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Brown shows a sequence of plans dating from a manuscript sketch of Fort Duquesne in 1754 up to the 'Plan of the New Fort at Pittsburgh', November 1759, which is almost identical to this image. The first fort was a rudimentary one built by Virginians in 1754 and called Fort Prince George. There are four structures across the Allegheny including the canal aqueduct.
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The year 2008 is the 250th anniversary of the founding of Pittsburgh. Steamboats are pulled up on the Mon shore which is lined with warehouses and smoke is coming from many stacks. The image depicts a panoramic view of Pittsburgh from Mt. Bridges are shown at the Point; the old courthouse which burned in 1882 appears. This print was actually made in 1939 and appears on pages 112-113 of a Fortune Magazine from that year. The right-of-way of the Pittsburgh, Mc Keesport and Youghiogheny Railroad is noted but not built. A 144 page booklet with the maps listed, descriptions of Pittsburgh sites, a gazetteer of streets and trolly lines, and some other stuff. This is a strip map centered on Pittsburgh and extending from New York to Chicago and St. It contains this 7.5 X 6 inch map showing the route of the Lincoln Highway (now US 30) through town along with a connection south to the National Road (now US 40). This street map, despite the title, shows only the immediate city. This map has the code LR241, and so is dated February, 1941. Folded postcards can probably still be found today at tourist stops, but their craze ran from about 1920 to 1950.
Sanborn real estate maps dating from 1867 to near the present can be found on some websites; the earliest seen for Pittsburgh dates to the 1880s. The inset at top left shows the cutoff section along the Monongahela; the second inset shows a section along the Allegheny cut off at the top. Although dated 1871 along the bottom, this view is later than the Krebs one of similar date above as two bridges are now shown at the point. The cover is similar to other Gulf 1918 road maps, so that dating is used here.
A hefty book titled Pittsburgh The Story of an American City by Stefan Lorant was published in 1964 with subsequent printings. When this map was made, the North Side (Allegheny) and South Side had not yet been incorporated into the city. A large print of this is not listed in Stout or Reps, and Krebs may have altered an earlier view to produce this little one which is similar but not the same. Five Gulf stations are listed for Pittsburgh and two for Philadelphia. Again the Smithfield Street bridge is to the right and the railroad bridge at the center is now gone. LEWIS' PITTSBURGH STREET & TROLLY GUIDE, pocket directory...