16' Gemshorn

8' Open Diapason

8' Dulciana

8' Violin

8' Violin Celeste

8' Flute Harmonique

8' Gemshorn (ext.)

4' Rohr Flute

4' Gemshorn (ext.)

2' Gemshorn (ext.)

8' Tromba

Harp (CHOIR)



16' Bourdon

8' Geigen Diapason

8' Stopped Flute

8' Salicional

8' Voix Celeste

8' Spitzflute (1956)

8' Flute Celeste (1956)

4' Flute (ext.)

4' Violin (duplex from 8')

2 2/3' Flute Twelfth (ext.)

2' Piccolo (ext.)

8' Trumpet

8' Oboe

8' Vox Humana

4' Clarion (duplex from 8')



8' Viola

8' Concert Flute (1956)

8' Gemshorn (GT)

8' Violin (GT)

8' Violin Celeste (GT)

8' Dulciana (GT)

8' Unda Maris

4' Rohr Flute (GT)

4' Gemshorn (GT)

2 2/3' Gemshorn (GT)

2' Gemshorn (GT)

8' French Horn

8' Clarinet

8' English Horn


8' Harp

4' Harp

Blank Knob


16' Bourdon

16' Gemshorn (GT)

16' Lieblich Gedeckt (SW)

16' Viol (ext. GT)

8' Flute Major (ext.)

8' Gemshorn (GT)

8' Flauto Dolce (SW)

8' Salicional (SW)

4' Flute (SW)

16' Double Trumpet (ext. GT)

8' Trumpet (GT)

​Above, left: View of the Swell pipework​.  

Above, right, view of the interior of the Swell chest showing pitmans and M.P. Möller octave-duplexing chest (via the lead tubes at the top of the photo)

Originally built in 1938 for the Dahlstrom Residence, the organ was rebuilt before it ever left the factory for installation. ​Doubled in size, the organ was finally installed in it's first home in 1939, complete with an Artiste Player with 6 rolls.  Upon Dahlstrom's death, the organ was sold by his family to Lexington United Methodist Church in Lexington, Massachusetts in 1956 for $1,000.  M.P. Möller relocated the organ, adding three stops: 8' Concert Flute in the Choir and a 8' Spitzflute and Flute Celeste in the Swell.  The installation was done in a first-class manner in two chamber on either side of the chancel.  

The pipework is essentially unaltered and retains its orchestral voicing; all pipes are in remarkably pristine condition.   Although lacking a 4' Octave,  the organ boasts no less than 8 ranks of Celestes and and seven reed stops.  The organ is successful due to the fine voicing and carefully thought out borrowing of certain stops.  Credit must go to Richard O. Whitelegg of M.P. Möller who was advising Mr. M. P. Möller Jr. on tonal schemes.  While the original drawknob console is still in use, the Artiste player was not relocated with the organ and it's fate is unknown.

M. P. Möller, Opus 6666, 1938, with Artiste player, 2/10

Frank P. Dahlstrom Residence, Poland, Ohio

Rebuilt and enlarged before leaving the factory

Rebuilt with additions, M. P. Möller, Opus 6808, 1939, 3/20
Frank P. Dahlstrom Residence, Woodbridge, Connecticut

Relocated and rebuilt with additions, M. P. Möller, 1956, 3/23

Lexington United Methodist Church, Lexington, Massachusetts