Buck Stove (New Buck)
Items 1-12 of 15
17 3/8" x 9 13/16"
Part # PG RG6364$126.99Quickview
15 13/16" x 9 1/2"
Part # PG 2124GL$140.99Quickview
At WoodStove-Fireplaceglass.com we only carry the Buck Stove Glass. We do not carry any other parts for their stoves. We are not associated with the company in any way other then carrying the Stove Glass.
This Buck Wood Stove Glass is a pyroceramic glass. Able to withstand temperatures of up to 1470 degrees F. We always recommend you measure your glass to make sure that the Glass is correct for you.
Buck stove glass - older models
Part # 7BSDD - 6 1/2 x 9 Part # PA500027
Part # 7G913 - 9 x 13
Part # 7BSLG
Part # 7BSSD
Part # 7BS20
Part # 7Bs20N arch top
Buck Model 24 Coal - Need size/pattern.
The BUCK STOVES NO LONGER IN PRODUCTION
We sell & make the Buck Stove Glass for:
Buck Carolina I - Rectangle. Size 8 x 13 Part # PG BC377
Buck Carolina II - Rectangle. Size 9 x 13 Part # PG BC378
Buck Stove Gas Products - for this buck stove glass, we will need confirmation of your glass sizes.
Buck 60ZC // 40 & 25
Buck stove glass 70 & 71
Buck HEPPLEWHITE (CAST)
Buck TOWNSEND III
Buck TOWNSEND II (CAST)
Buck TOWNSEND II DV
Buck stove 12684
With over forty years of quality craftsmanship, Buck stove glass products stand the test of time. With several wood burning stove and insert models, Buck stove has a product for most any application.
"Before Buck Stove in 1971, Robert Bailey and Alvin Barrier opened a small country store called Minpro Supply in the town of Spruce Pine, North Carolina. They sold gasoline, refurbished appliances, and bologna sandwiches made by Robert’s mother.
In 1975, Mr. Carol Buckner of Asheville, North Carolina approached the two men about selling a new wood-burning stove that he had built, which included a three-speed motor. Carol was searching for an outfit that could manufacture the stove, which he called the “Regular”, as well as set up a dealer network for its sales. He had created the stove in the midst of the national energy crisis, when people were desperately looking for heating alternatives to gas and oil. Carol made Bailey and Barrier an offer: if they could not sell the stove within 30 days, he would buy it back from them, no strings attached.
Bailey and Barrier used the stove as a floor model, and within two weeks, the partner’s had so many orders, they realized that they should pursue the future in dealing with wood stoves. They became the first official Buck Stove Dealer, and began assisting in manufacturing of operations as well. Within two or three months, they had sold 200 stoves. They transformed their store into a manufacturing facility, selling the stoves faster than they could get them off of the finishing line. Robert’s sister, Betty Bailey Carswell, even learned how to weld to help keep production moving. They set a goal of producing 30 stoves a week, but the demand was so high they quickly fell behind.
Rapidly running out of physical space, Buck moved down the road to a property with an existing larger structure. Bailey and Barrier set a new goal of manufacturing 200 stoves a week, but again found they still were not meeting the demand. To solve their dilemma, the two men decided to hire more employees and build a new structure on the property that could keep up with their ever-increasing sales. In less than 12 months the company went from manufacturing 30 stoves a week to 3,000 stoves per month. Shortly after, other stoves were added to the production line, including the “Big” and the “Little”. All three models were triple-wall stoves with three-speed motors and fans.
By the mid 1980’s, the wood stove business began to level off as the energy crisis waned. Suffering from health problems, Alvin Barrier sold his share of the company to partner Robert Bailey. Full rights and ownership to the company were transferred to Robert in May of 1984.
To this day, Robert continues to lead Buck Stoves. The company has grown tremendously over the decades and continues to do so. In 2008, the company moved to a much larger facility across town. The larger facility allowed additions of newer manufacturing technologies such as plasma cutting tables and on-property powder coating as well as providing a more spacious environment to work and more warehouse storage area. Currently, the company has a nationwide distribution network, including 10 national distributors that have their own dealer networks ranging from 50 to several hundred dealers."