ⓘ Belfast Protestant Association
The Belfast Protestant Association was a populist evangelical political movement in the early 20th-century.
The Association was created in the last years of the 19th century, Arthur Trew, a former factory worker, who became an Evangelical Protestant preacher and made violently anti-Catholic speech on the steps of the custom house in Belfast.
In 1901, Trew was sentenced to twelve months hard labour after he incited his supporters to riot in opposition to the Roman Catholic Corpus Christi procession in the city. His supporters considered him a Martyr, and his speech was captured by Thomas Sloan. Sloan was an excellent orator and organizer, and the interest has increased dramatically. He stood as an independent worker in 1902 Belfast South by-election and was elected to the British House of Commons against the official unionist.
In 1903, Sloan founded the independent Order of orangemen, but he joined the Irish unionist party and distanced himself from his former supporters. Nevertheless, the cooperation continued, and worked in Belfast, Northern official unionist Daniel Dixon took his place in front of a strong challenge from a candidate in the Committee on labor representation William Walker.
Shortly after the General election of 1906, the Treasurer of the Association, Mr. Galbraith, has disappeared with all the funds, and the organization collapsed.
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