Enoch Cobb Wines
Enoch Cobb Wines (February 17, 1806 – December 10, 1879) was an American Congregational minister and prison reform advocate. He was born at Hanover Township, New Jersey, and graduated at Middlebury College in 1827. After teaching for some years he studied theology and began to preach in 1849. He served in a number of widely different positions in his lifetime. The foremost of them were: pastor at Cornwall, Vermont and East Hampton, Long Island; professor of languages in Washington College, Pennsylvania (1853); and president of St. Louis University in 1859. In 1862 he became secretary of the New York Prison Association, and of the National Prison Association in 1870. In 1871–72 he organized in London the first international congress on prison discipline. Amongst his publications are:
- Two Years and a Half in the Navy (1832)
- Hints on Popular Education (1838)
- Commentaries on the Laws of the Ancient Hebrews (1852)
- The Prisons and Reformatories of the United States and Canada (1867)
- Transactions of the National Congress on Penitentiary and reformatory Discipline (1871)
- Report on the International Penitentiary Congress of London (1872)
- Transactions of the Third National Prison Reform Congress (1874)
- Transactions of the Fourth National Prison Congress (1877)
- The Actual State of Prison Reform Throughout the Civilized World. Stockolm (1878)
- State of Prisons and Child-Saving Institutions (1880)
- Staff. "Dr. Wines Dead.; His Valuable Services In Behalf Of Prison Reform--The Books He Wrote.", The New York Times, December 11, 1879. Accessed February 23, 2011.
This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Gilman, D. C.; Thurston, H. T.; Moore, F., eds. (1905). "article name needed". New International Encyclopedia (1st ed.). New York: Dodd, Mead.