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experience to inform them of facts. The distre: inconvenience of an Income Tax soon appears a the middling classes, labouring with a dubious in and using useless endeavours to keep up their

I.D.WEBSTE the payment of their rent, their baker's and but bills, &c. in a constant state of insolvency in tancy, because, perhaps, they are honest enou

Old & Model reject the artificial means of credit, too comn 'made use of in the present day, by the mutual ac & Rare Bool modations of paper, taught them from higher auth

also It is then from the sources of real wealth and pendence that the exigencies of a state should be plied, and not from the scanty pittances of incap

of Books a Let the rich, whose superabundance is a grievou reduced price to them, bear the onus of taxation, so as it doe: abate one truly rational, or even elegant enjoy that their educations, manners, and minds give a title to ; it will not harm them to have le: squander on cards, dice, horses, masquerades, F1 dinners, hot soupers, and rural breakfasts. It n even be the means of allowing them to pay debts, as if they would, on the score of heavy tion, retrench the gaudy trappings of their ho they might possibly find that they would not ! Catalogues and what to do with the residue of their savings for money.

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Another thing worthy consideration is, that w ever any class is oppressed by the effect of an in cious taxation, that part is lost to the community; comes faint, inert, useless, discouraged, and fettere

post free an application

Srecant: English Literature

KENT ENGLAND

conveniences, and the disgrace of poverty, its spirit

Oops, and more is subtracted from the public treasury,

in the excessive burthen of the tax brings into it. 10. WEBSTER imerous are the articles of luxury that would yet

ar taxation, or an increase of taxation, which would Fookseller

ver be felt by the voluptuous consumer, but parti17 Stephens Rd, larly those are worthy the notice of financiers,

ich are the exquisite entremets or messes of wise unbridge Wells

1 ingenious cooks, where the plain and wholesome ejected for des viandes tres succulente, tres excelte, et tres superbe; certainly epicurism cannot ndge to pay alditional for any thing got up with

much taste, and so delightful to the appetite. pleiding Catalogues

I observe that the new Income Bill requires a re

n of the names of all ideots and lunatics resident in application

Eat Britain. I am afraid that the list will be found to enormous, and at least take ten thousand reams of

cap. Indeed, I am afraid from the next declaon that I shall myself become liable, being a atic, not resident in England; but for whom my rdian, trustee, or receiver, the bookseller, will, by ue of the act, be made chargeable.

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Che idea of so many ideots and lunatics suggests ny mind the propriety of a poll tax on that rich

numerous class of the community; it would, btless, bring in an immense sum to the Treasury, icularly, according to the opinion of the late Mr.

-s, who having been told by a gentleman that honis Citating hould take the sense of the city upon an impor

question, replied :-“ Very well, Sir, do ; and

Books purchased

for Cash

experience to inform them of facts. The distress and inconvenience of an Income Tax soon appears among the middling classes, labouring with a dubious income, and using useless endeavours to keep up their credit, the payment of their rent, their baker's and butcher's bills, &c. in a constant state of insolvency in expectancy, because, perhaps, they are honest enough to reject the artificial means of credit, too commonly made use of in the present day, by the mutual accommodations of paper, taught them from higher authority. It is then from the sources of real wealth and independence that the exigencies of a state should be supplied, and not from the scanty pittances of incapacity. Let the rich, whose superabundance is a grievous evil to them, bear the onus of taxation, so as it does not abate one truly rational, or even elegant enjoyment that their educations, manners, and minds give them a title to; it will not harm them to have less to squander on cards, dice, horses, masquerades, French dinners, hot soupers, and rural breakfasts. It might even be the means of allowing them to pay their debts, as if they would, on the score of heavy taxation, retrench the gaudy trappings of their houses, they might possibly find that they would not know what to do with the residue of their savings for tax money.

Another thing worthy consideration is, that whenever any class is oppressed by the effect of an injudicious taxation, that part is lost to the community; it becomes faint, inert, useless, discouraged, and fettered by

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