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:Zs ' Work, Watch and Wait VOL.5 No. 25 David Keith Bldg., Dial SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1941 Published by C. N. Lund $1.50 PER YEAR Editorials That Are Well Worth Reading Now Everybody Speak Up for Utah Now that Gov. Maw and the congressional delegation and the very libeaal national administration are doing so much for Utah let the citizens unite as one man behind ever detail of every program and proceed to make the state one of the real wonder places of the world. All join hands for Utah. - " - man's land should como a better day, that the lads of 1941 might unfold the plans God meant them to unf jld in a world 'serene with security and full of the promise thac is the birth-right ot youth? Here in the gathering dusk of world chaos we stand before you without words A large share of the culture of civilization has been wiped out by the guns and bombs of war. The child-jro- n you thought to fortify with the pledge of security have scuttled down the bullet spattered roads of Europe into slav-ler- The old men and women are hostages of an order that sets no worth on spiritual values. The youug men are strag-gled out aga n along a hundred battle fronts to kill, to maim, and to fill the world again with misery. Kirk in Spokane Paper How your child's face gets warped. A famous dental sur-geon tells why leaidng chins on hands, sleeping on hands, sucking pensils, and gnawing fingernails are dangerous and disfiguring habits Read his methods of preventing such habits and correcting the damage they do as told in The Los Ang-eles Examiner for Sunday. July 20 What Shall We Say Before The Dark Terror War? O nameless soldier who died on the Marne, or in the gloom of Argonne wood, or choking in the gas at Chateau-Thierr- y, what have we to say to you, now that the dark terror of war is on the loose again? Why did you leave the sacred precincts of youth with all their hope and promise? Just to come to the grim cul de sac of death in glory's name? Why did you cancel all the potent-ialities of the young? That the old and the infirm might live in peace? Or did you dream that out of the tragedy of no Remedy for eWorld Troubles Is as Near to Men as Hands and Feet. In whatsoever direction one may turn his eyes he will see trouble disaster, suffering and confusion. War is making a shambles of the- - whole world and poverty and slavery are kil-ling both bodies and soul of whole populations.- - And before it all poor, patient humanity stands apparently helpless. A thousand voices are shouting solutions but not one can solve. Hundreds of plans are offered but all are hopeless. Division, confusioD and commotion are everywhere present. It is all because men have turned away from instead of embracing the one sure and unfailing remedy and solution. The truth is that every problem that confronts mankind today was solved for him nearly twenty centuries ago. A gret Wayshower come and pointed the way and by his life proved how all these trouble could be prevented or overcome. His words were and are. THE PLAN His life was and is the in-controvertible evidence that the plan will work for every man, woman and child, and for every nation. All man has to do is to follow Him, and by so doing lift himself up to the best Com-radeship ever offered to human beings. Though the whole world be destroyed his supreme commandment,' ' Love thy neighbor as thyself," and His Golden Rule will stand, and there will never be peace, nor abundance, nor security, nor true liberty and universal joy and happines until the race makes these two a literal and active part of its very,life. How easy and how near to men is then the solution for all and ev erything that is wrong, closer than breathing nearer ' than hands and feet and LOVE in the CATTLE --ANDS"vj A rustler is killed by someone unknown shot in the back! This is the beginning of a cattle war in the Buck ' River country a war which required U. S. troops to stop. But before the troops arrived, events piled upon each, other with dramatic swiftness, and it began to look as though Calhoun Terry, manager of the Diamond Reverse ' B Ranch, was slated to go. However, he lived through all the shooting to marry Ellen Carey, daughter of the postmaster Ellen Carey, who had so seriously misunderstood him! Riders of Buck River is a story that will keep you guessing. Be sure to read it. Signs ofTimes-Dri- ft of World Events There is not a country on earth, not a language in the world, but has had in it for hundreds, even thousands of years, prophecies which fo.etold in some way the wars and troubles of today More than 50 years ago the following two prophe-sies by lay men were given, the first one by a man in India and the second one by an American lay prophet. Both are fulfilled before the eyes of observers. ' "Men will forget .their souls in caring for their bodies. Great 5 sin and corruption will reign. The crowns of kings, great and smalf, will fall. There will be a terrific world war. The seas ' will become red and the bottom of the sea will be strewn with bones, kingdoms will be scattered, whole peoples will die, hunger, disease, crimes unknown to law, never before seen in the world. The ancient roads will be covered with crowds. It wandering from place to place. All the earth will be emptied, to God will turn away from it and there will be only night and OSI ,k death." ' m Liberty will vanish, and with it, freedom of speech, freedom of the press, freedom of organization and assembly. A military dictator-'- ! ship will be the order of the day. It is now time to get your house in order tomorrow may be too late. And the following from an American. "Your temples and churches and meeting houses shall be turn-ed into consultation chambers'to find remedies ag inst poverty "crime and debauchery The congregation shall be enrolled ,neand, at the meetings, they shall be enquired after to see if ifiit-hey- are in need: . And they,shalL have voluntas. wha.,sh.RjL dia , go about seeking out the helpless and distressed Instead of "V,Jthe congregations listening to sermons they shall become co thiwo.rkers for relief. And the people shall be afflicted with as-- 1 sassinations and intriguers and despoilers, and with anarchy braand riots and destruction." The major part of this is fulfilled right here in Utah, and M8ome men are waiting to fulfill the later part. A lay prophet who is said to be reincarnated in J.W. Pelley, said nearly 500 years ago that England would go down as a QjSea power in 1941. WOULD THEY BELIEVE THIS? tiff Would the houseless and homeless people believe that it has been proven that their good old Uncle Sam, if left to his ""own judgment, can build good houses for $2500, the very I same kind that the contractors are now building for $7000? ! IlThey will not let Uncle Sam do it. Some Items Interest JUDGE THURMAN "Here was a man whose heart was good, Who walked with men and un-derstood, His was a voice that spoke to cheer, And fell like music on the ear. His was a smile men ioved to see. His was a hand that asked no fee For friendliness or kindness done, And now that he has journeyed on, His is a fame that never ends And leaves behind uncounted friends. Old Diogenes would not have needed a lantern to find an hon est man in Sa t Lake. He could go up to 109 1st Ave , and see J. A. Robinson who is without, a peer as an honest man. Right now the money lords are in the possession of the wnole earth but pretty soon the meek and the unpretentious shall inherit the earth and Mr. Robinson is as sure to be one of these as the sun is to rise. As long as men like Neigbor O. F Gudmundson of 636 E 3rd So., find their way to this oflice the country will be safe We mean that we will be safe He came with some freely coin-ed silver and placed it where it will do the most good We sin cerely wish', that o r dollar might be increased like, the Ma.l.er a increased the lonve and fishes for we sure need it We believe that in his native tongue his name means g,,od man or the son of a good man Anyhow he lives right up to chat meaning. Once upon a time the editor of the old Salina Sun said this : A man who beats a struggling publisher out of a subscription would pasture cows on his own mother's grave. A man from Scipio read it and went immed-iately to thrash the tar out of him. He started in to do it, but the editor and his good wife beat him within an inch of his life. And they were thanked by the court and well rewarded by the city. Neiphi Dahlstrom, a good Neighbor of Ogden, sent in his offerings this week. He is a mighty good man with a fine family. For many years be was a sturdy blacksmith and one among the best He stands well among the people ofOgden Hav ) this paper sent to your friends. A trial subscription at 10c a month. Send us the names IN THIS NEWSPAPER Why Stand Out Against the Truth? While we are for the government and against any and all of its enemies, within and without, yet e feel that some truth is being ' oveilooked, and that this truth should be told. We say boldly, and in the name of all the prophets, that no national power or combination' of national powers can save the old order known as the present economic sytem from de-- (. struct ionJTJjAlough ty j udgment ...upon, U, because it is responsible for all the evils and distress and mis-ery and poverty in the world. This Babylonic system has been sentenced to death everywhere even in our own land. It has at last been set apart as a product of perdition by the I same mind uu hand that warned Belsbaazar and there is no salvation for it. America going into the war will not save i"; America staying out of the war will not save it. The purpose of the world-wid- e war is for nothing but the destruction of false and iniquitous systems, for clearing away all the dead forms, for overcoming the spiritual death that has settled upon men everywhere, and for restoring the soul of the race, so long lost in the worship of mammon. The war is meant to bring about a universal cleansing prepara-tory to ushering in a new and better day the kingdom of the Brotherhood of Man. We take pride in "Proclaiming things that are to be.... The rise of humans to their place, The coming of a nobler race." - - ... A Spot In The Mountains That Became An Industry ...... ..... ...... ... ..... ........ ... :; :' fs - .t : V . f-- . t " i' - l-- f kt V - :' . f ' Jf 1 - i it. v A' i s , " ) i ' n v i ' I , " : - V-- 7 l'-- tV I I , , f .'7 ? ' "j , I Ik . " i.. -- v.... .J.i,V ...J New Air View of Utah Copper Pit at Bingham. The metal resources of a state are often erroneously considered in view of the sum total of the metal present. This mistake can readily be seen if we take the case of the metal aluminum or magnesium whose silicates and oxides in large quantities are present in Utah. NererVhil'ss, for economic reasons only an infltlsirrxal part ot this metal can be minef. at a profit. Most of the other useful metals are also present in quantities; but mining, like any other industry, can only produce when the cost of production can be maintained be-low the market value of the prod-uct. A huge mountain of e copper bearing ore was known to exist at Bingham by the early Pio-neers, yet for nearly forty years it was considered valueless. Early prospectors tunnelled into the Bing-ham Mountain, through the e copper, in search of other metals. Like the aluminum deposit of today, this great deposit of cop-per was of no economic value. Not until men of broad vision, capable of organizing and financing a company to maintain production on a large scale did copper become a resource of great value to Utah. Thus a mineral deposit, unwork-able for economic reasons by indi-viduals and small operating com-panies, became the source of a working industry of Utah when operations were consolidated into large operating units and the cost ot production reduced to a mini-mum. Only by large scale production can this great porphyry continue to maintain its equilibrium. Its future life is dependent upon operating costs, because as costs rise, the grade ot ore mined must be raised and the low grade that is passed up now will probably be left for-ever. In the beginning, Utah Copper was started on an ore averageing 2 per cent copper . Today the com-pany is mining copper ore contain-ing one-hal- f of one per cent copper. You see the tonnage of one-hal- f of one per cent copper is greatly more than the tonnage of 2 per cent copper. Yes, lets continue to mine the lowest grade possible at the great Bingham mine. Bubbles At Work I ' ' i t i Flotation Cells where minerals are lifted to top by bubbles ItJ and saved for use In industry. Probably no other industry is 0 subject to the varyance of condi-tions as is the mining industry-Th-fine line between success and failure of a mine is dependent upon many and varied conditions. Of Pi"1 course there are a few high grade rcfll mines that can produce without . much regard for varying condi- - tions, but the yare very, very few M and do not last long if they do. One of the. things which Ihe jj mining industry of today relies so much upon is the science of flota- - tion. If the mine can get its prod- - uct past the flotation cells success-fully, it is usually okeh. But the bubbles, which pick up the particles of minerals in the flotation decide T1 the future of many prospects and mines. Flotation is a scientitic develop-- f menti which has been applied to the e ores of Utah and other ? mining areas. In a sense it is sim- - ilar to the milling of wheat, it I separates the wheat from the chaff, J i o j lnMi"' and a"jto"' or the minerals from the waste or gangue. After the ore has been finely ground, it is sent to the flotation cells, where oil and other reagenls are added. The oils and reagenls form bubbles when subjected to agitation in the flotation cells. The bubbles percolate through the cells and come to lie top in the form of froth. The mineral particles have an allinity for ihe bubbles or oily froth and as they form on top of the cells are skimmed or allowed to float off the top of Ihe cell. The barren rock or gangue on the other hand iu.s no affinity for the oil froth or bubbles and settles to the bottom of the flotation cell, where it is released and sent to the talings pond. The flotation process is reverse to the laws of gravity. The heavier particles, the metal, float to the top and are saved while the lighter particles sink to the bottom where they are discarded to the tailings ppnd. SS' - Land of the Pioneers Utah, We Love Thee It is soon one hundred years since a little band of outcasts and wanderers made a clearing in the sage brush near the place where the Center Theatre stands and began to build shelters and plow and plant that they might subsist here on one of the far west frontiers. From that very humhle and obscure beginning all that we see in every direction has come. What sought they in this very uninviting desert and wilderness? They sought a home and the means of sustaining life. ' They sought a shrine for their faith. They sought the freedom for which same of their forbears had fought in the Revolution. They sought to live at peace with men and God and to set up a community and an ensign here that should speak of them to all the world. When we honor them we honor ourselves. We need today their faith, their courage, their fortitude and their will to work out temporal and spiritual salvation. God bless their memories. ... (S--, Like Everybody Love Everything It was Will Rogers who said, "I never met a person that I did not like." What a fine soul he had. And because he liked people he was universally liked himself. One of the best things to do in the game of life is to learn to love everybody. As a writer says, 'There is always more good than bad in people, and seeing the good tends to bring it forth. Love is the greatest healing an i drawing power on earth. It is the very reason for our being, and that explains that people should have something or somebody to love. The life that has not loved has not lived. It is still dead. People are dying for love, for real human interest, for someone to tell them that they are all right. Love and cooperation will yet be found to be the greatest business principle on earth." i True Tales of Sage Brush Democracy The Sanpete Sage Brush was formed in the days when Democrats were re-al he men, honest and honor-able To them graft and were unknown. They were pati iots and worked for the good of the country and the cause. One night some pell bi iders set out to hold a nn eting in a southern town. They went straight to the chairman to ar-range for a hall. He went to t,he bishop who was a Republican and asked for the meeting house. "No," said the bishop, "they can't have it." He re-ported ibis to the speakers whose spokesman replied, "Go bac and tell 'im we must have in, its the only place." But the bishop stood his ground and his final wort was. "Tell them clam fool Democrats that they can peddle democracy all they want to, but they can't do in the Lord's house because I don't believe he's with 'em, at least John Henry Smith n imated that when he spoke there a week ago."