The Seeburg L (1914) cost $1,350 brand new in 1918. Seeburg became the biggest producer of orchestrions by the late-1920s (c. 1926); however, this earlier style was inspired by an antique Tudor-era cupboard that J.P. Seeburg, the founder of the company, saw during a visit to rural England. There are ‘fewer than six’ known to exist today. It consists of 32 open flutes, a piano with mandolin attachments, a bass drum, a tympani effect, a snare drum, a cymbal and a triangle.
(Side note: It is a similar mechanism to the Seeburg G, except with one row of pipes to the G’s two rows.)