The OHS Pipe Organ Database

Central Presbyterian Church
Commerce and Harwood Streets
Dallas, Texas


OHS Database ID 13061.

See the address on Google Maps.

Status and Condition

The organ is no longer at this location, and is presumed destroyed, dispersed or relocated.
We received the most recent update on this organ's state and condition February 27, 2017.

Technical Details


  • Information identifying this instrument from the Austin Organs, Inc. web site, accessed December 31, 2004: (James Cook. January 8, 2005)
  • Updated by T. Bradford Willis, DDS, who gave this as the source of the information: A photograph of the chancel of this church showing the choir loft and pipe organ by builder unknown. The photograph was in a display case at the NorthPark Presbyterian Church. The NorthPark Church was originally known as the Central Presbyterian Church..
    A brief history of the NorthPark Presbyterian Church was found on the back of a booklet about its historic stained-glass windows. The congregation dates back to the 1850s.
    "In 1867, the First Cumberland Presbyterian Church was organized. The wooden church erected in 1868 was the first Presbyterian Church and the second house of worship built in Dallas. In 1906, the church relocated and changed its name to Central Presbyterian Church. In 1915, construction began at Patterson and Akard Streets for what would be the church's third different building. In 1917, The City Temple of the Central Presbyterian Church was dedicated. Soon the congregation shortened its name to City Temple." (James Cook. February 27, 2017)

Online Documents

Currently we have no online documents associated with this organ entry. If you can provide us with digital files of contracts, correspondence, dedication programs, or any similar items, please follow this link to our document upload form to send them to us.

If you would like more information about documents included in the Database, please see our Documents Information page.

Other Websites

The database contains no links to external websites that describe this organ. If you know of any sites that contain information about it, please use the Update form to send us the URL.


Click on a thumbnail to see the larger image in a new tab.

Church Exterior. Vintage Postcard; image courtesy of T. Bradford Willis

If you can provide us with additional photographs, you may upload them through our online form. For further information please see our expectations for adding photographs.



We would very much like to have a stoplist of this organ to display on this page. If you have the information to provide one, please use one of these links to send it to us: