Updated through online information from T. Daniel Hancock. -- Owen, 1979, notes that according to available evidence, this may be considered as William Goodrich's magnum opus. Goodrich provided a small, temporary organ to St. Paul Church beginning in 1822, when the contract was signed, for use in the interim. This instrument is unique because it is the earliest documented example of an American organ to have an open 16' stop in the pedal. In fact, Goodrich must have been nervous about providing enough wind, because the main bellows was huge, at 6'-0" deep x 12'-0" long. Although Goodrich's 16' Pedal Open Diapason was began at CC, the Pedal compass extended to GG; however, the lowest four notes, G, A, A#, and B, doubled back an octave above. In 1854, this organ was sold to Plymouth Congregational Church in Framingham, Massachusetts, where it was rebuilt by Hutchings in 1887, and destroyed after being replaced by Skinner in 1930.
G Compass. 1700 pipes.