The spring cart is a type of horse-drawn vehicle that was commonly used in the early 1920's. It is a standard two-wheeled cart that measures 4 meters long and 2 meters wide. The cart is mounted on elliptical springs, which provide a smoother ride for the passengers and reduce the impact of bumps and uneven terrain.

The spring cart does not have a traditional seat, although this spring cart as had a beam placed in the middle for the driver. Originally the cart driver would stand on a step whilst operating the vehicle. The front and back panels of the cart tend to be lower than the side panels, which helps to keep the driver and passengers inside the vehicle while in motion. This design also allows for easier access to the cart from the front and back.

The wider shafts on the spring cart were designed to accommodate a draft horse, which is a larger and more powerful breed of horse that was commonly used for heavy labor and transportation. The draft horse would be harnessed to the cart and would pull it along, while the driver stood on the step and guided the horse.

Spring carts were a popular mode of transportation in the early 20th century, especially in rural areas where horses were more common than automobiles. They were used for a variety of purposes, including transportation of people and goods, as well as for leisure activities such as picnics and outings. While they have largely been replaced by motor vehicles, some people still use spring carts for traditional purposes or as part of historical re-enactments.