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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1940 THE LE III SUN Published Every Thursday at Lehi, Utah, by the LEIII SUN PUBLISHING CO. Entered as Second Class Matter, Mat-ter, at the P o s t o f f i c e a t Lehi, Utah, under the act of March 3, 1879. Sabscription Rate $1.00 Per Year UTAH STATE PiifcSi Local Items Ruth Worlton arrived home Wednesday Wed-nesday from Logan, where she is attending the U. 6. A. C. and will spend the Thanksgiving holidays with her parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Worlton. " The Bridgedere club "members were delightfully entertained at the home of Mrs. Alta Hansen last Thursday evening. Bridge was played during the evening, Mrs. Doris Rick winning the high score prize and Mrs. Ida Gray, the traveling travel-ing prize. Later a delicious luncheon lunch-eon was served. Present were Mrs. Rick, Mrs. Gray, Mrs. Evelyn Holm-stead, Holm-stead, Mrs. Zilpha Wilkins, Mrs. Thelma Miller, Mrs. Dorothy Evans, Ev-ans, Mrs. Vera Hutchings, the hostess and one guest, Mrs. Win-zell Win-zell Swenson. OUR DEMOCRACY by Mat The Ikan Oddity club members were entertained at the home of Mrs. Verland Beck on Thursday evening. A delicious luncheon was served at 8 o'clock and the remainder remain-der of the evening spent in playing bridge at small tables. Mrs. Norma Hunter won the high score and Mrs. nnnna Gardner, consolation favors. Those nresent were Mrs. Roberta Larsen, Mrs. Ruth "Wing, Mrs. Fern Glover, Mrs. Hazel Price, Mrs. Mirl Cook, Mrs. Mildred Johnson, Mrs. Phyllis Webb, Mrs. Norma Hunter, Mrs. Donna Gardner and the host ess. 1 Get on Your Mark-Get Set-Go ! ! ! Beat the Holiday Rush by racing to Ruth's Beauty Nook for striking new creations for all the coming events. Holiday Season requires you to look your best! - Phone 45 or 113-W for Appointment CALL EARLY AND AVOID TILE RUSH Ruth's Beauty Nook GIVES THIS SERVICE 4 WANTED!!! HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR Bones, Wool, Hides, Pelts, Furs and Dead or Useless Animals. Pelt Prices Paid for Dead or Useless Sheep Prompt Service. Utah Hide & Tallow Co. PHONE 88 Three Miles West of Spanish Fork DEER HUNTERS We Pay Highest Prices for DEER SKINS : m v. fmimm 1 XON 1 "v " fc vSV S ELECTRIC COOKING IS m MM a , Electric Cookery h the cleanest method of cooking that tcienoa has discovered. This is because you cook with pure, clean Electric Elec-tric heat There is no smoke, no soot, no ashes. Pots and pans like the gleaming, spotless Electric Range itself stay bright and clean of their own accord. There's no scouring of smudgy or blackened utensils after every meal to spoil the appearance of your hands or soil your pretty frocks. ; Curtains, walls and woodwork, too, stay bright and clean, for you have no greasy smudge when you cook Electrically. Indeed, Electric Cooking will save you many tiresome hours of excess cleaning every month, for it's the cleanest cooking method known. Check these Other Advantages of LECTRIC COOKING ECONOMICAL MODERN PAST SIMPLE TIME RELEASING CERTAIN COOL HEALTHFUL SATE Set $b Dealers? Display of Electric Ranges in Our Stores Run. fJedAic. dppHcuusii. pioJiv 17 Vj1 -ofniL fi vrr-K it zrmf. j a THOUSANDS TILL ,i I ,fl W1 l lf S SOLD ' JtTm si sr777T A v (.VMS J" lfisa!'-' -i if VACCINATION TO THE LAND. fir SCOUR.GES STLL REMAIN. IN FIGHTING THEM OUH OOCTOG.S ARE AIDED B : !,M (Sreat foundations, fi;;lk IWkl BIFE ,NSURANCE MEDCAL VS EXAMINATIONS AND VvT r! wtimfiL statistics , helpi ng fS Jfe1 PREVENTIVE MEDCIN AN EXAMINATION BY A DOCTOR. CATCHES IN TIME MANY A HIDDEN AILMENT AND MANY A DEFECT. Mrs. Floyd Empey of Idaho Falls, Idaho, Is here visiting with her mother, Mrs. Annie E. Nelson. Mrs. Empey was a dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. Don Loveridge on Sun day. . Miss June Hanson, who is attending at-tending the U., S. A. C. at Logan, arrived home last Friday and will visit until after Thanksgiving with her patents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hanson Han-son in' ' Where Does Ore Go? v " s . v I " ' s ; United States Smelting Refining and Mining Company Concentrating Mill and Smelter, Mldvale, Utah The Midvale- Plant of the United States Smelting Refining and Mining Min-ing Company annually treats thousands thou-sands of tons of lead-zinc milling ores, lead, silver and gold ores and concentrates in the modern and . fully equipped flotation mill and smelter. A substantial proportion of this tonnage comes from small independent mining companies and the balance from the Company's mines. The average person does not realize the complexity of the milling, mill-ing, smelting and refining operations opera-tions necessary to produce refined metals for marketing. Low-grade ores usually are first concentrated for elimination of waste material. High-grade ores usually go direct to the smelter, though In some cases they are concentrated. Leadline Lead-line sulphide ore, the major product. pro-duct. Is concentrated both to eliminate waste material and to separate the lead and line minerals. The concentration is done by the flotation process, the principal products produced being lead and xinc concentrates. The weight of ore received Is determined by weighing the railroad rail-road cars before and after unloading. unload-ing. The ore first goes to the sampling department, where an accurate ac-curate and representative small sample Is automatically taken. The sample thus taken is ground to very fine powder and divided into parts, one part going to the shipper for assay, another being assayed at the smelter. The assay Information as to metal content and value determines deter-mines whether the ore is to go to the flotation mill or direct to the smelter. The ore to be concentrated Is ground wet at the flotat?on mill until approximately 65 will pass through a wire mesh screen having 40,000 openings to the square inch. To this fine ground material are added certain chemicals which will cause the lead mineral particles to float in the froth produced In the flotation machines, while the other minerals sink. This lead mineral froth, or concentrate, as it Is known, Is skimmed off the surface of the flotation cells. The residue from the lead flotation cells, after addition of other chemicals, goes to the xinc flotation machines. where the zinc mineral floats in the froth and is skimmed off to make zinc concentrate. Other concentrates concen-trates of lesser Importance may be made lf circumstances warrant. Though it is never possible to recover all of the metals in an ore.' The excess water Is removed from the concentrates by large filters, after which the lead concentrate con-centrate is loaded into cars for shipment to a lead smelter and the zinc concentrate for shipment to a zinc plant. At the lead smelter the concentrates concen-trates and the direct smelting ores are roasted and sintered to produce a porous product for smelting in the blast furnace. This sinter Is charged Into the blast furnace with coke and fluxes and the entire charge liquefied by the intense heat produced in the furnace. The fluxes must be in proper amounts to give good liquefaction. The lead is reduced re-duced to metallic form and trickles to the bottom of the furnace, collecting col-lecting the gold and silver and most of the other metals In the charge. The waste materials and fluxes form a slag which floats on ton of the lead. The metallic lead is drawn off from the bottom of the furnace, given a preliminary refining treatment treat-ment to eliminate some of the impurities, im-purities, and cast into slabs. These slabs of lead, known as lead bullion bul-lion due to its content of gold an silver, are shipped to the lead refinery, where the bullion Is refined re-fined electrolytically for production of high grade lead, gold and silver. This electrolytic refining Is similar to the electroplating process with which we are all familiar. The zinc concentrates are treated In an electrolytic elec-trolytic zinc plant, producing xmc of extremely high purity. The last and a very important step is the sale of the refined metals by the Sales Department From the money derived from these sales must be deducted the costs of all of these operations taxes and plant maintenance, no small Part of which is for wages. The shipper receives his pay from what is left From this it is obvious that unduly high costs and high taxes work to the disadvantage of the shipper. Collecting Guns is IoivaWoman'sHobby Already Has Enough to Arm Small Blitzkrieg. CEDAR RAPIDS, TOWA.-Mrs. Rose Baum has guns enough to outfit out-fit a small blitzkrieg. She has four-barrel pistols, three-barrel three-barrel pistols, double-barrel pistols and a revolving shotgun. She has a gun which is wound with a key, another that grinds its own powder and a cane with a pistol inside. And in her collection of firearms fire-arms can be found almost every type of pin firing gun ever made. Mrs. Baum is a collector par excellence. ex-cellence. Besides her guns, she has pick axes, a Chinese beheading knife, grandfather clocks, music boxes, chairs, lamps but the firearms fire-arms are the most interesting. When W. F. Baum, in 1895, began his collection of guns, he had no idea that the rare two-barrel pistol which he carefully encased in glass, was the beginning of the present Baum collection which covers two of the walls of a large room. For at that time Mrs. Baum did not share his enthusiasm for collecting. collect-ing. Once she got into the swing of the thing, however, she acquired dozens of rare pieces and branched out into the field of antique furniture furni-ture besides. No, she isn't particularly bothered both-ered by shoplifters. Not after the Incident which occurred after a man had made off with a beautifully carved pistol. Mrs. Baum missed the piece. Remembering the circumstances cir-cumstances of the man's visit, she asked him about the gun. He denied knowledge of the weapon. When she persisted in her questioning he asked, "What did you use the gun for?" Her reply, "Oh, that's the one I killed a man with once," led to his hasty departure and to the return, a few days later, of the piece. Her collection of antique furniture is equally fascinating. Three grandfather grand-father clocks chime, the hours and in addition keep check on incidentals inciden-tals such as the day of the month and the phase of the moon. A music box made in 1889 plays the Blue Danube from a steel disk. A group of hand-carved ebony chairs also attract attention. She lives along with her antiques this interesting woman who has made a 40-year hobby out of a one-gun one-gun collection. . . . .. ,. . - I , , 1 1 in- " T Y i i ' I I Last Friday Mrs. Rachel Anderson Ander-son accompanied Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Anderson of Sandy to Eureka Friday, where they attended funeral services for Victor Thomas. ;1 T ' Elder Hill of Salt' Lake City,' a former missionary companion of David Roberts while in the Northern North-ern States mission, visited here at the Roberts home Saturday evening eve-ning and Sunday: Bruce Willes, who is employed at Nevada, and Clifford Willes of Salt Lake City visited In Lehi during the week-end with their mother, Mrs. Christie Willes. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Webb and son, Robert, of Lyman, Wyoming, are here for a ten days' visit with Mr. Webb's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Heber C. Webb. The Pandora club members were entertained at the home of Mrs. Warren Goates on Wednesday evening eve-ning of last week. A delicious hot supper was served at 8 o'clock to the following: Mrs. Joseph Robison, Mrs. Lowell Btpwn, Mrs. Byron Whipple, Mrs. Armond Webb, Mrs. Hugh Rhodes, Mrs. John South-wick, South-wick, Mrs. Herman Swenson, Mrs. LeRoy Loveridge, Mrs. Jay Haws, Miss LaPriel Goodwin, Mrs. Nile Washburn, the hostess and one guest, Mrs. Wane Christensen. Brigham Davis Dies At Lake Point Brigham Davis, 87 years of age, the only living brother of Reuben Davis of this city, passed away last Wednesday at his home in Lake Point. He was born December 5, 1853 at Liverpool, England, and came to Utah at the age of 14, making his home at Lake Point He engaged in railroading as a water boy when the Union Pacific was building its lines through Weber canyon to Og-den Og-den and later served the Utah Central and Southern Pacific railroad rail-road companies as steel gang foreman fore-man on the Lucln cutoff. He served as a missionary to England En-gland from 1893 to 1895 and was a companion of Elder Charles A. Callis of the Council of Twelve apostles. He has been an active member of the church since. He Is survived by his wife, Mrs. Elizabeth Griffith Davis, six daughters daugh-ters and two sons, 40 grandchildren and 27 grandchildren and j his brother, Reuben Davis. v : Funeral services were held Sunday Sun-day at 1 p. m. in the Lake Point chapel. Those attending from Lehi were Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Davis, President and Mrs. A. Carlos Schow, Mr. and Mrs. David Davis and Mrs. Emily Roberts of American Fork. Relatives and friends were present from Salt Lake City, Holladay, Hunter, Tooele and other cities throughout the state. Speakers were ' Eishop Yates, Stake President James Dunn and former Stake President C. R. Mac-Bride Mac-Bride of Tooele and others. President Presi-dent A. C Schow of this city offered the closing prayer and the grave in the Tooele cemetery was dedicated dedi-cated by Reuben Davis of this city. W ANT ADs FOR SALE-Usm chine with good Ste? Mrs. Julia Brown or 'h heap' 8 Lehi. w phn 180. FOR SALE-Mvr ! Laval electric cream J horse power gas eftor, j. Jack, milk cans, i PJPaa meat chopper - stuf.' aterW sausage. J-J. Patterson, : --"14-Kp I have room for 177"-to 177"-to and from Provo . Phone 77-J., Lsnl er toes, n-?-a FOR SALE-ThrwZrr lots, with noSdbB? fronts. . Located 1 Wi Main street. ReS,4 quire Mrs. SarahJfaJ OVER er made Into uZS Now. by the Utah CjS Factory of Provo. .PorZ phone 90-W. .. ' . . r "Wee, For Sale or Rent-Fin. home.ln.i.w. Eot stoker, garage. Inquire of iT I14 Gilmer Drive LaT2 or Telephone 5-4029. Mrs. O. R. Ivory of Salt Lake City visited here last Wednesday with her mother, Mrs. Rachel Anderson. An-derson. - Local Student on Banyan Staff Cartoons submitted by Stato D. Russon to the staff of the Bat. yan, the annual Yearbook publics-tion publics-tion of the Brigham Young ail versity, merited a Dlace fm w - vi yjj the art department of the issue be ing prepared for publication this year. ; Stanford, the son of Mr. and Mrs, U E. Russon of this city, recently graduated from the local high school where he made an outstanding contribution con-tribution to the art department of the Lehision, the local high school yearbook. . Miss June Turner, who Is It at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W, Tolman of Holladay while attending attend-ing school, spent Saturday In Lehi visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Denzil Turner.- LOOK! Your present Mattress remade with new covering and inner springs mm FOR AS LITTLE AS "ALL WORK GUARANTEED" We call for and deliver FREE! Overman's Mattress Co. 54 North Fourth WestPROVO or Phone 90-W, Uti YOUR FOOD BUDGET GOES FURTHER IF YOU BUY- EVERYTHING FOR YOUR TABLE AT LARSENS STOCK UP ON CANNED GOODS STOCK UP ON STAPLE ITEMS Our Meats are choice. Do not be misled by inferior quality. Our Meat is 100 per cent pure meat, Phone 17 Free Delivery LARSEN BROS.