Holy Trinity Episcopal Church~Hall Window

ISAIAH 6:1-8
In the year that king Uzziah died I saw also the Lord sitting upon a throne, high and lifted up, and his train filled the temple. Above it stood the seraphims: each one had six wings; with twain he covered his face, and with twain he covered his feet, and with twain he did fly. And one cried unto another, and said, Holy, holy, holy, is the Lord of hosts: the whole earth is full of his glory. And the posts of the door moved at the voice of him that cried, and the house was filled with smoke. Then said I, Woe is me! for I am undone; because I am a man of unclean lips, and I dwell in the midst of a people of unclean lips: for mine eyes have seen the King, the Lord of Hosts. Then flew one of the seraphims unto me, having a live coal in his hand, which he had taken with the tongs from off the altar: And he laid it upon my mouth, and said, Lo, this hath touched thy lips; and thine iniquity is taken away, and thy sin purged. Also I heard the voice of the Lord, saying, Whom shall I send, and who will go for us? Then said I, Here am I; send me.

George Mortimer Hall 1825-1874
Married sisters
Sarah Farrar Hall 1830-1858
Charlotte Farrar Hall 1832-1910 Who are also honored in this window.
Dr. George Mortimer Hall b: 204-1825 D: 8-24-74
George graduated from the University of Vermont with a degree in Arts and Science in 1846. After he received a degree of A.M., he went on to graduate from Berkshire Medical College I 1848 (Pittsfield, MA). He moved to Swanton, VT in 1851 to practice medicine. He was a member of the Episcopal Church. He enjoyed good health and was a man of commanding experience. He was a member of State and Franklin County Medical Associations and published articles and an active member of the Masonic Order.

Dr. G. M. Hall was also a geologist. He had great interest in the geology of North Western Vermont that is said to be the most complicated of any part of North America. He discovered a number of rare fossils and among them a rare trilobite which has been called in his honor "Amplex Hallu" His research extended into Canada and New York. He died in his own home in Swanton, Vermont on May 3, 1874.


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