Updated through on-line information from Gerald Piercey. -- The organ is high in a gallery at the west end. The access is through a steep stairway behind the organ chamber, coming out a door on the right of the façade. The matching door on the left admits the tuner to the chamber. There is a façade above and to each side of the attached console, 7/19/7 arrangement. All façade pipes are real, but silent, I assume as they were within sight of those in the gallery, and a languid was appropriate. When blown, they produce a flutey tone; almost all are of the same length, about 5 1/3- G to 4- F. A Gong piston on the right Swell keycheek strikes the lowest A chime.
Identified through information from Gerald Piercey of Lewis & Hitchcock: "This was a common design, duplex action, one rank extended into the pedal. Many were built as practice organs for colleges and for small churches as well as Masonic Temples. This is one of the few still left in the original location."
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