July 5, 1911: The fourth passed off nicely with an appropriate program in the fore noon, racing and other sports in the afternoon, plenty of ice cream, the evening coming to an end with a dance that everyone appeared to enjoy.

Joseph Jones is undergoing a siege of the chills and fever.

Roy Hafen has gone to the Muddy Valley to work.

July 6, 1908: Threshing has begun in good earnest, notwithstanding the excessive heat.

July 10, 1901: Deseret News: Death of Mrs. J.I. Earl.  The fourth of July was not celebrated by our people on account of the gloom cast over the town (Bunkerville) by the death of Sister Elethra Calista Earl who died on June 30th. Sister Earl was the daughter oi Edward Bunker and Emily Bunker and the wife of Jos. L. Earl. She leaves her husband with seven children the youngest of which is two weeks old, and a host of friends and relative who mourn her departure. She was a faithful Saint and a loving mother.( Cassie came to Bunkerville in January of 1877 when it was first settled.)

July 11, 1914: The county commissioner meeting held July 6th found Chairman C. C. Ronnow presiding and Commissioners Geo. A. Faylle and John M Bunker in their usual places. After the routine business of reading, the minutes of the previous meeting and receiving the reports of the officers, the usual grist of monthly bills was passed. A request was made by the trustees of the Bunkerville school district that the county transfer $5000 from the county general funds to the Bunkerville School district funds for the purpose of carrying on high school work in that district.