“Nebraska.” Philadelphia: O.W. Gray, 1875.
An early map showing just Nebraska by itself, issued within a decade of statehood (1867). Nebraska was well settled in the eastern parts and beginning to be developed along the Platte River, and these areas are shown broken into counties with towns, roads and railroads clearly depicted. The northwest corner of the state, the home of many Indian tribes, is left blank except for rivers. $160
“Rail Road & Township Map of Nevada.” From Grant’s Rail Road & Business Atlas. New York: Alexander A. Grant, 1886.
An interesting and detailed map of the state from A.A. Grant’s atlas of 1886, designed to be useful for businesses, especially with reference to railroads. $155
Mathew Carey. “The State of New Hampshire.” From American Pocket Atlas. Philadelphia: M. Carey, 1801.
The second state of Carey’s pocket map of New Hampshire (first state 1796). In the years after it was first issued, Carey was able to gather new information, especially on roads in the state, which adds to the interest of this map. $225
“New Jersey.” New York: Johnson & Ward, 1863.
The Johnson map publishing firm from New York produced some of the best maps of the mid-nineteenth century. Known for their clear and copious detail, the maps are also attractive with pastel colors and decorative borders. This is a nice example of their output. $80
Charles J. Helm. “Territory of New Mexico.” Washington, D.C.: GLO, -Dec. 19, 1906.
The General Land Office produced some of the most interesting maps of the early 20th century. Here M.R. Campbell, the “Geologist in charge, Economic Geology of Fuels,” added information on coat, both known and probable, to December 1906. $225
“Map of the State of New York.” New York: Charles Magnus, 1854.
Charles Magnus is known for his souvenir prints and lettersheets, but he also issued a few separate publication maps like this one of New York. Includes an inset map of Long Island and a view of Niagara Falls. $275
Anthony Finley. “North Carolina.” From A New General Atlas. Philadelphia: A. Finley, 1830.
In the third decade of the nineteenth century, Anthony Finley produced a series of fine atlases in the then leading American cartographic center, Philadelphia. This precise and colorful map is a nice example of his output. $185
“Standard Map of North Dakota 1893.” From D.W. Ensign &s Co.’s Plat Book of Grand Forks, Walsh and Pembina Counties. Chicago: D.W. Ensign & Co., 1893.
North Dakota was separated from South Dakota only four years before this map was issued. Separate maps of the two states are hard to find (we also have maps of the Dakota Territory). $75