1861 Map of Philadelphia, photographically reduced from the 25 large sectional drawings contained in Smedley's complete atlas of Philadelphia. Map is divided by wards, showing details of streets, buildings, open spaces, and railroads.
1862 (?) map showing the boundaries of the districts of the Soup Societies of Philadelphia. Printed, hand colored.
A list of locations and names of officers of Soup Societies is printed beneath the map.
1774, 1846. Cadastral map showing land ownership. Hand colored. Includes inset of "A ground plan of the city of Philadelphia," text, lists of land purchasers, and illustrations. Map mounted on cloth and folded. Many of the original purchasers whose properties are delineated were Quakers.
1705. "Begun by Wil. Penn, Proprietary & Governour thereof anno 1681." Shows the three original counties of Pennsylvania: Chester, Philadelphia and Bucks. It is oriented with the Delaware River along the bottom of the map and extends from New Castle in what is now the state of Delaware in the lower left to the great bend in the Delaware River by present-day Trenton, New Jersey, in the lower right. William Penn is believed to have requested the map from his surveyor general as early as 1684.
1818. With observations upon her physical and fiscal means for their extension; particularly as they have reference to the future growth and prosperity of Philadelphia. Illustrated by maps of the principal rivers of the state
"A mapp of ye improved part of Pensilvania in America, divided into countyes, townships, and lotts." Shows rural landholders' names and lots in Philadelphia, Chester, and Bucks Counties. Several landholders were members of the Society of Friends.
1877. From official records, private plans and actual surveys, based upon plans deposited in the Department of Surveys. Contains maps and plans of Philadelphia, New Jersey, and Montgomery and Delaware counties.
1852. Being a correct guide to all the public buildings; literary, scientific, and benevolent institutions; and places of amusement; remarkable objects; manufacturies; commercial warehouses; and wholesale and retail stores in Philadelphia and its vicinity.
1687. A mapp of ye improved part of Pensilvania in America, divided into countyes, townships, and lotts. Shows rural landholders' names and lots in Philadelphia, Chester, and Bucks Counties. Several landholders were members of the Society of Friends.