An unissued L&HR Ry. pass from the 1890's. Passes were generally issued to officials (and oftentimes family members) of other railroads, giving them a free ride on the issuing railroad's passenger trains.
The business card of Howard G. Pierson, at the time a traveling freight agent. He would later become General Freight Agent, and General Passenger Agent for the L&HR.
A jount timetable issued by the B&O in August 1892, for through Washington to Boston service. This was an overnight train routed over the B&O, Reading, PRR, L&HR, CNE&W, NYNH&H, and B&M, carrying through Pullman cars. It traversed the L&HR before midnight Eastbound, and very early morning Westbound.
Another joint timetable, issued by the New York & New England in September 1892, for through service between Boston and Philadelphia. These were day trains, with routing over the NY&NE, Philadelphia Reading & New England, L&HR, Central RR of New Jersey, and the Reading.
The Westbound Quaker City Express was over the L&HR in the early evening; Eastbound, as the New England Express, it was handled by the L&HR in the early afternoon.
A Lehigh & Hudson River timetable from June 1893. In addition to the L&HR's own passenger trains, through trains #1 (the Washington Express) and #12 (the Boston Express) are shown.
These were overnight trains, roughly matching the trains shown in the B&O timetable above.
The most famous through train to utilize the L&HR - Poughkeepsie bridge routing was the Pennsylvania Railroad's Federal Express.
For about three years in the mid-teens, while the Hell Gate bridge was being built (it would complete the first all-rail route from New England through New York City, via the PRR's new Penn Station), the Federal Express used the Poughkeepsie Bridge and the L&HR as a bypass route. In anticipation of this service, the L&H had upgraded its motive power, right of way, and signal system.
This timetable shows the Federal Express (trains 71 and 72) traversing the L&HR, another night train over the Lehigh & Hudson.