In 1993, after some very lean years for Chrysler - it had a bad case of the new-model snoozes at the time - America's No. 3 automaker turned quite a few heads with its smartly designed, well-appointed LH sedans: Eagle Vision, Dodge Intrepid and Chrysler Concorde. It has now been two years since the LHs grabbed a firm toehold in a market segment that includes America's two hottest-selling models: Honda Accord and Ford Taurus. Based on the LH record thus far, Chrysler has stuck to the "if it ain't broke, don't fix it" theme for the '95 edition of the Vision. That is, Eagle didn't feel compelled to flaunt its engineering sass with massive overhauls of the Vision's design or function, choosing instead to dance with what brought it success. Oh, there are a few new standard features for '95 - heated power mirrors, power windows and an AM/FM stereo with a cassette player - but in general, the Vision retains the same velvety ride, responsive handling, ergonomic smarts and aesthetic pleasures as the '93 and '94 versions. There are two models available: the base ESi and the upper-level TSi. Our Vision ESi test car included standard features such as 4-wheel disc brakes, 4-wheel independent touring suspension, delayed-shutoff headlamps, 4-door courtesy lamps, power door locks, heated dual-power remote mirrors, electronic message center, and solar-control windshield and rear window. Our tester was also decked out with a customer-preferred option package, comprised of an 8-way power seat, remote entry, an illuminated entry feature, dual illuminated visor mirrors and passenger grab handles.