spoke with electrician. he said i have a 30 amp breaker and 10 gauge wire. he said if we put a 40 or 50 amp oven, it will be ok, not a hazard. the said the worse thing will happen is the breaker will turn off the power, and that will only happen if you use all the burners and everything on the oven at maximum power.
Commercial/industrial electrician here, licensed since 1988. Unfortunately, you did not actually speak to an electrician, you spoke to a clown dressed as an electrician. Do not let this clown near your home. You need to have a new 40 amp breaker installed. At that point you would run either 8/3 copper Romex, or 6/3 aluminum range cable. In these cables the ground is not counted as a conductor, so the cable would have three conductors (black, red, white, AND a bare ground) The end of the cable at the range would end in a surface mounted range receptacle, mounted on the wall, laying on it's side, and laying on the floor. This is critical, because there is space behind the bottom drawer of the over to accommodate the receptacle and cord. If you local the receptacle in the wrong area, it will prevent the range from being installed tight to the wall. The receptacle and range cord are both four prong/four wire. When the cord is installed on the range you must remove a small copper bonding strap, installed by the manufacturer, that bonds the green and white wires together in the range.
Other discussions here about wiring things to 110Volts, and other remedies, can cause problems. Installations are done following two sets of rules, first is the NEC, or national electrical code, the second is AMI, or according to manufacturer's instruction. Doing things half-assed might get the thing to work, but if it all goes wrong and Fire Marshall Bill is shaking his head, with his flashlight directed at the back of the range, after the fire is out, you're F'ed, and rightly so. Hire a pro, pay the bill, and move on.