BELFAST TO THE BOYNE. KING WILLIAM’S MARCH. Plaque that Marks His Route Out of the City. THE UNVEILING CEREMONY. The King William Club No. 1, body recently formed East Belfast, had its first public ceremony on Saturday afternoon (24th May 1930), when a plaque, erected the members at the junction the Lisburn and University Roads, Belfast, commemorating the fact that King William the Third passed that way on his march to the Boyne in 1690, was unveiled by the Grand Master of the Irish Orangemen, Sir Edward Archdale, Bart., D.L., M.P. The ceremony was attended by a large number Orange lodges, the members of which formed a procession at the City Hall, and marched to the appointed place, headed by the Ulster Division Memorial Lodge LOL 977.. Leading the procession was a man on a white horse, dressed and accoutred in the style of the period, with plumed hat, long dark ringlets, scarlet coat, and white breeches. He carried a sabre and modem items in the "King's" equipment were an. Orange sash and three Great War medals! The plaque has been placed on one of the stone gateposts, which form part of the railings surrounding the piece of vacant ground at the junction the two roads. It is in bronze, and bears the head of King William in relief, and the inscription recording the fact that he passed that way on his march from Carrickfergus to the Battle of the Boyne. It also bears the name of the King William Club No. I. For the occasion a platform was elected in the corner plot of ground, and from these the speeches were delivered. Captain D. C. Lindsay, president the Club, exhibited during the afternoon—through the kindness of Miss Allderdice—a goblet from which King William drank while staying at Chrome Hill, Lambeg, and a dish belonging to a dinner service used when the King dined with Charles Wolfenden at Lambeg in 1690 on his way to the Boyne. The proceedings opened with prayer by Rev. R. C. H. G. Elliott, and the singing of "O God, our Help,” led by the 39th Old Boys* Band, under Mr. W. Dunwoody.. Captain Lindsay said the members of the club were gratified to see the fine gathering for their ceremony, and they were proud that the Grand Master of Ireland had consented to take part it. The club had only been a few weeks in existence. It had had its origin in East Belfast, and owed its inauguration to Mr. James Connolly, who was a deep student of history connected with William the Third.