Updated by Christoph Wahl, who maintains the organ.
I inspected the instrument in late August of 2019. It is of nine stops. The original Vox Humana has been replaced with a modern 4\' Principal. The Concert Flute, Traverse Flute, and Piccolo stops on each manual are a single unit stop also extended as the second 16\' in the Pedal. The tenor c Celeste pipes are labeled \"4\' Violina\" and appear to have been shifted an octave to be used at unison pitch.
Updated through online information from Randy Terry. -- The console is not a Kimball, but a Klann.
Updated through online information from Rodney J. Weed. -- There is no builder's name plate on the organ. The name of W. W. Kimball was supplied by a church member who was with me the day I visited the organ.
Identified through online information from Rodney J. Weed. -- When I stopped to see this organ and photograph it on August 26, 2012, I was shown around by a very nice member of the congregation, Mr. Richard Pence. He told me the organ was a Kimball. The console itself had no nameplate on it. Looking at the available stops on the organ it seems like something from the early 20th Century. Very weak on upper work. No pipes are visible in the church. The entire organ is located in a large chamber in the front of the church located just below the roof. The organ is very well maintained and everything works on it. It is very mellow in its sound, but not inspiring. I have many questions that when I have the chance I will look into them. The organ console has no name plate on it and nothing to say who its maker was or when it was put in the church. I doubt this is the original organ in this building. The cornerstone on this church has two date on it 1889 and 1904.