As of October 2020, the organ is in usable condition, but needs attention. The organ was out of tune, and some pipes did not speak.
Updated through online information from Lawrence Hill. -- The [pipes] in the rear of the sanctuary are located only in one room off the balcony, at the left side of the balcony, as one faces the balcony. The chamber on the other side of the balcony is empty. The chamber which contains pipes is in very bad shape, with fallen plaster and water damage to the walls. It is observable that several of the small pipes are not "seated" correctly in their position. One pipe began cyphering today while I visited. The console was altered to match the choir pews and woodwork surrounding the front of the choir stands. The original console was a cherry or mahogany tone, which is evident inside the console once the cover is rolled up. It also appears that repairs were made in 1961 by J. E. Nagel (Joseph?). the plate on the interior of the console has Moller 1912 and below that, J.E. Nagel 1961.
Updated through online information from Lawrence Hill.
Updated through online information from Ron Yeater. -- The temple moved to the suburbs (1960s?) and the building on Euclid Ave. is now a Baptist church. Organ's status unknown.
Identified through information published in John Ferguson's Walter Holtkamp: American Organ Builder (DMA treatise, Eastman School of Music, 1976). Although neither Votteler-Holtkamp-Sparling nor their successor Holtkamp Organ Co. assigned Opus numbers to their instruments, this organ was identified in factory documents as Job number 1620. That number appears here as the Opus number of this instrument. An additional note in Ferguson's list identifies this as a rebuild of an earlier instrument.