So far it looks pretty good.
FYI, that bonnet would have originally been nickel plated - like the top and bottom four-section skirts.
When you go there, bring a bright flash light, and a mirror to help check inside and under that stove for cracks.
In your picture showing the door to the "ash drawer" (Glenwood's term). See how the top of that area humps upward right in the center ? Look back where that raised area meets the firepot. Dead center in the rear-facing edge of that hump there is a bolt that fastens the firepot to the top of that ash drawer.
If you can, look inside at the front bottom edge of the firepot, you should be able to see that bolt. Wipe off above the bolt and see if there are any cracks radiating out from the bolt hole. If there is, it's not a deal breaker, but something you might want to bring up if your negotiating price. A good welder, experienced in cast iron repair, can fix that
Check to make sure the grate bars turn freely and are not warped and hitting each other or the fixed grate teeth along each side.
There would have been an ash pan, a grate shaker handle, lid lifter tool, a cast iron stove pipe elbow with a round check damper built in, and a "wood plate" that sits on top of the grate bars for burning wood. All that would have come with the stove originally.
If any of that is not there, that's also not a deal breaker because there are lots of 3/4 inch triangular socket shaker handles on eBay that will work,... and even more lid lifter handles for the round cover that is in under the swing-aside bonnet, The elbow with check damper is nice to have but not a necessity to operate the stove well. Recastings of the 116 wood plate are available from Woodman's Parts - a stove replacement parts supplier up in Maine. And our member Freddy makes really nice ash pans to order.
Check the backside of the ash drawer. If it has a casting bolted on that looks like it's top face would connect to an oval pipe,... and the nickel plated skirt above it has an oval gap in it, then that stove originally came with the optional back pipe. Member Wilsonswoodstoves sells the back pipes and parts for the 116 model stoves ( and recast triangular grate bars, too)
As I said, any of these items missing are not deal breakers, but they do affect price, unless the owner is one that views the value of the stove unreasonably.
And, as you can see, it just so happens that you found one of the few antique stoves that have such a good survival rate that there are lots of them. Enough that it's worth making new parts available for it !
Good luck, and let us know how it goes.