A new four-manual Reuter console was added in 2020.
Updated through online information from James R. Stettner. -- According to a Jan. 11, 2010 Facebook message from Keith Gottschall of Mid States Pipe Organ Co. (who is a member here and has done alot of organ renovation gratis), "Reuter replaced the slider chests using most of the Pilcher pipes and adding a few stops. A new 3 manual console was placed in the choir. When I saw the organ it was pretty much unplayable due to years of deferred maintenance. Bruce Prince-Joseph brought me to the church to do some work. It was apparent the church could not afford to pay me. So, I started doing piece meal repairs as Bruce P J was prodding me onward. Bruce became a good friend, and we raised money and gradually we added stops and repaired the organ as necessary. The 1927 Reuter console was discarded. In the photo on the right Bruce is playing the 3 manual Austin used as a temporary replacement of the Reuter. I am sitting at the 4 manual Moller console. When the connection of the Moller was complete, the Austin console was removed. Thanks for your interest. The organ has grown from the 1927 Reuter, using many of the pipes and chests I have accumulated over 50 years of organ work."
Updated through online information from Jeff Scofield. -- Considerably added onto over the years with pipework by Reuter, Gratian, Hinners, Stinkens, Geisecke, Willis, Austin, Kimball and Kilgen - and that was as of 1995. A second-hand 4-manual 1967 Möller console from First Baptist Church, Winston-Salem, NC, was added along with a 2-manual Möller console right along side of it, the latter to control the carillon; the latter console was said to come from an area carillon. John Tyrrell designed the pipe layout for the Altar Principal; Möller added a very nice en-chamade. All information came from Bruce Prince-Joseph, organist/choirmaster at the time of my 1995 visit. The stoplist comes from the drawknobs on the 4-manual Möller console that were not taped over, so its accuracy can be questioned. Somehow, the hodgepodge of pipework actually sounds quite fine.
Identified from the Reuter Opus List, provided by Chris Leaver, Reuter Organ Co., November, 2005.