The two windows on the east side of the church and closest to the chancel are memorials to Daniel Betts and his wife Eliza Almond Betts.
The Daniel Betts window depicts seven Christian symbols. Above all is the Pentecost dove of the Holy Spirit. Below that are (on the left) the intertwined Greek letters, alpha (Α) and omega (Ω), the first and last letters of the Greek alphabet and the Revelation identification of Christ. Opposite this is the Christogram, “IHS” which are the first three letters of the Greek name of Jesus, IHΣΟΥΣ, iota–eta–sigma, or ΙΗΣ. Centrally, on bright red backgrounds, are a golden cross ribboned with the words “Take up thy cross and follow me” (Matt. 16:24), and a golden crown and lilies with the words “I will give thee a Crown of Life” (Rev. 2:10). At the bottom are the three interconnected loops of the trefoil (the three-lobed shape) superimposed on the triangle denoting the Holy Trinity. Together they emphasize the eternity or unifying love of the Trinity. Opposite this is the crown of thorns and three nails of the Crucifixion.
The Eliza Betts window is an elegantly understated, pale-toned window with two nearly mirror-image panels (noting the differences in the angels makes for nice game to pass the time with little ones in church).
Although Mrs. Betts lived into the 20th century, and she herself, in her will, gave instructions for the installation of the window, the archaic term “relict” is used instead of “widow” to describe her relationship to Daniel, her husband. Notable also, is how precisely her age at death is measured.