ht, as they waited an opportunity to prove their physical courage.
That they did not suffer from disease as much as some other regiments camped even within a mile of them, was due to their obedience to orders regarding sanitation.
Col. Whitney's experience in the Civil War made him especially careful in this respect.
While we pity those who suffered so keenly, we must applaud those who, by keeping a model camp, preserved their health.
Three members of the Light Guard, Messrs. Hall, Humphreys, and Cushing, enlisted in Co. A, 6th Regiment, and went to Porto Rico, where they participated in the battle of Guanica.
Sergts. Garrett E. Barry and Amos D. Haskell went to the Philippines after their return from Greenville, and both have been commended for gallant service there.
They are still in United States service in the islands.
After the Spanish War, the Light Guard established a temporary armory at No. 9 High street, while the new armory, a memorial to Daniel Lawrence, was be