Thank you all for your kind responses. "My" stove which I currently have the lovely nickel finial and the squarish base being the only parts I could get in my old Explorer since the hatch handle rusted and wont open....looks mostly like the 3rd picture that Mr. herrick posted. Someone was right about not a lot of info on Smith & Anthony, but Emery at the Stove Hospital said that if a stove was made in new england, then it is a good'ern. My dialect, not his. I can't wait to get it home, but another question, should I move it upright or can it lay down in the back seat without damaging it? Also, if I need a new ash pan, which was square but has a hole in the back of it (what does this mean?) where can i find one, and also, what is the best way to repair the ash door? It is completely broken off about 2 inches from the hinges and looks like it was "welded" together but has broken off again. I posted for the first time as a reply to someone, not knowing what i was doing, under the topic of "what got you started burning coal?" I had my heart set on a Glenwood esp. after reading the stove hospital's info on his website and after seeing mr. Herrick's youtube....but just happen to fall into this deal that i could not refuse. Maybe I can learn with it and move on at a later date. It's BEAUTIFUL, but I know nothing but woodstove burning, which for me, is pretty good. Did they make coal burning cookstoves in the early 1900's, i hope? What do you recommend out there in black rock lands? I frequent antique shops and found a Glenwood parlor stove yesterday, square with lots of scrollwork on it for $500 if anyone is interested. The finial was incomplete but the sign said that it was taken from the oldest home in.....now i forget, but not in Maine. But somewhere in NE, like Mass. I can get more info if anyone wants. Thank you all for being there, blessings and keep the info coming. I appreciate any help i can get and i need a lot!