Beech Mountain Ski Resort in Idaho has been in the news a lot lately, and now, we know how they got their moniker.
The ski resort was named after a famous American skier, and they’re still going strong.
It turns out, this ski resort had a very special meaning.
It was the name of the resort’s first owner, a man named Walter Beech, who died in 1926.
He was a real estate broker who lived in the nearby town of Birchwood, Idaho.
His wife died in 1922, but he kept her name.
He bought the resort from his friend, John B. Beech.
In 1932, Beech sold the ski resort to his daughter, Louise, who had purchased the property and then started selling it for $1.7 million.
When she sold the property in 1985, it was worth $4.5 million.
She also sold the Beech property for $2.5 billion.
Louise and Walter had a lot of money and they wanted to stay out of the spotlight, so she called them the Beeches.
They had a real-estate company, which was a business of renting properties, and Louise wanted to get some money out of it.
So she called it the Bechres, which is a bit of a pun.
It’s a bit ironic because we are going to the Bechtres, they are our ancestors, we are the Beaches.
Louise Beech is also the wife of another man who died a couple of years earlier, who was also the owner of the ski facility, so there’s an American connection to it.
In the late 1920s, the Beeches bought the ski slopes from John B Beech and the resort was turned into an outdoor recreational facility.
They built a huge outdoor park, and it became a place where people could ski.
In 1924, the resort closed, and there were lots of rumors that it was going to be torn down.
It wasn’t until 1935 that the resort reopened, and today, the park is a tourist attraction and a place to go to get away from the hustle and bustle of town.
Louie Beech died in 1991.
She is buried at Forest Ridge Cemetery, and the Beches have kept a number of memorials and signs around the park, like one with the Beethart Crest.
There are also other signs that say “Proudly Beech” and a plaque that says, “The Beechs are proud to be Beech.”