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National Archives, 1936

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Page 27 - British government, pretending that it is the western and not the eastern river of the bay of Passamaquoddy, which was designated by the name of St. Croix in the treaty of peace with that nation...
Page 43 - Map of the Territory of the United States from the Mississippi to the Pacific Ocean Ordered by the Hon. Jeff'n Davis. Secretary of War To accompany the Reports of the Explorations for a Railroad Route.
Page 38 - Map of the Boundary Lines between the United States and the adjacent British Provinces, from the mouth of the River St. Croix to the intersection of the Parallel of 45 degrees of North Latitude, with the River St. Lawrence near St. Regis.
Page 4 - The object of the Expedition, is to acquire as thorough and accurate knowledge as may be practicable, of a portion of our country, which is daily becoming more interesting, but which is as yet imperfectly known.
Page 27 - I now can assure you, that I am perfectly clear in the remembrance that the map we used in tracing the boundary, was brought to the treaty by the commissioners from England, and that it was the same that was published by Mitchell above twenty years before.
Page 38 - Forbes's vats on the 15th of July was about 25,000 pounds. I enclose you herewith sketches of the country through which I passed, indicating the position of the mines, and the topography of the country in the vicinity of those I visited.
Page 35 - Map of New York Bay and Harbor, and the environs. Founded upon a trigonometrical survey under the direction of F. R.
Page 3 - You will please to take the course of the river, and calculate distances by time, noting rivers, creeks, highlands, prairies, islands* rapids...
Page 4 - This Map of the Country situated between the Meridian of Washington City and the Rocky Mountains, exhibiting the route of the late Exploring Expedition commanded by Maj. Long, together with other recent surveys and explorations by himself & others.
Page 31 - Map of the Washita River in Louisiana from the Hot Springs to the confluence of the Red River with the Mississippi laid down from the Journal and Survey of Wm. Dunbar, Esqr., in the year 1804, by Nicholas King. [The map, which is very rare, and Dunbar 's journal were republished in "Documents Relating to the Purchase and Exploration of Louisiana.

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