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Industrial development tended to concentrate in Loyalist areas and members of the minority community are most often at the end of the queue when it comes to jobs or economic opportunities.
As late as October 1937 the New Statesman was treating us to tales of Fascist barricades made of the bodies of living children (a most unhandy thing to make barricades with), and Mr Arthur Bryant was declaring that the sawing-off of a Conservative tradesmans legs was a commonplace in Loyalist Spain.
County, best known as the Loyalist who was prosecuted by
Ninth Annual Report of the Archivist, Library of the University of Virginia, for the Year 1938-39
Loyalist, that is, an American who sympathized with England -- there were many such in the British camp -- and Washington accepted him for the mission.
When the movement collapsed in 1933, the Commander advertised that he had £960 worth of badges, sleeve-links, hat-clips and gramophone records, collectively described as Loyalist Emblems, to dispose of!
Mike Allen, “House GOP Leaders Name Loyalist to Replace Ethics Chief,” Washington Post, February 3, 2005.
However the "Loyalist" madmen are still out there.
Just a side-note: Until I got to the last paragraph, being English, I assumed that 'Loyalist' meant Northern Irish Protestant.
It is not necessary for me to remind this audience that in the last years of the eighteenth century those people whom we have honoured by the title "Loyalist" came from the United States to form one of the charter peoples who have moulded this new land.
The "Loyalist" is also in error as to Cleavland's regiment being the first that was charged.
The Winning of the West, Volume 2 From the Alleghanies to the Mississippi, 1777-1783
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