Greetings! I just purchased one of the earliest cat stoves that is STILL certified by the EPA, a Blaze King KEJ-1101. Man, is that sucker heavy at 436 lbs or so, but it should be able to kick out a ton of BTU's and sustain them for a long, long time. I am psyched to place this one into a remote and drafty old ranch house and quit buying so much propane! Finish is good, brick lining is good, the blower works, the ceramic catalytic combustor is not cracked or crumbling or fire-damaged, though it does appear somewhat dirty. I realize I'll have to, for sure, re-seal the doors and the bypass and the combustor and get a new handle. My plan is to gently clean the combustor with a pipecleaner and a soft paintbrush, re-install it with a new seal, and give it a try, seeing if it will light off and self-clean the rest of the way. If that fails, I'll have to buy a new combustor for more than what I paid for the stove. Here is what the combustor looks like now: But my real head-scratcher is these 2 parts that came with the stove, and I am questioning whether they actually are parts to this stove. They appear to have been exposed to some heat in one stove or another. But I can't see where they would go. The angles did not really match up with any angles visible from the outside. I have looked inside my stove and on all sides and cannot see where they would go. Unfortunately, I have not yet had the chance to look UNDER the stove, so perhaps they go there. Or perhaps they are just unrelated extra parts. They are sheet metal and just do not look beefy and over-built enough to be part of this rig. But, for all I know, they are crucial to correct operation and must be re-installed in the correct location. Bonus points: There is a welded, tubed, hole on the outside of the stove, on the left side, angling upwards, that does not appear to go all the way through to the combustion chamber, as I cannot see daylight through it. Nor can I reach the end of it with my finger. Anyone know what this hole is or does?