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two and thrown over the loins when the horses are standing.


Aprons are commonly made of a light-drab box cloth or Bedford cord. Those for an owner's use are

faced with leather, generally pigskin, at the bottom,.

inside ; are lined with some plaid worsted material, and have in front at the top a flap which covers a couple of pockets. In the centre of the top is placed a medallion for a monogram or crest. This has a strap made fast to it on the under side with which to fasten it to the seat rail. Such an apron as the above described is intended for two persons.

The four-horse or tandem coachman's apron is made of any suitable material to strap around the waist and to come about to the ankle when standing. It has no medallion or flap.

A pair of smart aprons for use in a dogcart are made of dressed deerskin and box cloth, with the flap and medallion as above described.

Lap robes for use in a light wagon are made of cloth, which either matches the lining of the wagon or is of light drab.

Aprons for servants' use are made of heavy box cloth lined in the same colour. They should be about

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