Here's a pic of our Glenwood 109, while it was still hooked up before the grate broke. The stove is all original, except that I've replaced the sheet metal cylinder twice, and replaced the refractory once. Now that I have to replace the grate, I'll have to replace the refractory again. Too bad, the refractory was in there for keeps and did not come out easy. I bought the refractory at Bryant Stove Works in Thorndike, Maine, about 8 years ago. It was about a 1 inch thick slab, about 8-10 inches high, very heavy, compact, clay-like material with some knind of sandy texture. and was rolled up inside a plastic bag. The material was wet when I installed it in the fire chamber and I had to pack it into shape with a hammer. It was not easy to cut. If anyone knows what I'm referring to, please let me know, as I need to buy another package, but don't remember what it was called or the manufacturer.
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