Revised January 6, 2009

 The Stained Glass Windows of the First Congregational Church of Los Angeles


A continuing work from commission (1932) to final installation (1952)  by the Judson Studios of Pasadena, these beautiful stained glass windows were a memorial to our faith, our progress and our people.  I will be citing from two primary sources for the information in this article.  The first is a dedicatory folio that was created shortly after the installation and gives the names of the people for whom the windows were dedicated and a small piece of information from that folio.  Next, the reader will be able to see a more detailed article, which was given to those who gave guided tours.  In the archival box, we found black and white photographs of the windows, but very few colored photos.  Due to the distance between the floor and the windows, it is difficult to obtain a good clear shot of the windows, even with today's technology, but I will include an attempt to get at least a shot showing the colors in these beautiful windows.  The best way to see them is, of course, in person.   There is no author identified on either of the two sources.  The folio represents how the windows were perceived.  The later article depicts how the windows were finally achieved.  Each, in it's own way, tells a wonderful story of what these windows represent.  I am going to list the wonderful  donors of the windows  who made it all possible under the newer book since it gives the detailed description of the window itself.

Some of the windows change colors depending on the time of day and the amount of sun shining directly on the windows.  All are in vivid deep blues, reds, yellows and greens.  I think the dedication presentation identifies it most clearly.  It called the windows "The Ministry of Light".  Although not included in this article, be sure and also visit Shatto Chapel and see the beautiful old tiffany glass window, which was brought over from our former church.  It is a wonderful example of the old-style stained glass that you see in some of the country churches throughout America.

For those who want to read more about Judson Studios, click on the name and it will take you to their website.  To come back to this website, click on your back arrow, or bookmark this web page and come back regularly.  The reader might also want to visit The Stained Glass Association of America's website for a concise history of stained glass.  There are other wonderful web links that I will try to add as I identify them.

According to a news article in the Los Angeles Times, dated 6 July 1952, the final window was installed in that year.  The church was dedicated in 1932, at which time Judson Studios in Pasadena were commissioned to create and install the stained glass windows.

The "Jesse Tree" window, the last in the series, was said to portray the genealogy of Jesus and was one of nine clerestory windows to have been installed.  The South windows depict the hand of God moving through man in the form of Queen Isabella, the Pilgrim families, Benjamin Franklin, thomas Edison, Abraham Lincoln, Hugo Grotius, Padre Junipero Serra, Senator Benton and John Fremont.  The Clerestory windows on the north are devoted to the Old Testament, depicting the Creation, the Patriarchs, the Profits and the Jesse Tree of Christ.

In May of that year, the north transept window, devoted to the Old Testament was installed.  This window was said to measure 16 feet by 30 and required two years to create. It was created out of about 27,000 bits of pot-metal and antique, hand-blown glass.  It is said that each piece of glass had to be handled 15 times in the process of constructing a window. 

The article goes on to indicate that Judson Studios installed the sanctuary window, the Life of Christ, in 1933 in addition to two chancel windows, one devoted to the youth of Jesus and one devoted to the adult ministry of Jesus, which was completed between 1946-47.  The six aisle windows, depicting the miracles of Christ were installed during 1932-33, as was the Rose window over the entrance which depicted "Christ the King" enthroned in glory.

In the sections below, the reader will see photos of the windows as shown to the prospective donors along with the names of the persons to whom they were dedicated.  Next, the reader will see black and white renditions of the windows which will show the details of each window, both as a whole, and dividing each section of the individual windows.  Along with that will be a narration of what each window depicts.  This narration was used in the VHS video of "The Windows of First Church", which was created some years ago.  The church may still have a few copies left for a nominal cost should someone wish to purchase one.  If not, then if enough interest is shown, they may be convinced to do a new one in DVD format.  Some of the windows are depicted on the DVD of the Great Organs, most especially the Good Shepherd window which was brought over from an earlier church.

Finally, I will show the reader some color photos of the windows taken as a digital camera shot from the old video.  I will warn you in advance that the photos are somewhat poor quality, but it is difficult to get a full-on shot of the windows without using special photographic equipment and scaffolding to raise you high enough to get a close photo.  Unfortunately, I do not possess equipment of this caliber and I do not go up onto scaffolding, being over the age of 60 and doddering, if not undaunted.

According to the folio, "Stained glass is one of the oldest, most dignified and honored forms used to perpetuate among the living, the influence of departed loved ones.  The beauty of the art windows of First Congregational Church is enhanced by our memories of those to whom they are an enduring tribute..."  "Each object of beauty follows a plan, and so it is with the art windows of our Sanctuary.  Just as the individual window tells a story of its own, so the combination of all the windows will tell the great story of the Bible and of the church in the modern age."

It goes on to say, "The thrilling history that is the Old Testament will one day be made manifest by the art windows on the north wall of the Sanctuary. (Remember, this was written before the windows were installed).  From the triple lancet window of the transept will shine the highlights of Jewish history.  the other windows of that wall will interpret Jewish history from the time of the Creation of the Christian Era, which is introduced by the Jesse Window--the genealogy of Christ.....The three jewelled windows of the Chancel speak to us of Christ.  The fifteen medallions of the east window depict the life of Christ, while His youth and adult ministry are disclosed by the north and south chancel windows.  The trefoil at the top of the east window is symbolic of the Trinity.   The miracles of Christ are illustrated in the aisle windows of the Sanctuary."  

The folio states that Isaiah 1:9 was chosen as the guiding scripture for the stained glass of our church.  "Except the Lord of hosts had left unto us a very small remnant, we should have been as Sodom and we should have been like unto Gomorrah."  .  .The manifestation of God through "the very small remnant" was to be depicted by the south windows.  At completion, they were to tell us of the Christian Era--from the Apostolic Period to the future."

In speaking of "The Ministry of Light", the folio indicated that the art windows of First Congregational Church of Los Angeles has received awards and recognition on numerous occasions.  It was said that when the windows were completed that the church will be "an outstanding medium for the presentation of fine stained glass and for the inspiration which that art affords to many."  They went on to say that "awareness of these potentialities presents a challenge to speed completion of all the windows to that our ministry of light may reach perfection.  At the time of this publication, it said that the eight remaining clerestory windows and the triple lancet window of the north transept was the final portion of the art windows in the sanctuary and that there were eight windows remaining to be installed in Shatto Chapel.  They were still taking donations to complete the project when this booklet was printed.

The Shatto Chapel, was named in honor of the Shatto family,  Clara R (Whitney) Shatto(1853 - 1942) and George Shatto,   who donated to First church.  George Shatto  owned Santa Catalina Island in the late 1800s,) "The Good Shepherd Window" was installed in this chapel along with portions of the earlier pipe organ.  This window was originally installed in the Hope Street Church and was moved to its present location in 1932.  The west panel is dedicated to the memory of Frances Clark Howard.  The center panel is dedicated to Edward and Clarissa Bosbyshell and the east panel is dedicated to Andrew H. Verberg.  The eight panels placed below the other was intended to perpetuate the memory of many early members of the church.

The original commission to create these beautiful windows was let to Judson Studios.  The six aisle windows depicting the miracles of Christ were installed during 1932-33 as was the Rose window over the entrance.  The North Transept window was installed in May of 1952.  The window measures 16 feet by 30 and required two years to make.  It consists of approximately 27,900 bits of pot-metal, and  antique hand-blown glass.  According to a Los Angeles Times article of the period, The last of the windows, the Jesse Tree window,  was finally installed on July 6, 1952.

(Source: " Stained Glass Series for Church Completed :First Congregational to Get Final Window of Group Rated Among Finest in the Nation. (1952, July 6). Los Angeles Times (1886-Current File),26.  Retrieved May 1, 2008, from ProQuest Historical Newspapers Los Angeles Times (1881 - 1986) database. (Document ID: 448626612)"

These next links will take you to the original folio (with comments), the black and white shots of the windows, the narrative written about the windows and used by former tour guides, and finally, where possible, color shots of the windows. (B&W =  black and white - C = color). The first page you should review i the map of the chancel, which shows where each window is located. The windows are broken up by what the window represents, and in some cases, into individual segments. I will attempt to set up my links to match the tour dialogue, which follows next. (written, I believe, by Dr. Donald B Ward, former Sr. Minister of First Church.)

CHANCEL WINDOWS - As errors are discovered, they will eventually be replaced.

The central window is the Chancel is the Life of Christ Window. The Mystic Trifoil at the top depicts the Father, Son and Holy Ghost. At the top of the Trifoil are the numbers Alpha and Omega. The Medallions below represent the Life of Christ from the Annunciation - (starting at the bottom) including Adoration Presentation, Flight into Egypt, Christ as a Youth, Christ in the Temple, Baptism, Scourging the Temple, Blessing the Children, The Last Supper, The Kiss of Judas, Christ Before Pontius Pilate, The Crucification and the Opening of the Tomb. It was dedicated to Nathaniel and Maria Blackstone by their son, Winthrop.

In the North Wall of the Chancel is the Youth of Christ Window. This contains four medllions. At the base Jesus is shown among the beasts of the barnyard, the symbols for the Sermons of his Ministry. In the second, Jesus is reverently seated at the feet of his Mother, learning from her. The third medallion shows Joseph and Jesus engaged in their trade as carpenters. The fourth medallion - Mary and Jesus are at the fountain filling jars for their home.

At the top of the window is a dove, Symbol of the Holy Spirit shedding his Grace and Light upon the Life of our Saviour. "And the child grew and waxed strong in spirit, filled with wisdom; and the Grace of God was upon Him." Luke 3:40. This window was dedicated to Carl Henry Von Breton by his wife, Katherine, in 1946.

The South Chancel wall contains the Adult Christ Window. The adult ministry of Christ is depicted in four medallions. At the base is a Woman At the Well (Whosoever drinketh of water I give shall never again thirst. John 4:14.) Above that is The Sermon on the Mount. (Let your light so shine before men. Matthew: 5:16) Next the cleansing of the Temple is shown and above that, the "Transfiguration" (Nevertheless not my will but Thine be done.) Luke 22:42. There is a Dove also at the top of this window. It is dedicated to Mark and Elizabeth Davids by their daughter Ina in 1947.

North Transept: The Old Testament Window. It was presented to the church in June 1952, the gift of Francis and Mabel Munn. In the Trefoil, crowning the window, the rose section depicts the Mosaic Law and the Four major Prophets.

From the bottom, on the right, is Solomon representing wisdom and on the left David, the Psalmist, is shown At the base of the left panel Joseph displays his coat of many colors to his brothers (Genesis 37:39-50). above that Adam and Eve take of the fruit of the fig tree with their sons Cain and Abel (Gen. 2). Next Abraham lays Isaac, his son, upon the altar as his offering to God (Gen. 22). above that the Angel of the Lord blesses Hagar with a son, Ishmael. (Gen. 16.). At the top of the panel Samson crumbles the pillars of the temple. (Judges 14 & 16).

In the center panel from the bottom, Shadrach, Meshach, and Abednego stand unafraid in the fiery furnace. (Daniel 13) Next Daniel quiets the hungry lions in their den. (Daniel 6) Above that Elijah and the fiery chariot are shown. (I Kings 18). The fourth picture shows the children of Israel dividing the waters of the Red Sea to cross through. (Exodus 14) The top scene is the Angel of the Passover passing by the marked doors. (Exodus 13)

In the right panel fron the bottom, Heliopolis is being punished for robbing the Treasury of the Temple. Isaac blesses Jacob. Moses is found by the Princess of Egypt in the bull-rushes. The servant of Elizabeth finds Rebekah at the well and brings her unto Isaac for a wife. Cain slays his brother Abel (Genesis 4)

The rich blues of the Old Testament window portrays the steadfast faith of the Jews and their belief in one God and also their gentle philosophy and their eruditeness. It is also intended to signal in muted tones of the Glory of God. The window is dedicated to the high points of Judaism as depicted in the Old Testament.

The South Transept: The New Testament, or the Apostle's Window.

The tracery at the top depicts the Christian Virtues. (Matthew 24:35) They are:

  • "I was hungry and ye fed me meat."
  • "I was thirsty and ye gave me drink."
  • "I was a stranger and ye took me in."
  • "I was naked and ye clothed me."

To the left is "I was sick and ye visited me."

And to the right is: "I was in prison and ye came to me."

The right panel is in memory of John and Elizabth McClelland, given by their daughter, Ada. It shows:

  • "The selection of Matthias" (Acts I)
  • "Peter and John healing the cripple at Bethesda" (Acts III)
  • "The Angel by night opening the prison doors". (Acts 5)
  • "The stoning of Stephen." (Acts 7)

The center panel is in memory of Henry and Fanny Brainerd from their son, Fred. It depicts

  • "Philip baptising the Ethiopian" (Acts 8)

  • "The raising of Dorcas" (Acts 9)

  • "The Conversion of Paul" (Acts 16) and

  • "Paul on Mars Hill. (Acts 17:22)

The left panel is a memorial to Anna LaRue from her mother. It shows

  • "Paul before Agrippa" (Acts 26)
  • "Paul shipwrecked" (Acts 27
  • "The Apostles collecting funds for the needy in Jerusalem and the Church distributing food to the poor." (II Corinthians 9)


(The Celestory is that part of the church high up the walls at either side.) There are nine clerestory windows and they are called "Jeweled Faith on high." The four north Clerestory windows are devoted to the Old Testament teachings from the Creation through the Patriarchs to the coming of Christ. The one nearest to the Chancel is the Creation Window in memory of J. M. Slattery, Nancy Slattery and Hans Fugl by Mrs Fugl.

North Clerestory Windows

The first north Clerestory window - from lower to upper.

(1) At the base "And the evening and the morning were the first day...and God made the firmament." The world is shown as a void over the moving waters, with dividers indicating the firmament; the Creation of the first and second day.

(2) The third day - The land is divided from the waters and the earth yields herbs and fruit. The stars and the moon and the sun rule the night and the day with a greater and a lesser light on the fourth day.

(3) "And God created every living creature that moveth and blessed them; Be fruitful and multiply." The fifth day. "And God created man in his own image after our likeness "

(4) and the Lord created Adam"--he formed man from the dust of the ground and breathed life into him, the breath of life and man became a living soul."

(5) Adam and Eve are expelled from the Garden of Eden. The tree of Life is marked by a flaming sword. Eve with her child is forever subject to "I will greatly multiply thy sorrow and thy conception; in sorrow thou shalt bring forth children; and thy desire shall be to thy husband and he shall rule over thee." (Genesis 3:16) And Adam digs the soil in fulfillment of the words: "In the sweat of thy face shall thou eat bread.

The second of the North Clerestory windows is The Patriarch's Window, the gift of Mrs. Edna S. Osborne.

(1) At the base is the heroic figure of Noah, thanking God for his safe deliverence fron the receding waters of the flood. Back of him on Mount Ararat rests the deserted Ark and above his head hovers the pure white dove returning with the olive branch. (Genesis 6)

(2) Araham stands by the tent door in the Plains of Namre and greets the three messengers of the Lord. Behind him is Sarah his wife. (Genesis 18)

(3) Jacob approaches the well of Horam where he met Rachel. In his hand is the Pilgrim's staff. The three sheep are the three flocks watered from the well's mouth. (Genesis 29:10)

(4) Joseph as the Prince of Egypt presents himself to his brethren. (Genesis 41:41)

5)Patriarch, priest, king: Melchizedek holds aloft the chalice which he presented to Abraham upon his return from the battlefield. In the lower left is the tabernacle and on the right the crown of Royal Priesthood. (Genesis 14:19)

This window was given by Frances Edwards in memory of George Richards by his mother, Stella Richards.

(1) At the base is the figure of Jonah emerging from the mouth of the great fish. This represents to many a symbol of the resurrection of our Lord, while other scholars accept it as a type of rebirth of man through Baptism. (Jonah 2:10)

(2) Daniel rejoices over the fall of Nebuchadnezar's image of gold and the triumph of the Most High God. (Daniel 2:35)

(3) The Prophet Ezekiel stands among the captives by the river of Chebar as the heavens open for him to see a vision of God. In the midst of a great whirlwind of fire and cloud are four living creatures, each having four faces and four wings. "And the Lord spoke unto Ezekiel and called him for a prophet. (Exodus 1:1)

(4) Jeremiah is visited in jail by Zedekiah, the puppet ruler for Nebuchadnezzar and predicts his downfall. (Jeremiah 21:7)

(5) The purging of the iniquity of Isaiah as the Seraphim places a live coal from off the altar upon the lips of Isaiah. (Isaiah 6:2)

The fourth north Clerestory window is a memorial to Mrs Mary M. Kern and is called the Tree of Jesse Window. This is one of the most beautiful windows and is designed to portray the human spiritual ancestry of our Lord stemming from Jesse.

(1) The kingly ancestors begin with the reclining figure of Jesse at the base of the lancet. Nahum and Malachi are with him.

(2) The next medallion portrays ing David, the Psalmist with Zacharia and Amos.

(3) The majesty of King Solomon is flanked by Hosea and Miccah.

(4) Joel and Obadiah stand with Reboboam.

At the apex of the window is seated the Virgin Mary with the Christ Child held before her as the flower and fulillment of the Old Testament and as a full and sufficient sacrifice for the sins of man. Surrounding the Madonna and Child are the white doves, the gift of the Holy Spirit; power, riches, wisdom, strength, honor, glory and blessing.


South Clerestory Windows

The theme of the five south Clerestory windows depicts God's power made manifest in the lives of men and women such as Queen Isabella, the Pilgrim Families, Historians, inventive genius, soldiers and scholars.

The window nearest the Chancel is the Missionary Window, a memorial to L. Helena and Frederick Wilson. It is dedicated to the living power of God; the men who have caught and reflected some of the glory of our Lord, men who stand as beacons in the growth and westward movement of Christianity form the living light of this window.

The Missionary Window

(1) The medallion at the base. The Emperor Constantine (330 A.D.) envisions the Cross in the sky and vows, "By this sign, I conquer."

(2) In the forest Saint Francis preaches to the birds and animals. He yields all worldly pleasures. (1226 A.D.)

(3) The great Leonardo da Vinci who touched upon all the arts of human conception.

(4) Dr. David Livingston (1730) who brought light to the darkest Africa preaching the wordless, deedful doctrine of Love.

(5) One of the greatest preachers of all time, Henry Ward Beecher (1861) looks down from the top as he shocks his congregation of the famous Plymouth Congregational Churches in Brooklyn into action by auctioning a little white girl to the highest bidder in protest against black slavery.

Gothic or Builders Window

The second window from the chancel is the Gothic, or Builder's Window, given in memory of Mary Williams by her husband, R. H. Williams, and their daughter, Gertrude. Here is shown the devout zeal of men who built to the glory of God and carried the banner of Christianity to the News World.

(1) In the medallion at the base, Saint Louis, King of France (1095) walks barefoot through the streets of Paris carrying on a cushion a crown of thorns after his return from the Crusades. At his right is shown the hermit monk St. Bernard, who conceived the idea of the Crusades and inflamed all of Europe with the religious zeal of the moment.

(2) The great monk, Theophilus (1175 A. D.) is shown here. He not only created windows for the Cathedrals of medieval France but wrote a magnificent treatise on working in the precious metals, stained glass, oil painting and other allied art.

(3) Wycliffe (1380 A.D.) translates the Bible into English. With him is a younger man, giving strength and encouragement to the elder scholar.

(4) Gutenberg (1430 A. D. at work, with his helper taking off the first copies of the Bible done with moveable type.

(5) The top lancet portrays Columbus appealing to Queen Isabella for funds, and she is shown opening her chest of jewels which will provide the money to outfit the little fleet of three tiny ships which were to sail the broad seas and open new horizons for Christianity.

Third from the chancel is the Pilgrim Faith Window given by Dr. William P. Burke as a memorial to Sarah K. Burke. There is no greater example of faith than the story of the Pilgrim fathers who founded America. It is the story of the translation of the Christian religion across the high seas from Europe to the New World where religious faith and freedom were the basis for a new nation, conceived under God.

(1) The lowest medallion shows the arrest at Plummer's Hall in England of those taking part in the Separatist movement which forced the little band to seek a new land in which to worship freely.

(2) The next medallion above shows the Congregationalists in exile in Holland (1609 A. D.) under the leadership of John Robinson.

(3) The next medallion shows the landing of the Pilgrims at Plymouth Rock in Massachusetts. (1620 A. D.)

(4) The next above shows Pilgrim families churchbound (1622 A. D. ). The mother has a Bible under one arm and the father carries a gun over his shoulder. The house of worship is a small log cabin shown in the upper left hand corner of the scene.

(5) The crown of the window shows Benjamin Franklin addressing the Continental Congress (1776 A. D.) exhorting them to seek the guidance of God before continuing their debates Also in the background stands Independence Hall.

The California Window

The fourth of the south clerestory windows is The California Window, the memorial gift of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Nash. In this window we watch the fever of the western movement of Christianity across the continent and around the Horn; the great determination of a young nation, under God, to declare the dignity of men and to carry forth the Light of the World, as a precious flame of beauty and freedom.

(1) At the base is (1769 A. D.) Father Junipera Serra traveling the King's Highway in California, converting the Indians to a new faith and establishing Missions along the way.

(2) (1843 A. D.) Senator Benton and John Fremont are shown, carrying out the "Manifest Destiny" of the new State by expansion to the blue Pacific.

(3) Next we see the romance of the Pony Express rider (1860 A.D.) dashing his communications across a nation. His bravery and courage succeed in drawing the East and West closer together.

(4) Next above shows a great surge of humanity moving by Conestoga wagon across the buffalo plains, kneeling at prayer to thank God for their safe journey (1840 A. D.) By campfire the small field organ was set up and hymns of priase were sung (this one will need to be redone as it is fuzzy)

(5) At the top is the beautiful ship "Flying Cloud" (1849 A. D.) with full sails set for the West, as it sailed around the Horn.

The New World Window

The fifth or last of the South Clerestory Windows is the New World Window, a tribute to the Radio Ministry from Evensong Listeners and dedicated to Dr. Fifield's first eighteen years of radio broadcasting. It is called the Evensong Window. Here is set forth a clear concept of man and his close relation to other men. Individuals humbly acknowledge the source of their great gifts and lead their fellowmen to greater understanding. They are statesmen and scientists of vision.

(1) At the base are Dr. Robert Milliken (1900), the great Physicist of the California Institute of Technology, Dr. Louis Pasteur and Dr. Alexis Carrel, noted doctors.

(2) Here we see Abraham Lincoln, Mahatma Ghandi and Jean Jacques Rousseau (one source says Leo Tolstoy), the great spokesmen for Freedom and the abolition of slavery, exponents of man's individual dignity before God. In the backgroound a hand holds a torch.

(3) Thomas Alva Edison and the gifts of light, radio, motion pictures and television. He holds his first successful incandescent lamp.

(4) Freedom of the air dedicated to the Wright Brothers (1903) and the airplane. They are launching a large model of their plane at Kitty Hawk, North Carolina. In the background is a modern descendant of that first plane and the memorial statue at Kitty Hawk.

(5) At the top are the Statesmen: Hugo Grotius, who proclaimed the freedom of the seas, Winston Churchill, who would defend freedom with blood, sweat and tears; and Woodrow Wilson, whose ideal was to secure freedom by international brotherhood This window depicts New World personages outstanding in the fields of science literature, law, medicine, and men of purpose who have used their abilities to serve God and Men.


The Aisle Windows

The compassion Christ held for men was made manifest by the miracles which He wrought in their behalf The suffering and sorrow of others was as a personal pain to Him and at every opportunity He gave His aid to those who were distressed. The six aisle windows of the Sanctuary commemorate the miracles performed by our Lord. Each window is made up of three medallions. The lower medallion of all portrays Christ's power over nature, the middle medallion shows his power over evil spirits and the top one displays his power over death and sickess.

The Nance Window

Of the four South Aisle Windows, the first (at the rear) is a memorial to Benjamin F. Nance and Neva M. Nance by their daughter. It shows the raising of Lazarus (John 11:43), Healing the infirmity of the woman (Luke 13:11), Changing the water into wine at Cana (Johhn 2:7,8)

The MacMillan Window

The second window from the rear is in memory of John MacMillan given by his wife and daughter. (This one is still black and white only) At the top it shows:

(a) Healing of the blind man. (Matthew 9:28)

(b) Healing of the palsied man. (Luke 5:18)

(c) Feeding the multitude. (Luke 9:15)

The Paine Window

The third of the aisle windows is in memory of Kendall L. Paine, given by his wife. At the top we see

(a) Casting out of the dumb spirit of the boy. (Mark 9:17)

(b) The fish and coin tribute (Matthew 17:27)

(c) Healing of the woman of consumption (Luke 8:48)

The Miller Window

The fourth aisle window is in memory of Chester A. Miller from his wife, Florence Wilson. At the top we see:

(a) The raising of Jarius' daughter. (Mark 5:22)

(b) The healing of the crippled man at the pool of Bethesda. (John 5:2)

(c) The miraculous draught of fishes (Luke 5:1)

The William and Flora Wilson Window

The north aisle window nearest the Chancel is in memory of William and Flora by their children. It depicts at the top:

(a) Healing blind Bartimaeus (Mark 10:52)

(b) Man with withered hand (Mark 12)

(c) Walking on water (Mark 14:25)

The Cook Window

The second aisle window on the north was given in memory of France Lafayette Cook by Mrs. Katherine L. Cook. (black and white only at present) At the top is

(a) Raising of the widow's son at Nain (Luke 7:11-14)

(b) Healing the Leper (Luke 5:12)

(c) Stilling the storm (Mark 4:30)

The Peace Shrine