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Eliza Thompson

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Eliza Jane Thompson
Eliza Jane Thompson.png
Born
Eliza Jane Trimble

(1816-08-24)August 24, 1816
DiedNovember 3, 1905(1905-11-03) (aged 89)
Known forTemperance movement

Eliza Jane Trimble Thompson (1816–1905), was a temperance advocate. The daughter of Governor Allen Trimble, Thompson was inspired by a December 23, 1873 lecture by Diocletian Lewis to begin leading groups of women into saloons where they sang hymns and prayed for the closure of the establishments.[1] These direct, non-violent “Visitation Bands” were successful and quickly spread first across the state of Ohio and then to a total of 22 other states from New York to California. Dr. Lewis, a minister who had a drunken father which contributed to his desire for temperance and abstinence, believed that women needed to be educated on the social evils of alcohol.[2]

"Mother Thompson" and others claimed often dramatic conversions by saloon keepers. In other cases, the retailers simply gave up after being picked on for weeks by the Visitation Bands.

Within several years the movement subsided. However, it was successful in stimulating the temperance movement, which had declined with the outbreak of the Civil War (1861–1865). The Woman’s Christian Temperance Union (WCTU) traces its origins to the Women’s Crusade against alcohol.

References

  1. ^ "Crusades". www.wctu.org. Archived from the original on August 29, 2011. Retrieved November 15, 2014.
  2. ^ Gately, Iain (2008). Drink: A Cultural History of Alcohol. New York: Penguin Group Inc. p. 318. ISBN 978-1-592-40464-3.


This page was last edited on 19 September 2019, at 17:55
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