Get a Chambers Model C restored your way.
Interested in having one of these restored for you? Take a look at how it works to see the basic work and additional options you can choose.
The Chambers model BZ was only made for one year (1948) and it’s a step in the evolution from the model B to the model C and has a lot going for it.
Magic Chef 6300 from 1936 afeatures 6 stove top burners, a large main oven (23″), smaller stack oven (18.5″), broiler, storage compartment and bread warmer.
Inarguably one of the best stoves ever made, the O’Keefe & Merritt 905 features 6 burners, two ovens and two broilers.
The Chambers Imperial – the brand’s last large stove, made for large homes and restaurants in 1935.
1922 Chambers 3-burner “apartment stove” – a true “barn find” waiting to be restored for its new home.
Inarguably one of the best stoves ever made. The O’Keefe & Merritt model 600 has one peer: the Chambers Model C. They are the Rolls Royce & Bentley of the stove world.
An uncommon Chambers model BZ for someone looking for something unique.
This beauty from the late 20s has a subtle off-white or ivory color highlighted by pale greenish-blue highlights.
1929 Magic Chef 1014 L, designed to make an impression in any kitchen by legendary industrial designer Frank Alvah Parsons.
All original 3000 series Chambers with a working Thermodome – the original integrated slow-cooker!
This early 1960s Glenwood was designed to not only heat your meals, but your home, too!
A small stove that’s still great for apartments, cabins and campers, too!
The kind of eye candy that makes you wonder why they don’t makes stoves beautiful anymore
Magic Chef stove with a cool southwestern style that I have never seen on another!
Odin was known for making gorgeous stoves and this art deco beauty is no exception!
Note the low cooktop height – this is perfect for someone who is shorter than average who find the typical 35” or more cooktop height to be a bit uncomfortable.
Beautiful asymmetrical Roper stove with all the amenities of a late 20s/early 30s stove.
Sleek and simple, this is the stove that got your grandparents (or great-grandparents) through the Depression and WWII.
A great example of a mid-1930s style stove with a teapot design revealed when you lift up the cover.
This pastel yellow apartment stove from the 50s is perfect for a cabin, small home, guest apartment or even an RV.
I’m not sure how often I could call a1930s stove futuristic, but if there ever was one, this is it!