A second letter from a hawker and pedlar in the country, to a member of Parliament at London [electronic resource] : in which the true yearly revenue and expence of a nation is fairly stated : the encouragement of frugality is recommended as the best method to increase the nation's revenue, and diminish its expence : all monopolies proved to be an encouragement to idleness and luxury : every restriction upon trade a step to monopoly : the extravagant profits taken formerly by the toy-shops : our improvement in that trade owing to the hawkers and pedlars : confederacies easily formed when any branch of trade in confined to a particular set of men : an account of the yearly expence of a London shop-keeper ....
- Other Title:
- 2nd letter from a hawker and pedlar in the country, to a member of Parliament at London
- London : Printed by T. Reynolds, and sold by the booksellers of London and Westminster, 1731.
- Making of the Modern World
1 online resource.
- Finance -- Great Britain.
Great Britain -- Economic policy.
Peddlers and peddling -- Great Britain.
- Signed on p. 17: James C-------l.
Reproduction of original from Kress Library of Business and Economics, Harvard University.
Goldsmiths'-Kress no. 06877.9.
Electronic reproduction. Farmington Hills, Mich. : Thomson Gale, 2005. Available via the World Wide Web. Access limited to licensing agreements. s2005 miunns
- Access Restriction:
- Restricted for use by site license.
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