bred horses with tails undocked, and with that beautiful production of our harnessmakers' art, the road harness. These carriages are most useful for country work, and for fast trotting generally. The servant, when carried, should always wear undress livery.
The six-seat rockaway (Plate CXI) and coupe rockaway (Plate CXII) are familiar to all, but have been, more or less of necessity, relegated to country use, as it is difficult for a coachman to drive in our crowded city streets from such a low seat. The general appointments described for the brougham are in order for use in these carriages.
Wagonette and Station Wagon.
The wagonette (Plates CXIII and CXIV) and station wagon (Plate CXV) are still further evidences of American practicality. The wagonette especially is a vehicle which can scarcely be dispensed with in the country for running to the station, etc., as it carries the largest possible number of passengers with the least effort to the horses. Undress liveries should almost invariably be used on such carriages, and a brougham harness is proper ; but where the harness is made solely for this purpose, it should be a trifle lighter throughout than that for the brougham. Roominess is one of the