Boston: Press of Emery and Hughes, 1887. First Edition. Both copies are from the family of Robert Lockhart of Co. C First Maine Cavalry, with their pencil notations indicating passage from grandfather to father and grandfather to grandson.
Copy 1: Large 8vo. 735,  pp. 69 photographic plates comprising 307 portraits of comrades and scenes of camp and field, showing the faces of comrades as they looked in the service, with the old uniform, equipments, horses, camp scenes, etc. Roster of the Regiment; List of Casualties; Battle Flag; Index to Roster; Index to Illustrations. Publisher's prospectus  pp and a single-sheet publisher's printed notice, laid in. Three-quarter brown morocco over brown pebbled cloth with gilt illustration and lettering; marbled page edges. Hinges professionally resinforced; wear to extremities; spine darkened; a very good copy
Copy 2: Large 8vo. 732,  pp. 9 photographic plates of portraits and scenes of camp and field. Roster; List of Casualties; Index to Roster. Single-sheet publisher's printed notice, laid in. Three-quarter brown morocco over brown pebbled cloth with gilt illustration and lettering; marbled page edges. Front hinge cracked; wear to extremities; previous owner name; lightening to spine; else a very good copy. Item #21536
Eight companies of the First D.C. Cavalry were recruited in Maine and later incorporated with the First Maine Cavalry Regiment. The Regiment lost the greatest number killed in action of any Cavalry Regiment in the entire army: 15 Officers and 159 Enlisted men killed and mortally wounded; 3 Officers and 341 Enlisted men died of disease, a total of 518. The regiment also suffered 447 men wounded and 612 (246 having been 1st DC Cavalry prior to their absorption into the 1st Maine) were captured by rebel forces.