or cabriolet, with none of their dangers or difficulties. It was found that the magnificent class of horse previously appropriated to the cabriolet looked twice as well in a brougham, could travel twice as far, and, with a weight off his fore legs, last twice as long. Besides, if it were necessary to make a long journey instead of a succession of flashes through street or park, the brougham became the most agreeable conveyance where the beauties of Nature were not the object of the journey."
In England it has been the practice for many years to use the brougham for service in the country, and where the roads will admit of so heavy a carriage it is a most desirable vehicle. Rubber tires add greatly to their comfort in the city, and are one of the most practical improvements of modern times.
Plate LXXXV shows a lady's brougham which won in an appointment class in Madison Square Garden. The details throughout are excellent. The lady's brougham requires two servants when drawn by a pair. To carry out the full idea, these servants should be trim, dapper, and not too tall, the groom being a trifle the smaller and shorter. Plate LXXXVII shows the rear view of the servants on the brougham. It will be noticed that •the groom sits a little lower than the coachman. It does not look well to have the groom or footman show more height on the box than the