The purpose of this research is to grasp the moving pattern of stall-keepers at fair markets and make it clear how they have come to be these stall-keepers. To sum up, the results are as follows: 1. Rihe Daikokuya, who sold china and porcelain, traveled mainly around (1) his local area, (2) Saitama Prefecture, (3) Niigata Prefecture, and (4) Tohoku District. As for the time of the year, he traveled around his local area in spring and autumn, in Saitama Prefecture in January to March, which is the most important period for his business, and, in summer, to Niigata Prefecture and to Tohoku District where it is rather cool even in Japan. 2. Tadaharu Kitazono, who sold bananas, traveled mainly around (1) Saga Prefecture, (2) Nagasaki Prefecture and (3) Fukuoka Prefecture. He sold mainly in spring and autumn, and as he travels by his own car now, he mostly goes and returns in a day. His traveling area has become smaller compared with the time he traveled by trains and buses. 3. How has Rihe Daikokuya come to be a stall-keepers? He was born in an area where the pottery industry flourished, and worked as an apprentice in a pottery. But he was not contented as he could not get much money nor make much progress in his art, which made him decide to change his work. He became a member of an organization of stall-keepers (This kind of organization is called Tekiya.) and became a stall-keeper who sells china and porcelain. 4. How have these Tekiya-stall-keepers been born? Some of them have become stall-keepers when they wanted to get a job, and others, after some experiences of several jobs, have become ones with their longing for freedom. Thus they become members of a Tekiya group and stand on their own feet. Anyway, stall-keepers are typical "traveling workers" and we may be aware that they are important in playing the part of the prime mover to enliven fair markets.