WEATHER FORECAST Hot and humid with evening thundershowers, clearing late tonight, low near 65. Fair, cooler and less humid Saturday. THE TIMES Truth Our Guide--The Public Good Our 'Aim ESTABLISHED 1902 With Honor To Ourselves 'And Profit To Our Patrons GOOD EVENING Around income tax time is about the only time a man feels hÂ« really it the head of the house. Vol. 58, No. 151 Adams County's Only D*Hy Newspaper GETTYSBURG, PA., FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 24, 1960 Leased Wire Member of The Associated Press PRICE FIVE CENTS Lt. Gen, G. W. Read Jr., 2nd Army Commander, To Give Address On July 3 Lt. Gen. George Windle Read Jr., speaker at the annual memorial service to be held Sunday night, July 3, at 7:30 o'clock at the Gettysburg High School auditorium as part of the observance of the 97th anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg, is a former .Army private whose greatest interest has _been in armor research and development. Now commander of the U. S. Second Army with headquarters at Fort George G. Meade, M d . , j General Read is a 60-year-old i native of Fort Grant, Ariz., w h o j is the son of a former major general and grandson of a lieutenant general. He enlisted in the Army in 1917 and served in World War I through three major campaigns in Europe. He was appointed a second lieutenant of infantry April 9. 1919. Five Major Campaigns In 1941 he served in the Middle East as an observer with the British forces and participated in military operations in the Lybian Desert and Syria. During World War II he participated in five major campaigns in Europe as a member of the Sixth Armored Division. -After World War II he served as commanding general of the First Constabulary Brigade in Europe, as chief of staff for the V Corps and as commanding general of the Second Armored Division. He served in 1954 as command- Ing general of the Armor Center and as commandant of the Armor School at Fort Knox, Ky., then was named commander of Allied land force southeastern Europe in NATO, with headquarters at Izmir, Turkey. He assumed command of the Second U. S. Army at Fort Meade, October 16, 1957. His awards include the Silver Star, Bronze Star with Oak Leaf Cluster, Distinguished Service Medal, Legion of Merit, the French Legion of Honor and Croix de Guerre with Palm, Belgian Croix de Guerre and the Greek Grand Cross of the Royal Order of Phoe- Baptists Men To Hear Missionary The Baptist Men's Fellowship will hold a monthly meeting Mon day evening at 7:30 o'clock at the First Baptist Church here with Thomas Lowe, a missionary from Liberia, as the speaker. Mr. Lowe, who is home on fur lough after four years in Liberia, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Lowe, Gettysburg R. 4. LT. GEN. READ Will Attend Conference The three persons chosen to represent the YWCA teen-age department at the Middle Atlantic Y-Teen Summer Conference in Chester-town, Md., June 26 to July 1 are shown below, left to right: Miss Joann Alston, Mrs. Leroy LeVan and Miss Connie Plitt. Mrs. LeVan will be a leader and assist in the recreation workshop. The two girls are delegates. Miss Alston will serve on the hostess committee. The theme is "Striving to Build a Better World." (Photo by Ramer) nix. Army Chorus To Sing In addition to the talk by General Read the evening program will include a concert by the Second Army Chorus. The evening program will follow JAYCEES PLAN BERMUDA HOP NEXT MONDAY The Junior Chamber of Commerce at its semimonthly meeting heard reports Thursday evening that everything is ready for the Buddy Deane Bermuda Hop' Monday at the Gettysburg High School cafeteria. Admission will be 65 cents per person. Meeting on the CCC grounds, the members heard Charles Ang- steady report that the Jaycees golf tourney next Monday will be held at the Gettysburg Country Club. Anyone under the age of 18 'is eligible and must be signed in by 8 a.m. Monday. The winner of this tournament will gain a berth in the state-wide Jaycee tournament to be held at Lancaster July 25-26. In other business the antique show committee reported that 23 exhibition booths have been sold for the annual show August 19*8021. About 21,000 worth of advertisements are yet to be sold and the members were urged to "push ROUND TABLE MEMBERS SEE DORM VIEWS If General Buford were to climb to the cupola of Old Dorm a the seminary today he would fin the excellent view he had of the first day's field 97 years ago greatly limited by trees. Members of the Gettysburg Civil War Round Table Thursday evening at their June session toured the town's two "Old Dorms"-at the seminary and college--to see first hand the view that General Buford and other officers and signal corps members of the Union and Confederate armies had during, the three days of the battle. From the seminary Old Dorm they sought to locate landmarks that were mentioned in dispatches as being seen from the cupola and found that in most instances trees now block the view. Old photographs show the trees have changed the town's appearance in the intervening years. Recalled Battle Stories But the trip gave them the right to say: "I stood where Buford stood" when he used the seminary cupola as a look out to watch developments that opened the Battle of Gettysburg. They also recalled how Union seminary dormitory and visited some of the now abandoned rooms in an effort to guess where the wounded were placed. They also recalled that drummer boys and others reported after the battle that they were pressed into service as stretcher bearers to evacuate wounded when it became evident that the battle would roll Announce Judges For Pet Show Judges were announced today for the Saturday afternoon Pet Show at the Adams County Home Bazaar to be held on the county home grounds at 2 o'clock. There will be ribbons for winners and honorable mentions and a loving cup for the "best of show" award. The judges will Include Ralph Shetter, Biglerville; Alfred Bagley, Guernsey; Thomas Pyle, Ida ville; Norton Redding, Henry Roth and Ronald Baltzley, all of Gettysburg. Registration will begin at 1:30 o'clock. Pets must be on a leash or confined otherwise and small children entering pets must be accompanied by parents or other older persons. There will be a special aware for the "fanciest float" entered in the show. The float must include a pet. :lmo Smith's Trial For Murder Is Transferred To Adams County Court Two County Boys Caught In Maryland Burglary Are Key To 10 Other "Jobs" the re-enactment of Pickett's Charge scheduled for 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon, July 3, at the High Water Mark. The battle anniversary program starts Friday night, July 1, with a rededication of the Pennsylvania monument. Saturday, Â·July 2, various regimental menu- ments will be marked and Monday, July 4, wiil be featured by a military parade. July 1 and 2 and July 4 through 9 the annual festival will be held at the Recreation Field. The night of July 2 a military ball will be held at the Recretation Field with 500 costumed members of the North-South Skirmish and Sons of Veterans taking part. July 7 the annual battle anniversary parade will be held. harder" in order to meet the July 30 deadline. Tom Piper, area marketing agent of the extension service, was inducted as a new member. Three guests were present, Robert Burk, Jay Hartman and Jerry Lowery. The summer activities committee reported that after the museums close down when the tourist season slackens, it is planning to hold square dances and band concerts for out-of-town visitors. At the next meeting, the members will hear representatives from the town council and the Metropolitan Edison Company discuss the lighting situation on Lincoln Square. Harry Spangler, president, presided at the meeting attended by 18 members. up over thfc seminary area. At the college's Old Dorm they traced from that viSjtage point the scene as it must have appeared on the morning of July 1, 1863. Union Signal Corps men used the vantage point on June 30 and July 1 and again on July 4 and Confederate lookouts were there in the interim. Going To Carlisle They also traced the use of the college domitory as a hospital by the Confederates during their occupancy of the building on July 2 and 3. The college dormitory remained a hospital for wounded for several weeks after the battle ended. Vice President Harmon Furney reported plans to visit the Carlisle Barracks at the July meeting and to hear a talk on Carlisle's participation in the Battle of Gettysburg. Troops which later came here were at Carlisle and across the river from Harrisburg when called back to participate in the fighting here. Two New Oxford area men were: nabbed in Westminster early Thursday morning while burglarizing a service station and as a result state police here said today ten burglaries in the area have been solved. At the same time an additional charge was brought against a New Oxford man currently in the Adams County jail alleging he was a participant in a Hanover burglary. Stale police here said the arrest Thursday morning at Westminster of Sheldon E. Hinefelter, 18, of 15 E. High St., New Oxford, and an unidentified 17-year-old New Oxford area juvenile brought them information concerning burglaries at: Linked To Other Burglaries The Upper Adams Lanes along the Biglerville Rd. and the Edgewood Lanes along the Emmitsbur; Rd on the morning of June 16; Ohler's Tavern at Emmitsburg on June 18: the Red Top Golf Course Optimist Club Installs Staff The Gettysburg Optimist Club was lauded for its community service programs at a ladies' night meeting on Thursday evening at the Lamp Post at which new club officers were installed. About 25 attended. Lieutenant Governor John Kell, Dallastown, who conducted the installation, praised the local Optimists for their fund raising efforts and for the community- service projects in which they have been engaged. Edward Carbaugh was installed as the new president, succeeding Carroll Martin, who was first president of the club and served two years. The other officers inducted include: vice president, Donald Rohrbaugh: t r e a s u r e r . Ross Crouse; secretary, Clyde Williams Jr.; financial secretary. Mr. Martin, and sergeant-at-arms, Solomon Beaver. Carroll Martin displayed uniforms the club has secured to outfit the local PeeWee league. This is the second consecutive year the club has provided outfits for the PeeWee players. BURY MRS. KIDWELL MRS, HERRING EXPIRES AT 74 Mrs. Hannah L. Herring, 74, wife of the late John H. Herring, Fairfield, died at the Warner Hospital at 3:15 this morning following a long illness. She was born and reared in Fairfield. A daughter of the late Henry and Elizabeth Kebil Beard. Mrs. Herring was a member of St. Mary's Catholic Church, Fairfield. She is survived by five children: Mrs. Clara Adams, Gettysburg R. 2; Francis Herring, Fairfield: Mrs. Paul Myers, Fairfield: Mrs. Gyde Rohrbaugh, Waynesboro, and Henry Herring, Hanover. Three sisters also survive, Mrs. Mary Izer. Fairfield: Mrs. James Eck, Littlestown, and Mrs. Emma Peters, Wrightsville. She had 17 grandchildren. Funeral services Monday morning at the Wilscn Funeral Home with burial in St. Mary's Catholic Cemetery, Fairfield. Friends may call at the funeral home Sunday evening after 7 o'clock. Rev. Fr. John McAnulty will Republican Women Entertain At Tea The Federation of Republican Women of Taneytown and invited guests of Westminster Republican Women's Club were entertained at tea Thursday from 3 to 5 p.m. at the Rod and Gun Club, Taneytown by the Social Committee consisting of Mrs. Hewitt MacPherson, chairman, Mrs. George Crouse, Mrs. James Baumgardner and Mrs. Frank Butler. Mrs. Virginia Sanders, president, extending greetings and gave a resume of the club's activities. The final meeting until September will be a dinner meeting at the Taney Inn. About seventy persons attended. Del mar Riffle entertained on the Hammond organ and John Byers spoke on antiques and displayed decorated toleware. The 7th Annual Antique Show was announced for Sept. 22-24 from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. daily at Bankert's restaurant, Littlestown. PROGRAMS ON JULY 3 AND 4 ARE PLANNED Final plans for the July 3 and 4 programs in connection with the observance of tne 97th anniversar of the Battle of Gettysburg wen completed Thursday night at a meeting of the committee in charge at the engine house. Much of the session was devoted to such detail as where to place 22 cannon being brought here by members of the North-South Skirmish Association for the re-enactment of Pickett's Charge and where to park the hundreds of vehicles that are anticipated for the event. Samuel G. Sollenberger, assistant superintendent of the National Park said parking space will be available in the field just west of the Brian house, at Meade's Headquarters and in the area south of the High Water Mark. Military Parade June 4 Arrangements were made for installation of temporary rest rooms in the Spangler's Spring (Continued Or, Page 2) lear New Oxford on May 19; the u-0x Rod and Gun Club on two iccasions; the Farm Bureau at \"ew Oxford: the Pro house at the Hanover Country Club at Abbotts- own on May 22; the Hanover lountry Club house on another ccasion and Staub's Chevrolet ;arage in New Oxford last Sep- ember 28. State police said the two youths admitted to participation in the en burglaries and implicated several other youths who are to be arrested today. Had Burglars' Kit Police here said Klinefelter and the 17-year-old with him were together on four of the ten burglaries an'd in company with others on various other "jobs." The two were picked up when they broke into Ralph. Crown's service station in Westminster at about 2 o'clock Thursday morning. Police at Westminster said the two smashed a window and then broke open a pin ball machine. The police there said the youths had a "regular robbery kit" including a flashlight, screwdriver and chisels with them at the time they were apprehended. Loot Totals S400 Cpl. James Treas of the local sub-station said the two youths secured "about S400" in the various burglaries which they admitted. York state police notified the county jail here that a charge of theft of approximately S637 from the safe of the Serner Farm Supply Store, Hanover, on May 14, has been lodged before Justice of the Peace William F. Hullman, York, against John L. Gebhart, 23, New Oxford. Also charged for the same crime were Robert Topper, 19, Hanover, and Richard A. S. Hertz, 19, Hanover R. 4. One Suspect In Hospital Gebhart has been in the county jail here in lieu of $500 bail after pleading guilty to a charge of burglarizing the McSherrystown Game and Fish Association head- OFFICERS FOR SOROPTIMISTS ARE INSTALLED Mrs. Sizer Burton, recently elected to a second term as president of the Soroptimist Club o Gettysburg, was installed in tha office at a joint installation o the Chambersburg, Hanover York and Gettysburg clubs Thurs day evening at the Grand Viev Golf Club in York. The installing officer was the regional gover nor, Mrs. Adelaide Blaetz, of Fo Chase, Philadelphia. Mrs. Blaetz spoke to the grou of more than 100 Soroptimist about the "magic of Soroptimism the keystone of which is frienc ship and service." She explaine the meaning of the Soroptimis pledge and the ideals for whic it stands, "the sincerity o friendship, the joy of achieve ment, the dignity of service, th ntegrity of profession and th ;ove of country." JUDGE SHEELY COUNTIANS AT 4-H CONGRESS AT PENN STATE Mary Jane Bowman, McSherrys- ;own 4-H member, is one of 30 older 4-H members who are serving as instructors at the state 4-H Congress being held this week at Pennsylvania State University. She was one of the Adams County contingent who attended the annual 4-H Leadership School held Monday through Thursday at the university. The Congress began Thursday, overlapping the Leadership School. Install New Members The first club was founded in Oakland, Calif., in 1921. "Born in the aftermath of the First World War, we reached maturity after World War II," she said. Today there are 3,600 Soroptimists in the North Atlantic Region and over 40,000 in 31 countries throughout the world. Two new members were also installed, Mrs. Carol Ann Zinn and Mrs. A. Kenneth Dick, as well as the following officers: Dr. Elizabeth Gregg, 1st vice president; Mrs. H. W. Baker, 2nd vice president; Mrs. Thomas C. Brenner, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Henry T. Bream, recording secretary; Mrs. Donald E. Myers, treasurer, and Mrs. Glenn Guise, director. Presidents of the neighboring clubs who were also installed were Mrs. Ruth Van Doren, Chambersburg; Mrs. Lois Misiti, Hanover, and Mrs. Mabel Emanuel, York. Mrs. Guyon Buehler of the local club led the group singing. Announcement was made that the clubs will be co-hostesses for the Western District conference to be held in York October 6. 7 and 8, 1961. It was suggested that each club appoint representatives to help with plans. County Farm Agent Frank S. Zettle and Miss Dorothy Anthony, Aspers, who was one of the four state delegates to the National 4-H Congress, were among leaders for the Leadership School. In County Group Zettle was a member of the adult group advising in vespers programs and citizenship ceremonies during the leadership school and also was in charge of the Boys' Dorm for the. 240 present. At the school Anna Keller, tysburg R. D., represented the county Senior Extension Club. Representing the 4-H Clubs of the county yere Strayer Yake, New Oxford; David Slusser, Littlestown; Jean Keller, Gettysburg R. D. and Diane Bricker. York Springs. The delegates and County Agent Zettle returned to Adams County Thursday evening. Themes were set for each day's activities at the school. Monday the theme was "Clear Thinking About O u r s e l v e s " ; Tuesday, (Continued On Page 3) PHILADELPHIA (AP) -The Pennsylvania Supreme Court today directed that the trial of Elmo Smith for the murder of a 16-year-old schoolgirl be held in Adams County. The Montgomery County Court on June 16 granted Â» petition of the defendant for a change of venue on the ground that he could not get a fair and impartial trial in his home area. Smith lived in Bridgeport near Norristown. He is an ex-convict with a record of sex offenses. Ordered By Jones The order of the high court, signed by Chief Justice Charles Alvin Jones, directed that Smith be tried before Judge W. Clarence Sheely, president of the 51st Judicial District. The Montgomery County C o u r t , in granting the change of venue, ruled out eight counties in southeastern Pennsylvania. Smith is accused of killing Maryann Mitchell last December 30. Authorities said the killing was done in Montgomery County. This is the second murder trial to have been transferred from another county, according to local officials. A number of years ago a murder trial was transferred from York County to Gettysburg. The defendant's name was believed to have been Coyle. quarters in Oxford Twp. on June 12. Hertz, who is also charged in connection with the McSherrystown burglary, is a patient in the Hanover General Hospital with injuries suffered in an auto accident last week. Topper was apprehended Wednesday and placed in the York County jail. Castro Threatens To Seize U.S. Property In Cuba Funeral services for Mrs. Gladys Mae Kidwell, 60, wife of Robert L. Kidwell, who died in her sleep at her home on Barlow St. Tuesday night, were held this afternoon at the Bender Funeral Home. The Rev. William Fenstermaker. Methodist pastor, officiated. Interment was made in Evergreen Cemetery. The pallbearers were Leroy and Philip Garret. Charles Rose, Richard Naugle, Jay Sixeas and Rufus Roth. officiate at a Requiem Mass in St. Mary's Catholic Church Monday at 8:30 a.m. The Rosary will be recited at the funeral home at 8:30 Sunday evening. CALLS FOR FIREMEN Members of the Gettysburg Fire Department are asked by Francis Linn, chairman of the 97th Battle Anniversary observance, to be at the Recreation Field Monday evening at 6:30 o'clock to assist in constructing equipment for the festival. By RICHARD VALERIAN! HAVANA ( A P ) -- Fidel Castro has threatened to confiscate all U.S. business interests in Cuba if the United States cuts the quota of Cuban sugar on which it pays the island nation a bonus of 150 million dollars a year. The Cuban Prime Minister termed a proposal before Congress to give the U.S. President standby authority to cut the quota LOCAL WEATHER Yesterday's high -Last night's low Today at 8:45 a.m. _ Today at 11:30 a.m. Rain today --,-., , . 83 67 72 . 0.19 inch BOLT HITS HOUSE Gettysburg firemen were called this morning when lightning struck the home of Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Farrell, near Salem Church on the road from the Lincoln Highway to Bonneauville. The bolt apparently caused little damage and did not set fire to the house. Firemen waited at the scene for a time but when no fire developed returned to the engine house. The only damage immediately noted was burned out fusee and a dead telephone line. FIREMEN TO MEET The quarterly meeting of the Adams County Volunteer Firemen's Association will be held Monday evening at 8 o'clock at the Liberty Fire Co. hall. East Berlin, Secretary Donald Sneeringer has announced. "economic aggression and UNDERGOES SURGERY Miss Sherri Deitz, daughter of Mrs. Paul Sterner, Gettysburg R. 4, and Wilbur W. Deitz, Gettysburg R. 1, underwent major surgery Wednesday at the Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore. - "knife thrust in the chest." His 100-minute speech Thursday night, was broadcast over a nationwide radio hookup. "We will not remain impas sive," he said. "We will know how to meet economic aggression." Speaking of the huge U.S. business interests in Cuba, Caslro said: "In the same manner tha they are there now, it may be in the future that they are no there." Billion Involved American investments in Cuba before Castro came to powe totaled about a billion dollars, bu thÂ« revolutionary regim* ha aken over about a third of this, hiefly sugar and cattle lands. 'roperties still in American hands nclude the 300-million-dollar Cuan Electric Co., the 115-million- dollar Cuban Telephone Co., anks, sugar mills, mines, oil re- ineries and various commercial enterprises. Most businesses still in American hands have been curtailed by Castro's regime. American imports of half a biilion dollars a year have been cut in half. The electric company's rates have been cut a third. Hold $50 Million The government has refused to release more than 50 million dollars in foreign exchange to pay U.S. and British oil companies for Venezuelan oil they imported, refined and sold to the Cubans. Cuban "interventors" have been put in- other American businesses with authority to overrule the American managers at any time. Americans, particularly those working for sugar or cattle companies, have been arrested arbitrarily and harassed repeatedly Donald Barkley Dies On Tuesday Donald Barkley. 52, eldest son of Mrs. W. W. Barkley, Chambersburg St., and the late Rev. W. W. Barkley, died suddenly Tuesday night while attending an industrial convention in Haddonfield, N. J. Cause of the death was acute coronary occlusion. He lived in Leechburg, Pa., and was employed in the executive offices of the Allegheny Ludlum Steel Co. of Pittsburgh. He is survived by his wife and four children, and two brothers. Dr. W. W. Barkley, Waynesboro, and 'Rev. Robert Barkley of Vandalia, Ohio. Services will be held Saturday morning at the Clawson Funeral Home. Leechburg. Interment in Evergreen Cemetery in Gettysburg about 4 p.m. Saturday. Country Club To Gain Ownership At a Gettysburg Country Club membership meeting Thursday night, the members voted to pur- SCOOTERS TO HELP JULY 3 Approximately 300 Boy Scouts and Explorers of the York-Adams Area Council of the Boy Scouts are expected to take part in controlling the crowd expected for the Pickett's Charge re-enactment here Sunday, July 3. Stanley C. Rogers, Scout field executive, said he already has commitments from 72 leaders and boys in response to a letter sent to Scout units through the council area. Deadline for the Scout leaders to notify Rogers of plans to take part is July 1. The Scouts will report for duty at noon July 1 at the High Water Mark monument and will be assigned to hold ropes marking the limits of the area into which the spectators may not advance. Plans call for Scouts to be stationed every ten feet along the ropes. Scout units planning to make a weekend of it and camp herej will be assigned sites on Pardee Field. Only Scouts or Explorers with uniforms will be used for the "spectator control" program. Rogers said. Adult leaders will be issued credentials to take part in the activities, and need not be uniformed. END SUMMER CONFAB TODAY The 20th annual summer service orientation conference concluded its session today at the Gettysburg College Student Union Building. More than 80 students were i'structed on the finer points of working in charitable institutions and camps throughout the United States. They will now be assigned to welfare homes and summer camps to teach children what they have learned. Thursday the students heard Rev. David Hoh, of Japan, tell about the religious situation in Japan. He also answered many questions. Thursday night the students met in Christ Chapel to discuss thÂ« value of the conference to them personally and in relation to their work during the summer. They also heard Miss Buroica Sjillman, national Lutheran council, division of college and universities, Chicago, speak about the campus life in regard to the Lutheran Student Associations and the relationship on campus between thÂ£ idea, service and application of the Christian faith to all students. MYERS RITES TODAY Funeral services for Eugene Edward Myers, 35, East Berlin R. 2, Reading Twp., who died Tuesday morning in the Hanover Hospital, were held this afternoon at the Pittenturf Funeral Home in York Springs. The Rev. David Singer officiated. Interment was made in the Wenksville Cemetery. The pallbearers were these employes of the American Chain and Cable Company at York where Mr. Myers was employed: Ray Crumbling, Nelson FormwaJt, Raymond Gingerich, William Hill, James and Elwood Miller. chase shares of stock in the Gettysburg Development Corporation. This will give the club ownership of its own property. Paul Knox, president, presided at the covered dish supper and business meeting attended by more than 55 members. The members heard Glenn L. Bream give a report on the finances of the club and how it would go about purchasing the shares of slock in the corporation YOUNGSTER HURT Christopher Thomas, 1, Emmiis- burg R. 1, has been admitted to the Warner Hospital as the result of a fractured left leg suffered when be fell from A banister. _, Major Eugene Haas Called To Service Major Eugene M. Haas, of Arendtsville, kas been ordered to active duty with the United States Army for 12 days. He will attend a course of instruction on chemical, bacteriological and radiological Warfare at Fort George G. Meade. Md. Major Haas is a member of Headquarters, 28th Infantry Division, Pennsylvania Army tional Guard. The unit is located in Harrisburg. e Binu ehÂ«rriee. Call after 6 tÂ» Bwlervill* 202-R-14, Oae C*Â»laoÂ«n. Thank You June 17, 1960 Mr. Carl Baum Gettysburg Times Gettysburg. Pa. Dear Mr. Baum: The part of your newspaper is playing in the Losch heating equipment campaign has pleased us. This is the first year your paper is being effectively used and even this early the summer selling season seems particularly good. Since I set up the campaign with you. the Spencer Boiler Company and LOSCH have reached an agreement to market a combination unit in commercial sizes. This is important news to everyone in the heating, building, and especially the anthracite industries. Thank you, John A. Arnold Manager Losch Special Ad Campaign Harrisburg, Pa.
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