Pipe Organ Database

a project of the organ historical society

M. P. Möller (Opus 8271, 1951)

Location:

All Saints Episcopal Church
Appleton, WI US
Organ ID: 19435

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Status and Condition:

  • This instrument's location type is: Episcopal and Anglican Churches
  • The organ has been altered from its original state.
  • The organ's condition is unknown.
We received the most recent update for this instrument's status from Database Manager on May 13, 2018.

Technical Details:

  • Chests: EP pitman
  • 21 ranks. 2 manuals. 19 stops. 33 registers.
All:
  • Chest Type(s): EP pitman chests
  • Position: In center chambers at the front of the room. No visible pipes.
We received the most recent update for this division from Database Manager on May 13, 2018.
Main:
  • Manuals: 2
  • Stops: 19
  • Registers: 33
  • Position: Console in fixed position, right.
  • Manual Compass: 61
  • Pedal Compass: 32
  • Key Action: Electrical connection from key to chest.
  • Stop Action: Electric connection between stop control and chest.
  • Console Style: Traditional style with roll top.
  • Stop Controls: Drawknobs in vertical rows on angled jambs.
  • Combination Action: Computerized/Digital system.
  • Swell Control Type: Balanced swell shoes/pedals, AGO standard placement.
  • Pedalboard Type: Concave radiating pedalboard meeting AGO Standards.
  • Has Tutti Reversible Thumb Pistons
  • Has Tutti Reversible Toe Pistons
  • Has Combination Action Thumb Pistons
  • Has Coupler Reversible Toe Pistons
We received the most recent update for this console from Database Manager on May 13, 2018.
Database Manager on June 13, 2016:

Updated through online information from Charles Eberline.
Information from the All Saints Episcopal Church website, webpage "Our History, 1905–Present," http://www.allsaintsappleton.org/aboutus/ourhistory-1905-present.html, accessed 12 June 2016:

"A new organ was installed in December 1951. This one had 20 ranks, 1,400 pipes and two manuals; had been designed by LaVahn Maesch, professor of organ at Lawrence College; and was built by the M. P. Moller Organ Company of Hagerstown, Maryland. Ernest White of the Moller Company oversaw the tonal design. "Bishop Sturtevant officially rededicated All Saints with special services featuring the new organ on All Saints Sunday, 1952."

We received the most recent update for this note from Database Manager on April 09, 2020.

Database Manager on September 19, 2005:

On-line update from Frank Rippl -- The Great Principal Chorus and Trumpet 8' are unenclosed, but the Great Flutes are enclosed in a separate chamber. In the early 1980s the Great Spitzflute unit was altered exchanging a reduntant 4' Spitzflute for a 16' Spitzflute the pipes for which were already available in the pedal. Wahl Organ Builders added a III-V rank mixture to the Great in 1995. Rebuilt by John Paul Buzard, 2003.

We received the most recent update for this note from Database Manager on April 09, 2020.
Source not recorded: Open In New Tab Stoplist taken from console, September 1967
We received the most recent update for this stoplist from Database Manager on April 09, 2020.

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