“A.J. Cassatt Dies: Of Grief, Friends Say: Pennsylvania President’s Heart Broken by Graft Exposures. The End Comes Suddenly: Family Thought He Was Sleeping -McCrea or Rea May Succeed Him -- Frick’s Post.” New York Times. December 29, 1906.
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“Cassatt Converts Penrose: Pennsylvania Senator Now Prepared to Support Rate Legislation.” New York Times. December 19, 1905.
“Cassatt Funeral To-Day: New President of the Pennsylvania May Be Chosen Wednesday.” New York Times. December 31, 1906.
“Cassatt Has No Stock in Coal Companies: So Informs Pennsylvania Road’s Investigating Committee. Has Never Received Gifts: Enumerates the Securities in Various Enterprises He Does Own and Those He Has Sold.” New York Times. June 11, 1906.
“Cassatt, Hill, McCrea Types of Railroad President: Contrasted Ideas of Great Transportation Organizers Extensive Intensive Development What Will Be Policy of the Pennsylvanias New Head?” New York Times. January 6, 1907, sec. Magazine Section.
“Cassatt Hurries Home from European Trip: Disclosures at Pennsylvania Road Inquiry the Reason. More Accusations Made: One Railroad Investigating Committee Member Said to Hold Coal Stock Himself.” New York Times. May 26, 1906.
“Cassatt Not to Profit by Immunity Clause: Commission Indicates It Will Not Call on Him to Testify. He Ousts Grafting Clerk: Another Employe with Small Salary Admits Getting $75,000 -- More Dismissals Expected.” New York Times. June 8, 1906.
“Cassatt Says Inquiry Would Please His Road: No Objection to Investigation of Alleged Pennsylvania Merger. Has Conference with Baer: Tillman Would Not Trust Commerce Commission or Bureau of Corporation to Make Inquiry.” New York Times. February 11, 1906.
“Cassatt Tells Detail of Pennsylvania Plans: Opposes a Fixed Charge on New York Connecting Railroad. WILLING TO PAY FULL TAXES Additional Imposts Might Cause Loss to City by Hindering Project -- Where Yards Will Be.” New York Times. January 22, 1906.
“Cassatt Will Is Filed: Estate of More Than $5,000,000 Divided Among His Family.” New York Times. January 8, 1907.
“Cassatt Wins Two Races at Belmont: Philadelphian’s Flying Fairy and Spring Board Best in Hard Races.” New York Times. June 9, 1914.
“Cassatt’s Successor May Be James McCrea: Pittsburg Hears That the Decision Has Been Reached. Cassatt Soon to Quit Work: Understood He Will Go South and That Samuel Rea Will Act Till He Retires.” New York Times. October 28, 1906.
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“Col. Edw. B. Cassatt Dies Suddenly at 53: Soldier and Prominent Sportsman Was Son of the Late A.J. Cassatt.” New York Times. February 1, 1922.
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“McCrea Is Elected to Succeed Cassatt: Pledged to the Policy of Former Pennsylvania Presidents. BOARD ADOPTS RESOLUTIONS Memorializes Mr. Cassatt as a Great Road Builder Who Realized Future Needs -- Left All to Family.” New York Times. January 3, 1907.
“McCrea Most Likely to Succeed Cassatt: Talk of Pennsylvania President Centres on Him. Cassatt Funeral Private: Widow Decides Against Public Church Services -- Burial to Be at Bryn Mawr -- Trains Not to Stop.” New York Times. December 30, 1906.
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“Pennsylvania Heads Find Station Ready: President McCrea and 200 Officials Make Final Inspection Before Nov. 27 Opening. 116 TRAINS DAILY AT FIRST The Big Expresses Alone at the Outset Will Use New Terminal, Local Trains Using the Jersey City Station.” New York Times. November 19, 1910.
“Pennsylvania Opens Its Great Station: First Regular Train Sent Through the Hudson River Tunnel at Midnight. 2,000 Persons See It Start: Vast Concourse Thronged During the Evening by Sightseers and Travelers -- New Schedule Begun Without Hitch.” New York Times. November 27, 1910.
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