I wondered if something unhappy was brewing when I went shopping there last
month (600 miles from home). They did not have their standard supply of
wonderful muffin mixes. When I inquired, I was told I could find them at
Wal-mart. However, I don't shop at Wal-mart, and if they can get back on
firmer footing, I'll be back to the retail outlet, right near the freeway.
This is quite indicative of a rotten economy for a company that old to be in
this desperate situation. I love their products, and hope the company can
The article only tells half the story and ignores the fundamental issues
surrounding the need for bankruptcy. This story really superficial and offers
its readership no depth of understanding to be informed as to what to make of
this bankruptcy. It's just a interesting news story that bewilders more
than it does to inform.
@Nan BW"However, I don't shop at Wal-mart..."How
supremely ironic, that you will let your apparent prejudice against Walmart stop
you from supporting the Mill by purchasing their products at Walmart
temporarily.This is proof once again that the notion that
"everything in Walmart is made in China" is a lie, and also a
demonstration of the irrationality of hating Walmart.
anit-liar, I supported the mill by buying from what products they did have. I
have many reasons for not shopping at Wal-mart, and it is certainly my right to
do so. Nor did I use the word "hate" or the phrase "everything in
Wal-mart is made in China." Jumping to conclusions is a form of
Is any of this connected to Hostess? Did they supply flour?
Lost in all the mix about missing payroll is the fact that certain orders were
fulfilled but not paid. The Mill fought with those customers to secure the few
millions of $ owed and thus was forced into missed payrolls. Bankruptcy is not
a bad thing, it's wonderful that it's available to protect businesses
(and others) that get into unfortunate situations. Lehi Mill will respond and
survive, as it's done for more than 100 years.