The congregation owned only one pipe organ. Acquired second-hand from M.P. Moller as Opus n76 (1910), the instrument has one 111.anual with twelve registers. Built originally by Giles Beach in 1867 for the First Presbyterian Church, Green Island, New York, the Moller firm took the instrument in trade when they supplied the Green Island congregation with a new organ, Opus I I44 (1910) of two manuals and nineteen registers. The Dyer Phelps congregation paid Moller $600 for the Beach. According to church lore, it was given to the congregation as a gift for their role in the Underground Railroad; the claim has been impossible to confirm.
The organ remained in Dyer Phelps Church until the building closed in 1978. That year Robert C. Newton of the Andover Organ Company dismantled the instrument during Thanksgiving week, after which it passed through private hands and was eventually purchased by S .L. Huntington & Company of Stonington, Connecticut. It is currently undergoing restoration and is for sale (a description appears below) . The building of the Dyer Phelps Church was ultimately lost to urban renewal, and the congregation has since disbanded. -- 2006 OHS Organ Atlas
Updated through online information from Scot Huntington.
Updated through online information from Scot Huntington. -- Pedal Bourdon 16' has only 17 pipes.
From First Presbyterian, Green Island, NY (zip 12183, branch Troy P. O.). Moved here by M. P. Moller as Op. 1176 in 1910. Removed to storage, M. K. Wolf, Newton, MA in 1977.