Yes indeed! That is a Baldwin of the "D-400" series built around 1990, and is a fine organ if you have the room for it. I used to own the two-manual version of it and it was the most spectacular organ I ever had in my house. Would have kept it forever had it not been for the size of the console and a cash offer from a local church at a time when I needed the money.
These organs were the last to be actually built by the Baldwin Organ Company in the US before they went cheap and started importing some flimsy stuff from Italy and slapping their name tag on them. These D400 models were a real engineering triumph in the day when Allen's digital patents had just expired and many companies were rushing into the digital organ business, some with more success than others.
The Baldwin engineers apparently had access to some very nice, very "American" organ samples which they used for all these stops. The system was completely unlike anything Allen had built and was nothing like what Rodgers came up with in their PDI offerings about the same time.
The system consisted of several independent tone generator stacks within the console, each one having IIRC a 28-note polyphony. As notes were played, the system would utilitze the least busy processor at any given moment to synthesize the required tones, which were sent into an elaborate audio system that could have, as I recall, up to 16 channels with antiphonals. Not one, but three subwoofers were part of the basic setup, with one of them just for the 32' pedal stops.
Proper setup is essential because each note of each stop can theoretically come out of more than one speaker as the system farms notes out to the available processors. There is a factory balancing process in the setup manual which one can follow and it will turn out perfectly. There are still several of these installed and in use around here and most of them sound spectacular -- the better ones in the better acoustic settings of course.
Anyway, I think these models are great and if I had a big house and a huge room to dedicate to it I'd still like to own one. Even the unusual orchestral sound module that is built in has some awesome sounds comparable to what you get in the best modern digitals.
The organ is huge and heavy and a full speaker complement will need a lot of space. I used an external mixer and mixed it down to two or three channels in my house, so it can be made a bit more compact.