His Excellency the Governor returned to Adelaide from Victor Harbor on Sun- day evening. Lady Galway remained at the seaside resort. Sir Henry Galway will to-day attend the S.A.J.C. races at Vic- toria Park. On Friday next he intends to visit the Roseworthy College with the Minister of Agriculture (Hon. C. Goode).
The appointment of Mr. T. Ainslie Caterer, B.A., as acting headmaster of St.
Peter's College is announced. Mr. Caterer
will fill the position made vacant by the resignation of the Rev. Canon Girdlestone until a permanent successor, who must be a clergyman of the Church of England, is
appointed. Mr. Caterer is a son of Mr. Thomas Caterer, who was at one time well known in educational circles and who held the position of assistant master at Mr. J. L. Young's school. Mr. T. A. Caterer was born at Woodville, and he has been a member of the teaching staff at St. Peter's College for over 25 years. At the time of his temporary appointment as headmaster he was senior assistant master. He has been associated with the Adelaide University since its inception. He first became connected with the institution as an undergraduate, and he took the Arts degree on March 18, 1879. For about 27 years he has acted as an executive officer of the Senate, and he is still clerk of that body.
Professor Kerr Grant leaves to-day for the eastern States, where he will be en- gaged on work in connection with the De- fence Department.
The Chief Justice has received a cable message announcing that Captain James Way, of the Royal Artillery, son of the late Dr. E. W. Way, who has been fighting at the head of his battery in France for the past year, has been mentioned in dis- patches.
An English Year Book for 1910 has not yet discovered the change in the Agent- Generalship of South Australia, though Mr. F. W. Young has discharged the duties of the office for nearly a year. The holder of the office is described as the "Hon. Sir A. A. Kirkpatrick." The re- spected member for Newcastle will no doubt be amused to learn that he has been knighted.
One of the oldest residents of South Australia, Mr. R. R. C. Sunman, of Cur- rency Creek, went to Goolwa last week to see the regatta. Mr. Sunman is 94 years of age, and he attended the first regatta held in Goolwa. Mr. D. J. Gordon, who has been the hon. secretary of the club for some time, is a grandson of Mr.
Our Millicent correspondent writes:— The death occurred at Mount Gambier on Monday of Mrs. Anna Wilson, an old re- sident of Beachport. While she was in a trance on Monday she had a vision of her boy (Sergeant Harry Brimage) landing in Egypt. Before she died a cablegram was received announcing the landing.