Maps collected by the Hastings County Historical Society and added to by the Community Archives of Belleville and Hastings County. The maps cover locations in Hastings County and extend to all of Canada.
A map of the Canadian National Railway System published in 1965. The system composed of; the Central Vermont Railway Inc., the Grand Trunk Western Railroad Co., Duluth, Winnipeg and Pacific Railways Company. Also featuring sponsored hotels, lines under construction and offline traffic offices. The total system mileage is 25,000.
A "Map of the Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland" published by COPP Clark Ltd. of Toronto in 1945.
The map served dual commercial and educational purposes. It advertises for a chocolate company with slogans and images: "Neilson's, The best chocolate bars in Canada [and] Neilson's Jersey milk chocolate - The best milk chocolate made." On the top right corner, an inscription writes that the map was for rural, underprivileged schools and was not to be removed from such locations.
A "Celestial Atlas designed to illustrate the Geography of the Heavens" by Elijah Hinsdale Burritt, an American astronomer and mathematician. This second edition was published in 1833 by F. J. Huntingdon in the Clerk's Office of the District Court of Connecticut. The pages are as follows:
"The visible heavens in October, November and December."
"The visible heavens in January, February and March."
"The visible heavens in April, May and June."
"The visible heavens in July, August and September."
"The visible heavens in the North polar region for each month of the year."
"The visible heavens in the South polar region for each month of the year."
"Planisphere of the whole heavens on Mercator's projection."
"Philips' School-room Map of Europe" as composed by George Philip & Son Ltd. and published by London Geographic Institute. The map was drawn after the Treaty of Versailles and before the formation of the Soviet Union (USSR).
Map showing "the Routes Lt. Gov. J. G. Simcoe took on trips" throughout Upper Canada from March 1792 to September 1795. The map was charted by Lt. Gov. Simcoe himself and published by Stonehouse Publications. A good depiction of the area now referred to as Southern Ontario and his plans for a capital there - "London." This map can now be found in "Charting Our Past" from the Archives of Ontario.
Reproduction of a map showing new settlements, townships, counties etc.in the province of Upper Canada as of April 12, 1800. The total area spans from Quebec to Lake Huron and from Lake Michigan to New Hampshire then south to Pennsylvania in the U.S.A. This was the first printed map of Upper Canada, showing all settlements since 1784. Charted by D. W. Smith, Esq., Surveyor General London and published by W. Faden This map can be found in "Charting Our Past" from the Archives of Ontario.
Reproduction of Part 1 of a map showing a plan of the Principal Settlements of Upper Canada in 1817. The area covers from Eastern to Midland to Home District. This map can be found the Archives of Canada.
Reproduction of Part 2 of a map showing a plan of the Principal Settlements of Upper Canada in 1817. The area covers from Northumberland to Essex counties. This map can be found the Archives of Canada.
A reproduction of part of a map showing Lower Canada, Quebec and Ontario in 1825. Map shows bodies of water and names of settlements. The boundary of Lower Canada is according to a treaty with the United States. From the Archives of Canada on July 27, 1966. Donated by Chewett.
A map showing settlements of Ontario and part of the United States in February 1834 by J. Arrowsmith. The total area extends from Lake Huron East to Montreal and south Ohio to Long Island. Received from the Archives of Canada's map collection - 11 May 1977.