OHS Database ID 401.
The organ is in an unaltered state from its installation as described on this page.
The organ is in good condition and in regular use.
We received the most recent update on this organ's state and condition November 9, 2016.
Slider chests. Mechanical key action. Mechanical stop action.
Two manuals. 3 divisions. 9 stops. 8 registers. 8 ranks. 421 pipes. Manual compass is 58 notes. Pedal compass is 27 notes.
The organ is in a case at the front of the room. Traditional style console with a keyboard cover that can be lifted to form a music rack. The organ has an attached keydesk.
Drawknobs in horizontal rows on terraced/stepped jambs. Balanced swell shoes/pedals. No combination action. Flat straight pedalboard.
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|Sanctuary interior with organ. Photograph by James R. Stettner 1992-11-03|
|Organ case. Photograph by James R. Stettner 1992-11-03|
|Keydesk. Photograph by James R. Stettner 1992-11-03|
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Poulsbo, Washington St. Charles Anglican (formerly Episcopal) HENRY NIEMANN, ca. 1896 Randall J. McCarty, 1978 - Refurbishing & Installation GREAT (Expressive) COUPLERS (Drawknob)  Gr. Open Diapason 58 Swell to Pedal Coupler  Gr. Dulciana 58 Great to Pedal Coupler  Gr. Octave 58 Manual Coupler SWELL (Expressive)  Sw. Viola (tc) 46 PEDAL MOVEMENTS  Sw. Stopped Diapason (tc) 46 Expression (bal.)  Sw. Forte Bass 12  Sw. Flute Harmonique 58  Sw. Flautina 58 Sw. Tremulo [sic] ACTION: Mechanical Key & Stop PEDAL  Pedal Bourdon 27 VOICES: 8 STOPS: 9 Bellows Signal RANKS: 8 PIPES: 421 NOTES This instrument was originally built for Trinity Episcopal Church in Easton, Maryland. It served there until 1977 when it was replaced by a new M.P. Möller. It was dismantled by Amory Atkins, Alan Laufman, and William T. Van Pelt of the Organ Clearing House. It was purchased by St. Charles Parish through the OCH, and was set-up in the Poulsbo church by Randall J. McCarty of Seattle assisted by volunteers from the church. It was opened with a recital by Mr. McCarty on Sunday, October 22, 1978 – and replaced an electronic substitute. All of the façade pipes are dummies. The bottom octave of the Great 8' Open Diapason is stopped wood. Sources: 1980 OHS Convention Handbook; JRS; extant organ [Received from James R. Stettner 2014-01-14.]