0
SCHEDULE 7.—AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTS AND PROVISIONS—Continued
Comparison of rates of.duty in the tariff act of 1922 and the tariff act of 1 930—Continued]
Paragraph
Let of Act of
1922  1930
Commodity
Unit of
quantity

Imports. calendar year 1928
Computed duties on
14928 imports
Quantity  Value
Value ;
Value  4 qt of 1922  Act of 1630
Act of 1922
Rate of duty
Act of 1930
Actual or com
puted ad valo
Tel rate
Act of Act of
1922 1930
 Per cent Per cent
el) 9 $190 1 (48) $100  50 cents per grOSS..oooo._._._ 50 cents POX BOSS. .cvenecrcranean (4) 0)
—— (45) 377 (45) 377 14 cents per pound. ......_._.__.. 136 cents per pound. .ceaoeemamae (4) (4)
eee (4%) 1,015  (48) 1,915 cent per pound ...ooooo——.... 1 cent per pound. cooceeceacmoaa FH) #9
7 A 2,482  2,482 monn SAREE PRR
 2292, 808. 790 J 64,124, 204 [108,514,018 fem emmmm ome smrammaneener 19.86 33.621
_ . Co ———————————————————————
1 Import statistics not segregated to apply rates under the tariff act of 1930, but an estimate has been made on which the rates have been applied as follows: 144,958,601 pounds, valued at $11,596,688, for cattle weighing less
han 700 pounds each and 105,438,750 pounds, valued at $3,461,329, for cattle weighing 700 pounds or more each,
Import data not available, but it is estimated that practically all of the imports were light blood albumen, and therefore the rate on light blood albumen has bean used.
Rate on fresh milk changed by presidential proclamation from 914 cents per gallon to 334 cents per gallon, effective June 13, 1929.
Rate also applies to sour milk.
rate on cream changed by presidential proclamation from 20 cents to 30 cents per gallon, effective June 13, 1929,
Rate on butter changed by presidential proclamation from 8 cents to 12 cents per pound, effective Apr. 5, 1926.
Rate on Emmanthaler or Swiss cheese changed by presidential proclamation from 5 cents per pound, not less than 25 per cent ad valorem, to 734 cents per pound, not less than 3714 per cent ad valorem, effective July 8, 1927.
‘neludes the following: Game birds valued at $5 or less, $102,345 value; song birds valued at $5 or less, $941,472 value; birds n. s. D. 1. valued at $5 or less, $122,496 value.
. Includes the following: Game birds valued at $5 or more, $3,036 value; song birds valued at $5 or more, $5,204 value; birds 1. 8. p. f. valued at $5 or more, $26,759 value. .
0 Rate on whole egg, egg yolk, and egg albumen, frozen or otherwise prepared or preserved and not specially provided for, changed by presidential proclamation from 6 cents to 734 cents per pound, effective Mar. 22, 1929.
11 Horses or mules imported for immediate slaughter are free under par. 1695.
12 Import statistics are not segregated to show other fish roe for food purposes boiled and packed in containers so as to apply the rate of 30 per cent ad valorem, and have, therefore, used the rate of 20 cents per pound on imports;
t being estimated that all the imports would be dutiable at the rate of 20 cents per pound. i
— Te rate on psery vermicelli, and noodles If rantainiug no eegs or egg products is 2 cents per pound, and containing eggs or egg products the rate is 3 cents per pound. It is estimated that the imports would be dutiably
nder the 2 cents per pound. RN
14 Rate of duty on wheat changed by presidential proclamation from 30 cents per bushel (of 60 pounds) to 42 cents per bushel; and on flour, semolina, etc., from 78 cents to $1.04 per 100 ponnds: both changes effective Anr. 6. 1924.
5 Rate on wheat not fit for human consumption is 10 per cent ad valorem. 5
¢ Rate on mill feeds, bran, etc., changed by presidential proclamation from 15 per cent to 7}4 per cent ad valorem, effective April 6, 1924,
7 Import statistics designate the imports as “oil cake and oil cake meal; bean, soya, and other.” It is estimated that all imports are soybean, oil cake and meal.
3 Rate on cherries, sulphured or in brine, stemmed or pitted, changed by presidential proclamation from 2 cents to 3 cents per pound, effective Jan. 2, 1928.
4 Rate includes fig paste.
© Dates, fresh or dried with pits, 1 cent per pound, with pits removed, 2 cents per pound; or prepared or preserved 35 per cent ad valorem. In packages weighing with immediate containers not more than 10 pounds each the
ate is 716 cents per pound. Import statistics not segregated to give effect to this latter rate. The rate of 2 cents per pound has been applied to an estimate of 50 ver cent of imoorts of prepared or preserved dates as being pitted,
s the import statistics are not seggreated.
1 Import data not segregated to give effect to duty.
12 Rates based on crates of 2.45 cubic feet. Quantity has been converted so as to apply rates. . . . LC .
3 The rate on dried, desiccated or evaporated plums. prunes, and prunells is 2 cents per pound. This rate has been applied to all imports which include green, ripe, or in brine, as the import statistics are not segregated.
+ Imports not segregated. Pears, green or ripe, are included with peaches, par. 745. 3
5 Import statistics are not segregated so as to apply the rate of 40 per cent ad valorem on glacé candy or erystallized fruits. . )
20 Import statistics on chestnuts, including marrons, are not segregated so as to apply the rate of 25 cents per pound on candy, crystallized or glacé or prepared or preserved in any manner, but from an analvsis of the import sta
“ies for 1028, it is estimated that 300,000 pounds were Imported which would be dutiable at 25 cents per pound, and the duty has been computed on this hasis. The balance of the imports would be free.
7 It is estimated that the imports of pignolia nuts are all shelled.
8 It is estimated that 40 per cent of the imports were shellad and 60 per cent unshelled.
8 Not including dutyfree imports of coconuts from the Philippine Islands, amounting to 48,695,592 pounds, valued at $4,004,620. .
9 Rate on peanuts, not shelled, changed by presidential proclamation from 3 cents to 44 cents per pound and on shelled peanuts from 4 cents to 6 cents per pound, both effective Feb. 18, 1929.
11t is estimated that 85 per cent of the imports were shelled, consisting of cashew nuts and that 15 per cent were other than cashew nuts and were unshelle?
1 Rate on flaxseed, changed, by presidential proclamation from 40 cents to 56 cents per bushel (56 pounds), eflective June 13, 1929,
3 Sweetclover seed is dutiable at 4 cents per pound. Import statistics not segregated so as to apply rate. .
4 Bent grass seed changed to 40 cents per pound. Import statistics not segregated to give effect to duty. } }
1 Blackeye cowpeas, green or unripe, are dutiable at 315 cents per pound, if dried 3 cents per pound and in brine 3 cents per pound and otherwise prepared or preserved 3 cents per pound, basad on weight of entire content of con
ainers. The imports as shown are dried and include all cowpeas, but the bulk of them are blackeye cowpeas.
© It is estimated that onehalf of the quantity would be the drained weight which is dutiable.
J The rate on onions was changed by presidential proclamation from 1 cent to 134 cents per pound, effective Jan. 21, 1929. . i
18 The import statistics are not segregated so as to apply the rates of duty under the tariff act of 1930, but these imports have been segregated as to quantity and value, on estimates based on 9 months’ analysis of 1928 import
nvoices made at New York, N. Y., together with data published by the Federal Horticultural Board for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1928.
3 Sauerkraut is dutiable at 50 per cent ad valorem. Import statistics not segregated to apply rate. . . .
a 4 Chicory, crude, is dutiable at 2 cents per pound and acorn and dandelion roots are dutiable at 114 cents per pound. The import statistics are not segregated, and the rate applied has been on the basis that allthe imports were
shicory, crude. Co i .
11 Sweetened chocolate or cocoa, in bars or blocks, weighing 10 pounds or more each are dutiable at 4 cents per pound and whether or not prepared or in any form, 40 per cent ad valorem. Tt ig agtimated that 1.000.000 nonnds of
‘hocolate were imported which would take the rate of 4 cents per pound, the balance at the rate of 40 per cent ad valorem. .
12 Teasels not bleached, colored, dyed, painted, or chemically treated is dutiable at 25 per cent ad valorem. This rate has been applied to all the imports.
# Import statistics not segregated and the quantity stated as imports has been calculated from data of imports of the country of origin.
¢ Value included in value of contents.
5 Represents duty on bottles, vials, etc., on which the value of contents is included elsewhere in this schedule. . 5 3
4 If long staple cotton (13% inches or over in length) which carries a duty of 7 cents per pound, were excluded from Schedule 7 and included in Schedule 9—Cotton Manufactures—the average ad valorem equivalent rate for
lchedule 7 would be increased from 34.00 per cent to 34.99 per cent. i
: i on bobwhite quail changed by presidential proclamation from 50 cents to 25 cents each (valued at $5 or less each), effective November 2, 1925.
ea herring.
»Parif? act 8: 1020 nrovides for rate of 2 cents per pound on dried apricots. Tmnort statistics not sezregated to give effect to this rate: rate of 14 cent per nound has baen apolied to all imports.