females. On the way to the lake, we ran across a car on fire which offered some excitement for a while. We returned to camp about twelve thirty, and after a bull session with the fellows, I went to bed about two o'clock, but was unable to sleep due to over excitement. We had breakfast next morning at the service club, Cous again refusing to let me pay. In the whole weekend, I spent about two dollars for incidentals, as Cous refused to let me spend a cent. We spent the morning in Fayetteville and at the post, Cous doing about two hundred dollar business, while Marsha and I went shopping in the five and tens. She was unable to get any Elizabeth Arden products any place in town. About two o'clock, we started out for White Lake, arriving about for, where we hired a cottage for two days at four dollars a day. This cottage consisted of a porch, a kitchen, a living room with a cot, and a bedroom with two large double beds in it. We got into bathing suits and went in swimming, staying out until about seven when the sun sank. Getting dressed, we started out on a hunt for an eating place, going into Elizabethtown, which is about seven miles from White Lakes. Then Marsha mailed her daily letters to the Abramas and Milliders. These letters