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|Named Person:||Christopher Gadsden; Jacob Read; John Adams|
|Document Type:||Book, Archival Material|
|All Authors / Contributors:||
Gadsden concludes his letter by describing writings and recent publications, and favorable reports of S.C.'s increasing exports to trading partners in continental Europe and the reaction of Great Britain: Gadsden describes rice exports as part of the "growing Hamburgh Trade" maintained by a German merchant named Schutt in Charleston, "who settled amongst us as a Citizen soon after the Evacuation, [and] has for these three years past shipt ... at least 20,000 Barrels of Rice each year ... & has been the principle means of keeping up the Price of Rice ... Of this Trade Gr[eat] B[ritai]n appears extremely jealous ... His Vessels have been particularly aim'd at ... This Hamburgh Trade ..."
- Gadsden, Christopher, -- 1724-1805 -- Correspondence.
- Read, Jacob, -- 1752-1816 -- Correspondence.
- United States. -- President (1797-1801 : Adams)
- Adams, John, -- 1735-1826 -- Public opinion.
- Alien and Sedition laws, 1798.
- Rice trade -- South Carolina.
- Charleston (S.C.) -- Commerce -- Europe.
- Europe -- Commerce -- South Carolina -- Charleston.
- United States -- Politics and government -- 1797-1801.
- France -- Relations -- United States.
- United States -- Relations -- France.