent.

I Year. The building of the first saw mill on Muskegon Lake was commenced in January, , by Benj. Wheelock about that time had made a preemption claim. It was a steam mill and a large one for the time, having two upright saws. Before it was completed the panic of occurred, and money becoming scarce, it was not ready for operation until , when the first lumber was sawed; that being also the first lumber sawed on Muskegon Lake.

The adventure proved -to be an unprofitable one for the company, and next year after the mill was started the property passed into the hands of John Lloyd, of Grand Rapids, and John P. Place, of Ionia, who owned and operated the mill until , when it was burned and the machinery taken to Grand Rapids. In August, , Jonathan H. Ford, agent of the Buffalo and Black River Company, began building a water mill at the mouth of Bear Lake, on the site where Ruddiman's flouring mill afterwards stood.

It was completed next year, and the first cargo of lumber made at this mill was hauled to the mouth of Muskegon Lake in February, , and put on board the Victor, Capt. Jackson, a vessel that would carry about 40, feet. The vessel started for Chicago, but soon after got in a drift of ice, and it was ten days before she reached her destination, those on board having suffered severely from cold and hunger in that time.

The engine was eight inch bore and twentysix inch stroke; the boiler was sixteen feet long and thirty-six inches in diameter, with one thirteen inch flue, the engine not having sufficient power to saw up a log, and haul up another at the same time. The first lumber was shipped from this mill in the autumn of In September, , Martin Ryerson and J.

Knickerbocker bought the mill of Mr. Newell, and in the winter following removed the old mill and built a new one on the site, and had it ready to run within three months from the time of commencing operations. In Mr. Knickerbocker sold his interest to Robert W. The latter firm in the autumn of removed the old mill, and has now ready for occupation, one of the best, if not the best mill on Muskegon Lake. The latter afterwards put in a small engine, and used water and steam at the same time.

This double power not proving sufficient to haul up logs at the same time'as the saw was in operation, another was also provided and applied to mechanical purposes, an' ancient white bull being used to haul up the logs; hence the origin of the name of the bull-wheel in a saw mill. One evening in the autumn of , after a heavy rain, George Ruddiman heard the water escaping through the dam, and on returning to the house after examining it, told the man that in the morning they must cut some brush and repair the leak.

About two hours a fterwards h e visited the dam again, finding that the break had increased, said that it would be necessary to haul some sand in order to repair the break. On g oing out in the morning to begin work, there was nothing to be seen of the mill, the long slide, or the dam, even the engine and machinery had been carried out into Muskegon lake.

The next winter a portion of the present steam saw mill was built by George Ruddiman, on the site of the present mill; but this has since been considerably enlarged and improved. In a small water mill was built on the north side of the lake, near where the Gale mill stood, by Samuel S. Green, and the small creek on which it stood, hitherto nameless, took the name of Green's creek.

The mill had one mulay saw, and when it had water enough could run out 3, feet a day. Lasley and G. Woodbury, the latter having a quarter interest, and completed and started in the spring of , Marshall W. Lloyd sawing the first lumber that was made in the mill, he being employed at the time. Marsh afterwards disposing of his interest to his partners, who owned the property until , when it was sold to Thos. He continued to run the mill until , when it went into the hands of Anson Eldred, after a closely contested suit in re gard to the title.

The mill burned soon after, and was replaced by a large mill built by James Fan', Jr. The mill now belonging to this firm was erected soon after. Page [unnumbered]. The foregoing includes all the saw mills built on Muskegon - Lake prior to There were three mills on the lake in , I whose sawing capacity per day of twelve hours, was about 13, e feet.

During the next ten years ten mills were put in operation on the lake with the following capacity: C. In it required a man for each 1, feet sawed per day, while now the daily product is on an average over 3, feet per day. This improvement is mainly attributable to the valuable improvements in machinery. In they were: Wm. Hamilton, J. Beidler Mfg.

Eldred, Elisha Eldred, C. The above were all manufacturers, and in addition there were S. Hall and A. Petrie, dealers in lumber. There never was a time when lumbering was so prosperous or vhen there were so many saw mills actively engaged. There are low thirty-six saw mills around the lake which we shall proceed to enumerate, commencing at the southeast comer of the lake and performing a circuit to the west, and thence around the lake on the north side.

It is a two-circular mill, cutting , feet a day. Lewis Warner, Manager. Near this is Peck's shingle mill. Next is M. Harvey, of Chicago, gang and one-circular mill, M. Wilson, manager. Next the Davies Mill, built by Major Davis and Newell, a circular mill, cats 80, feet a day and uses the electric light. It is a model mill in every respect. Then comes the old Foss mill, now owned by Stimson, of Big Rapids. It was refitted in Wood's mill, E. Eldred's two-circular and gang mill, Allen's one-circular and gan, mill now S.

Hall's , and lastly, the Hon. Nelson's mill at the mouth of the lake in Pt. The following are some short notes onil the above mills. It is situated on block of the City of Muskegon, and Mr. Wilson has had all interest in it from its commencement, giving it his earlest personal supervision.

Last year its cut was about twenty million feet, and it has one circular and gang saw, with the usual complement of edgers, etc. It is the first mill west of that of the Boom Company's. Tile engineer is Philip Etches. Wilson has served acceptably as City Treasurer for the last three terms.

The first steam saw mill erected on Muskegon Lake was built in It was a milliature affair compared with the extensive mills of to-day, which rip up their , and , feet per ten hours. And yet this mill, built by Theodore Newell, was a greater enterprise, and involved more risk at that time, tlhan one does to-day, cutting 50,, per season. In the spring of Messrs. Martin Ryerson and J. Knickerbocker purchased it from the builder, and remodeled and refurnished it immediately.

In Messrs. Hills and Henry H. Getty bought Mr. Ezra Stephens belonged to the firm at that time, and was a partner until his death, in January, Martin Ryerson, Jr. Ryerson has for the past thirty years or more had his residence ostensibly in Chicago, but has for the past twenty years passed the time in travel in this and foreign countries.

From his intimate knowledge of foreign matters, and his general ability, Mr. Ryerson had the honor conferred upon him of being appointed by our government as one of the three commissioners to the Paris Exposition. Hills and Mr. Hills has had his residence from the first in this city, and until a short time since has had the immediate supervision of the interests of the firm at this place, while Mr. Getty used to reside in Chicago, where he attended to the management of their two extensive lumber yards now discontinued , and made contracts for and sales of shipments from the mills here.

The firm are owners of thousands of acres of choice pine land, and accessions are constantly being made thereto as opportunity offers. This vast acreage lies here and there for two hundred miles on either side of Muskegon River and its tributaries. The regular yearly accretion by natural growth of the timber upon this land would be no inconsiderable amount. The company own two mills, one the mill on the site of the one above referred to, which was built in the winter of , aind is a mamlmoth affair x45 feet, and perfect in all its arrangements built under the supervision of Mr.

Henry Jacobs, the able foreman of the firm. It will cut as much lumber in the day time as the old mill just torn down, would, working day and night. It is the model mill of Muskegon. It is situated with the company's substantial brick offices, extensive yards and docks near the eastern end of Muskegon Lake. The other mill is the Bay mill, at the western end of the same lake, which will be described in its place.

The united capacity of these mills will probably reach 60,, feet a year. It was originally erected in by Wm. Lasley and Giles B. After the dea. The mill has lately been thoroughly overhauled. It cut last year , feet per day. Woodbury has been engineer for 28 years. McGraft and A. Montgomery, of this city, and Hon. Palmer, of Detroit. The saw mill was built by George Ruddiman in The present firm was organized in , and in it purchased the mill. At the time the mill came into their hands it had a capacity of only about 25, feet of lumber per day, bnt under their management it has been almost entirely rebuilt and supplied with improved.

The mill is now supplied with two circular saws, mulay, two patent edgers, two trimmers, and has steam feed on both sides of the mill. A new lath mill and a picket mill have also been added, and a new engine put in, so that the equipment of the mill is now in good condition. The addition of the trimmers is a great improvement, as all lumber manufactured at the mill is now trimmed before it goes to dock. The size of the mill is 75x feet, and its motive power is supplied by an engine 20x26 and with four boilers.

The amount of lumber cut by the mill is now about from twelve to fifteen million feet per annum, and each year from added improvements, increases the quantity. The firm also have two large lumber yards in Milwaukee, one on Mill Island and the other on the Kinnickinnick Creek, where they handle a large amount of lumber, and by using their piling space at these two yards they are able to pile lumber to an almost unlimited extent, and can also take advantage of sudden advances in the market.

The mill operated by this firm was built by Esau Torrent about the year During a period of four years it was operated by other parties and was purchased by its present owners, Messrs. Tillotson and D. Blodgett in They have succeeded in making the mill a profitable piece of property, and are doing an extensive and satisfactory business with it. The mill has a cutting capacity of about 10,, feet of lumber, during the sawing season, by running in the day time only, but during the past season, by extra time, the amount of lumber manufactured was increased to 12,, feet.

The firm does its shipping chiefly on Torrent's vessels. The number of regular hands employed averages about twenty-seven. Tillotson, the senior member of the firm, has been for a good many years engaged in the lumbering business in various capacities, and thus has a large amount of practical experience, which in the lumbering business, as in almost any other, is one of the great essentials to success. Both members of the firm are reliable business men, and have the fullest confidence of the community in which they live, and the firm will doubtless continue to be among the most successful lumber operators in the vicinity of Muskegon.

On the 21st of January , a saw mill was commenced, and finished on the 1st of Julne following. It was built further out into the lake, and vessels can approach its docks. It has a capacity of , feet daily, from a gang of 43 saws and circular gang edger. Lennon, Foreman. The partners are, J.

McCracken, H. Powell, G. Jones, and J. The mill has a capacity for cutting from to thousand feet of lumber, according to the quality of logs, in the usual day's run of eleven hours. The boom connected therewith has capacity for storing 10,, feet of logs, and the docks are ample for piling or cross piling the same.

In a newspaper communication dated Jan. The cut has been: Lumber, 49,, feet; Lath, 13,, pieces; Pickets, , pieces. Reduced to shipping feet the above equals 52,, feet lumber. We have on dock, cross-piled, and belonging to various parties, 9,, feet lumber. This Company owns over ,, feet of standing pine. The mill was built in by L. Officers of the Company are, Geo. Kimball, President; F.

Nims, Secretary; H. Park, Treasurer. Prominent among the large mills of Muskegon is that of the above firm. It was built by L. At the mill is always to be found the genial gentleman who is junior member of the old and extensive establishment, Mr. Peter Walker, who has had a long and extensive acquaintance in the business. Capacity 27,, ft.

They employ one hundred men. Having a capacity of 14,, a season, employing forty men. The present mill was built in Capacity 30,,, ft of lumber and 8,, ft.. Ninety men are employed. This mill was built by Jacob and Henry Beidler in ; has a capacity of 27,, feet of lumber, and 6,, feet of lath. It employs eighty-five men.

Their annual cut is 22,, lumber and 5,, lath. They own ,, feet of standing pine. It has a circular and gang, gang edger, lath mill, and refuse burner. Daily cut from , to , feet, and in cut 23,, Moon has been the "Co-" from the commencement. The mill was built in by Alex. The capacity of the mill is 80, per day, and 25, lath.

Leboeuf has charge of the mill. He has lived in Muskegon and been engaged in lumbering about fourteen years.. This mill,.. Eldred resides at Chicago, and D. Eldred at Muskegon Their mill is located at Bluffton, and was bought in Its annual cut is about,, feet of lumber, and 6,, feet of. The firm are extensive owners of pine lands. The mill gives employme nt to about eighty-five men.

Stephen C. Hall has been closely identified with the lumber interest of the county almost from its inception, andl was one of the pioneers on White Lake. He has been fortunate in acquiring wealth by the purchase of pine lands. On the 1st of January, Erwin the property which the latter had purchased in from A.

Alien, who had purchased in This is a large, fine mill. This firm have the only mill at Pt. Sherman, at the mouth of Muskegon Lake, romantically situated on the harbor within full sight of both Lakes Muskegon and Michigan, and with a view of bare sand bluffs across the harbor. A view of this mill and surroundings has been specially sketched for this work. This is a well equipped mill and stands in the first class.

Nelson is a gentleman whom all will take pleasure in endorsing as an earnest worker for the good of the city, and a thoroughly practical business man. This mill was built in by B. Lameraux, and purchased by its present proprietor in It employs about seventy men, and has a capacity of 30,, feet of lumber and 6,, feet of lath. The saw mills are the leading and distinguishing feature of the northern suburb, and we will enumerate them in order. The first of the cluster of mills commencing at the head of the Lake and going to the west, is the new mill of A.

It is designed to cut ties as well as lumber, and its cut may reach 12,, this season. It has steam feed, and is a well equipped mill. This is intended to be a model mill, and its probable cut will be 16,, feet from one circular, with lath mill attached. It is intended to cut stuff of any length. The fourth mill is that of the Ducey Lumber Company, an incorporation with P.

Ducey, President; E. Misner, Secretary and Treasurer; Jas. Lynch, Manager, and L. Arms, of Chicago, as one of the stockholders. The cut was last year 20,, feet. Mills were erected here many years ago, but have been three times burned, and the present mill was erected in , and this winter thoroughly refitted. Its average cut is claimed to be the heaviest on the lake, and was last season , feet a day.

It is operated by an incorporation with John Torrent, President; P. Ducey, Treasurer; and L. Arms, Secretary. Page I Torrents's log carrier, patent edger, etc. There is nothing in the way of improvement which escapes the vigilant eye of Mr. Torrent, and which he is not ready to adopt. O'Harrow, 1st foreman; Wm.

Pett, 2nd foreman; Wm. Harper, engineer; S. Craft, circular saw filer; E. McDonald, secretary; store managed by Jno. Garvey, Jr. The mill requires about one hundred men to operate it, and on the -monthly pay roll are one hundred and fifty names. Now here is the spot where Mr. Torrent intends to bore for salt in a few weeks, and if there is a man who will fight it out on the line to China all summer, he is tile one to undertake the job. Near the mill stand two large engine rooms, one with five boilers in it will be used for testing for salt.

Poll manager. The shop was built in August, last, and is for mill work and general machinery, and is intended to be a great affair. The orders for work are far ahead of its present capacity, and it will supply a much felt want in this communlnity. The North Muskegon Iron Worlks are yet in thei infancy. It has two double block and ole hand machine, one hundred and thirty men on monthly pay roll. It was first operated in the spring of , and is under a corporation con'sistilig of W.

Brown, Jollhn Torrent, W. Doherty and L. A Armls. Farr and S. Servoss, the latter being manager. The seventh mill, that of tile Farr Lumber Colmpany, was rebuilt in , andt is a corporate affair with Freeman S. Farr as President, Geo.

Farr, Secretary, and Mrs. Adeline Eldred as one of the stockholders. The mill is a duplicate of the Dticey Mill, being a one circular, with lath mill, and cut last season,- runing night and day, 17,, feet. It has the electric light. He also worked with Santana on the soundtrack for film Girlfight. She announced today that she is offering a private listening session of her upcoming new songs in Montreal, February 12 from p.

The presentation will be followed by a meet and greet. But somehow, she has found time to make new music. Today, she announced she is cutting a new record. She has scored four Top 40 hits on the country charts to date. In the suburbs, a high-rise apartment was the scene of the Surrey Six slayings. The first incident of a severed foot washed up on the BC coast.

Media magnate Conrad Black was convicted on three charges of fraud. The highest grossing film of the year was Spider Man 3 followed by Shrek the Third. American Idol continued its reign at the top of Nielsen television ratings. Brian Melo won Canadian Idol. The Billboard Canadian Hot debuted. Princess Diana died in a tragic car accident. Fourteen-year-old Reena Virk was beaten to death by classmates in Victoria.

The Arrow, a mini-series about the Avro Arrow project, gained a large television viewership. Television comedy series Seinfeld topped the Nielsen ratings. Her album Surfacing was certified diamond or 10x platinum for sales of 1 million copies and won the Album of the Year JUNO the following year.

It won the same JUNO in Our Lady Peace released Clumsy, another diamond album. It was possibly the biggest year ever for album sales. Play by Great Big Sea made triple platinum. Rick Hansen returned home to Vancouver after his Man in Motion world tour. The one dollar coin was introduced, often called the loonie.

Edmonton had a summer tornado that killed 27 while Montreal had a flood. Hockey player Sidney Crosby and actress Ellen Page were born. Actor Lorne Greene and author Margaret Laurence passed away. In entertainment, the first Final Fantasy video game came out. Three Men and a Baby was tops at the cinema followed by Fatal Attraction. Seven albums by Canadian artists in eventually struck multiplatinum. As we celebrate coming off of a successful summer Olympic games and our athletic heroes, most notably Penny Oleksiak, Rosie MacLennan, Erica Wiebe, and Derek Drouin and as some of us prepare to return to school, some fantastic new music has been released these last two weeks of August to serve as the soundtrack of our journey into September and beyond.

If nothing else, the new pop EP confirms our belief that she is incapable of writing a subpar song. Vancouver project Every Last Chance rewarded us with self-titled EP containing a couple of singles which created some buzz and one of which we named the best song of This is essential fresh sounding EDM that will pump up your day. On August 26, a batch of gems, plugged as back to school releases no doubt, grants us pure pleasure. We begin with Allan Hurd.

In Tdah Vol I. The Charlemagne, QC singer has done it again with mostly original tracks composed by both Canadian and international songwriters. Mini-album Saturn Return is a nicely done eclectic blend of good tunes. Also from Toronto, but more interested in making shoegazing alternative rock is duo Twist presenting new album Spectral. The dance album is entitled Illusions of Grandeur and is very much worth checking out.

It is currently sitting in the iTunes Top Over the next week we will provide more in-depth reviews of some of the LPs and EPs above. For those unfamiliar with him, he can be thought of as perhaps the Corey Hart of France, i. Say what? The Pacific National Exhibition in Vancouver boasts a stellar lineup of acts booked for the season. Flume on August 7 is already sold out. For details visit the PNE website here. The Calgary Stampede has announced an impressive lineup of performers.

For more info, visit the official Stampede website here. Insatiability is the calling card of the fan. In an instant download slash streaming culture, the day after the release of an album comes an influx of queries about when the next will come out.

This may certainly be the case for Shawn Mendes. Shawn promises an upcoming second album. Shawn Mendes has chalked up his second multiplatinum single. In addition, his album Handwritten has been declared gold by Music Canada. Another Shawn is looking to see some chart activity in the United States in the midst of the Canadian invasion.

A recent signing with Hollywood Records has given the platinum recording artist a shot at becoming the latest Canuck to shimmy up the charts in the United States. CHR radio among new artists last week. A few Canadian artists have been slapped with cruel health challenges recently. Last week Kim Mitchell suffered a heart attack and is now recuperating. Aaron has had multiple sclerosis for a number of years.

The disease went into remission, but he is now experiencing a relapse. Wishing Aaron success battling this unkind illness. To attract million views for a music video is so complicated that Vevo awards certification to any MV that makes that milestone.

Whether or not The Weeknd can act, he is nominated for an Academy Award. The Weeknd co-wrote the song with Canadian songwriter Stephan Moccio. See the picture still MV below. It follows his debut on the Billboard Hot this year.

The album is a balanced blend of adult contemporary and CHR pop with the gifted vocalist injecting a dose of soul into the songs. Talk to Me contains 11 tracks in English, and in true Canadian fashion he adds three French ones as well. We found that listening to the latter beautiful songs turned our hearts to France in the wake of the recent Paris attacks. Kevin Bazinet is the younger brother of platinum recording artist Bobby Bazini but with a different style is venturing on his own path.

Talk to Me debuted in the iTunes Top 10 albums securing Kevin as one of the Canadian breakout stars of PREAMBLE Considering that literally thousands songs from Canadian artists came out in , coming up with the top would have be difficult enough, but the top 20 was extremely difficult! To create a fairer and tidier list, we allowed only one entry per artist. Eligibility was determined by the following points:. For songs on albums not released as singles, the album had to have been released in For non-Hot charting singles, the release date had to be in For charting singles, the song had to reach its Hot peak position during regardless of when it was released.

All songs eligible had to be in whole or in part credited to and performed by a Canadian artist whether or not it was composed by a Canadian. PROCESS As with our albums list, we listened to all songs shortlisting the ones we loved, then ranking them at the end of the year. We were not at all swayed by how popular or unpopular a song or artist was or what the genre was.

We have included the cover art for singles. You must be logged in to post a comment. Search GO. Share this: Facebook Twitter Print. Like this: Like Loading Many of us have been stuck at an airport at some point. He looks longingly into the camera to express his pain. Topping the UK Singles Chart has proven to be one of the most challenging feats for a Canadian recording artist over the years.

Less Canadians than you would think have crowned the chart and many you would assume have done so have not. From the s until the present, only eight Canadians have scored a 1 hit in Britain: four women and four men. No bands have made the grade.

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Bentley wrote this song with Deric Ruttan and Brett Beavers. Josh Thompson is an American country music artist. Brett Beavers , is an American country music songwriter and producer and the co-author of the book Something Worth Leaving Behind. Growing up in Calgary, he was a pediatric RN at the time of his big break. In , he made his mark on the country music charts with the single "My Heart Has a History," propelling him to international success and making him the first male Canadian country singer to reach the Top 10 on the Billboard Hot Country Songs chart in the United States since Hank Snow in Ryan Laird is a Canadian country music singer-songwriter.

He received recognition and media attention across The United States and Canada in December after putting up a billboard on Nashville, Tennessee's music row asking Taylor Swift to produce his album. Mitch Merrett is a record producer, music manager, and country musician from Langley, British Columbia, Canada. He plays a Gibson Robot Guitar. He studied music at Selkirk College in Nelson, graduating from the Contemporary Music and Technology program with a major in performance.

Brent Maher is a producer, engineer, and songwriter currently residing in Nashville, Tennessee. He discovered The Judds and produced all ten of their albums, writing many of their hit songs. Maher has also served two terms on the board of directors of the Academy of Country Music. Brett Kissel is a Canadian country singer. Ruttan wrote or co-wrote all twelve tracks. They are currently signed to Sony Music Nashville and Villa Ruttan performing at the Burlington's Sound of Music Festival.

Musical artist. Jason McCoy is a Canadian country singer-songwriter. Archived from the original on May 31, Retrieved January 15, Archived from the original on July 18, Retrieved July 22, CS1 maint: archived copy as title link 1 2 3 "Deric Ruttan". CA: CMT. Archived from the original on May 4, Retrieved April 10, March 25, Archived from the original on February 28, Archived from the original on December 27, March 6, Retrieved April 8, September 24, May 20, October 28, April 28, All other singles — "Deric Ruttan — Canada Country".

Retrieved April 27, Archived from the original on June 12, Retrieved November 18, Deric Ruttan. Sunshine Take the Week Off. Authority control. United States. MusicBrainz artist. Signed to Lyric Street Records in , he made his chart debut on the U. His self-titled debut album was released that year, producing a total of five singles on the Canadian country music charts. He got his break in when producer Steve Bogard heard one of Deric's tapes and liked it. Steve signed Deric to a songwriting deal and immediately began recording his first demos.

In , he released his debut album, Deric Ruttan. The song helped set Bentley on the path to country stardom. I felt the next record I made needed to be really, really good. It took over four years for Ruttan to follow up his self titled release.

Wikimedia Foundation. Motto: The Heart of Muskoka … Wikipedia.

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A third album, 's Long Trip Alone , is certified gold. It was followed in mid by a greatest hits package. His fourth album, Feel That Fire was released in February A bluegrass album, Up on the Ridge , was released on June 8, ; a sixth album, Home , followed in February , as did a seventh one, Riser , in Bentley's eighth album, entitled Black , was released in May Prairie Oyster was a Canadian country music group from Toronto, Ontario.

They have four No. Tebey Solomon Ottoh , known mononymously as Tebey , is a Canadian-American country music singer and multi-genre songwriter. His debut single, "We Shook Hands ", hit No. He has composed several singles for other artists, in addition to releasing music of his own. Tebey has landed six songs in the top ten of the Canada Country airplay chart, including the number one hit "Who's Gonna Love You" in Aaron Pritchett is a Canadian country music singer.

Victoria Wenonah Banks is a Nashville-based Canadian singer and songwriter. James Kevin Rankin is a Canadian country and folk artist. They have charted a total of three singles on the Canadian Country Music charts, two of which were Top The Higgins are songwriters as well as musicians, having written or co-written nine tracks on their national debut album Real Thing. Big Wheel is the fourth studio album by Canadian country music singer Aaron Pritchett.

It was released in January as the first single from his album Modern Day Drifter. The song peaked at number 3 on the U. Billboard Hot Country Songs chart. Bentley wrote this song with Deric Ruttan and Brett Beavers. Josh Thompson is an American country music artist. Brett Beavers , is an American country music songwriter and producer and the co-author of the book Something Worth Leaving Behind.

Growing up in Calgary, he was a pediatric RN at the time of his big break. In , he made his mark on the country music charts with the single "My Heart Has a History," propelling him to international success and making him the first male Canadian country singer to reach the Top 10 on the Billboard Hot Country Songs chart in the United States since Hank Snow in Ryan Laird is a Canadian country music singer-songwriter.

He received recognition and media attention across The United States and Canada in December after putting up a billboard on Nashville, Tennessee's music row asking Taylor Swift to produce his album. Mitch Merrett is a record producer, music manager, and country musician from Langley, British Columbia, Canada.

He plays a Gibson Robot Guitar. He studied music at Selkirk College in Nelson, graduating from the Contemporary Music and Technology program with a major in performance. Brent Maher is a producer, engineer, and songwriter currently residing in Nashville, Tennessee.

He discovered The Judds and produced all ten of their albums, writing many of their hit songs. Maher has also served two terms on the board of directors of the Academy of Country Music. Brett Kissel is a Canadian country singer. Ruttan wrote or co-wrote all twelve tracks. They are currently signed to Sony Music Nashville and Villa Ruttan performing at the Burlington's Sound of Music Festival.

Musical artist. Jason McCoy is a Canadian country singer-songwriter. Archived from the original on May 31, Retrieved January 15, Archived from the original on July 18, Retrieved July 22, CS1 maint: archived copy as title link 1 2 3 "Deric Ruttan". CA: CMT. His self-titled debut album was released that year, producing a total of five singles on the Canadian country music charts.

He got his break in when producer Steve Bogard heard one of Deric's tapes and liked it. Steve signed Deric to a songwriting deal and immediately began recording his first demos. In , he released his debut album, Deric Ruttan. The song helped set Bentley on the path to country stardom. I felt the next record I made needed to be really, really good.

It took over four years for Ruttan to follow up his self titled release. Wikimedia Foundation. Motto: The Heart of Muskoka … Wikipedia. Deric Ruttan.

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