I've used wheel weight lead for many years, but as smalljaw has said, the producers of wheel weights have changed how they make them, and are intending to phase out lead completely. Now, they may be zinc, steel or a combination of metals other than lead and what is still lead has less lead than used to be in them.
If you do use any that contains zinc, you want to use a melting method other than a bottom pour. You certainly don't want to use weights that are all zinc, but they tend to be difficult to melt in the electric type pots anyway.
I have both a bottom pour & a Hot Pot, and use the Hot Pot most often. You want to keep the lead temp down, so it's just molten, under 650 degrees if possible, and get the molds very hot to get complete pours. Zinc melts at a much higher temp than lead, so by keeping the lead temp down, most of the zinc will rise to the top & can be skimmed off, but it's still best to not use it, especially with a bottom pour pot.
Lead wheel weights should also always be melted down into ingots to use for pouring, not direct into your melting equipment. That way you're not dealing with as much dirt & other contaminants, plus some of the other metals can be skimmed off as well as oxidized lead & other metals. I do use my Hot Pot for melting down scrap and pouring ingots, but do not pour into molds using scrap until I make ingots. Also, do not flux wheel weight lead. Many folks are under the impression that fluxing removes contaminants, and it does not. It reduces some oxidized metal back to the elemental form, and if you have zinc in the lead you want it to be skimmed off as oxidized metal, not returned back into the lead.
I don't flux lead anyway, as it's a waste of time & effort, and all it usually does as far as pouring fishing jigs & sinkers is flame up, which can be a safety hazard, and make a lot of unnecessary smoke that can be a health hazard.