Inspected the organ on 7/26/21: Blower (located in the basement) is a 3/4hp Spencer with a Century 104/208v motor. It outputs 4" of wind. The original water motor and generator is still extant. Windlines come down into either side of the basement from their respective divisions but they have been disconnected from the blower. The swell tremulant is extant in the basement, connected as it was originally. Pipework is in fair condition, some pipes crushed, but the majority are ok. The great and pedal have tubular pneumatic stop and note action. The swell has TP stop action, but electric note action. The 11 facade pipes speak and are part of the 8' open diapason. The swell and crencendo pedals had been covered up at some point in the past, but they have been put back in place and are still functioning. The swell expression pedal is mechanical. Someone painted over the pedal lever labels. The first from the left is a hitch-down sfortzando. The second from the left is a Great to Pedal coupler. Access to the chambers is difficult bordering on impossible.
Updated by Robert Faucher, who gave this as the source of the information: I personally inspected the organ..
Very limited accessibility to chambers due to Chancel renovations, many pipes damaged, windline removed between chambers, much mold and mildew throughout.
This entry describes an original installation of a new pipe organ.
Identified by Robert Faucher, who has heard or played the organ.
This building was originally built as the Chapel of the new Jerusalem (Swedenborgian). When the chapel was founded and built in 2901, it was on the property of founder Arthur A. Carey. According to the present chapel website, there were non-denominational services being held here as early as 1910.