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Pencils, without sheaths, excluding crayons
Galloons and braids, of linen and hemp
Foot rugs, unsewn, are treated as coverlets.
(a) Common and plush
(b) Fine (velvets)-
Cotton lace, unbleached..
Galloons and tapes, of cotton
Cotton wicks for lamps and plaited wicks for candles
.per 100 kilos 10'00
Galloons of wool, for clothing
Buttons of wool
Paper for ornaments
(a) Rasati (short napped) not fulled, of wool, pure or mixed with silk or waste silk in a proportion of less than 12 p.c., weighing per square metre-
235'00 ..per kilo. 5'00 ...per 100 kilos. 100'00
1. 200 grammes or less
...per 100 kilos. 220'00
2. More than 200 grammes, but not more than 500 grammes (b) Stuffs for furniture weighing more than 500 grammes per square ...per 100 kilos. 100'00 .......30 lire per 100 kilos. above the duty on the tissue. Coverlets of wool, pure or mixed Tulles
Made-up articles of wool or hair, except stays and corsets for women.
Trimmed or embroidered
per 100 kilos. 100'00 ...per kilo. 5'00 per 100 kilos, 220'00
.each 0'60 0'30
Stays, simply bound with linen, hemp, or cotton tapes, are not considered as trimmed. Stays, featherstitched even with sik, for the purpose of fixing the steels, are not considered as being embroidered.
Camisoles, stays, and other similar articles of clothing, made of hosiery piecegoods (of wool), are not treated as woollen stays. Trimmings, of which the outer part is formed of silk or silk waste and
wool, cotton, linen or hemp, or other vegetable fibres, with the silk or silk waste, in a proportion of less than 12 per cent......per 100 kilos 300 00 Furniture, or parts of furniture, in the rough or finished, of cabinet
maker's wood, veneered, carved or inlaid, upholstered or not Frames, or slips of wood for frames
per 100 kilos 50'00 (a) Plain or carved, but not varnished, gilt, nor silvered (b) Other, varnished, gilt or silvered.. Pennolders of wood, including those with metal tips Common street carts of wood in the rough, unfinished
Half the duty on unfinished carts. ..per 100 kilos. 30'00
On paper or cardboard, in sheets or in atlases, simply bound
.......per 100 packs 30'00
per 100 kilos. Manufactures of paper and pasteboard not separately specified in the tariffManufactures of cardboard or stamped celluloid, compressed or
hardened, with or without patterns Other kinds ***
..per 100 kilos. 40'00
Books printed in French with cardboard covers, even if covered with textile material or paper and with the title stamped on the outside
per 100 kilos. 12'00 Hides, cut for uppers, &c...Duty on the skin with an adċition of 15 per cent. Moffs, of skins with the hair on..
.... 19 450*00 "" 1200'00
Leather portmanteaux, except those fitted with tcilet articles and other travelling requisites... .......ach 2.80 Manufacture of skins, tanned, without the hair, not separately specified in the tariff... ......per 100 kilos. 100'00 Utensils and implements for arts and trades, of cast or wrought iron cr steel, common polished, varnished, galvanised, or coated with lead, tin, brass, or ornamented with any other metal ........per 100 kilos. 14'50 Manufactures of nickel-Gilt or silvered
Gold, beaten in leaves (without deducting weight of paper), ....per kilo. 1500 Cement and hydraulic lime
..per too kilos.
Tiles, of terra-cotta
Oranges and lemons (also in brine).
..per kilo. 25'00
Beans, peas, mushrooms and asparagus in oil, salt, or vinegar
Ornamental feathers, dressed.
Wares of ivory, mother-of-pearl, and tortoiseshell, excluding
...per 100 kilos.
Wares of born, bone, and similar substances, except combs
Small wares(excluding toys)-Common
Hats of any kind trimmed for women
Of other stuffs.
per 100 kilo. 100'00
(AND LUXEMBURG). Imports £309,858,800 Exports....... £251,485,294
TARIFF OF GERMANY Area............sq. miles, 211,168 Population....... 56,345,014 KIAO-CHAU. No duty (excise on opium excepted) on imports to be consumed in the German District. Treaty Tariff levied on goods in transit to Chinese territory Note. The new Tariff passed in 1902, will not come in force until proclaimed.
(See also end of Russian Tariff.)
§ 1. The duties stipulated in the tariff hereto annexed will be levied on imports.
§ 2. Duties imposed according to weight will be levied on the gross weight when (a) the tariff expressly so provides, and (6) with respect to goods on which import duty does not exceed 6 marks per 100 kilogrammes. In other cases the duties will be levied on net weight.
In estimating net weight of liquids, the weight of casks, bottles stoneware vessels, &c., will not be deducted. Syrup will be dutiable according to the existing regulations.
§ 3. The Bundesrath is authorised to prescribe that the clearance of the goods classed in Nos. 2 c and 22 a, b, f, g 1, g 2 of the tariff, as well as those in the notes to letters ƒ and g, also cloth and stuffs, printed or not, mentioned in 41 d, 5 and 6, be only effected in certain Custom-houses, unless the interested parties are willing to pay the highest duties stipulated in the said numbers.
This disposition also applies for the clearance of hard-combed yarn of bright wool, exceeding 20 centimetres in length (No. 41 c 2).
§ 4. The following goods are admitted free of duty :-(a) Articles sent by post from abroad, when the weight does not exceed 250 grammes gross weight; (6) All articles paying according to weight when under 50 grammes.
Reichsmark, of 100 pfenninge=Is.
Germany has adopted the metrical system of weights and measures. Note.-The duty, unless otherwise stipulated, is per 100 kilogs. The tare allowances established by the Bundesrath have been specified in each number. The same give the percentage to be deducted from the gross weight in order to obtain the net weight. ABBREVIATIONS: n.o.p.=not otherwise provided for ; B=cask or barrel ; D= double cask; C = case; Bs = basket; Bl bale; S sack; Conventional duty-duty agreed upon by treaty or convention, and applicable to the United Kingdom, and all "most favoured nation countries.
a Scraps from iron manufacture (scales, filings), from sheet iron, Tariff. Tarift. tinned or zincked; from glassworks, also cullet and pieces of Mark. Mark. pottery; refuse from the manufacture of wax, with the exception of wax parings; lye from soap manufactories; glue stock from tanneries; old pieces of leather, and other leather parings only fit for raw materials for manufactures
b Blood of slaughtered animals, liquid or dry; tendons; residues of
scripts old fishing-nets, old cordage; and lint. (Wastes not
No. 2. Cotton and Cotton Goods.
a Cotton, raw, carded, combed, dyed
Up to No. 17 English, inclusive..
B Above No. 17 to No. 45 English
Tare for No. 2 c 1: C. 15; B. 13; Bs. 13; Bl. 3. 2. Of two ends, raw
Up to No. 17 English, inclusive..
B Above No. 17 to No. 45 English
Tare for No. 2 c 2: B. and C. 14; Bs. 13; BL. 3.
3. Of one or two ends, bleached or dyedUp to No. 17 English, inclusive..
B Above No. 17 to No. 45 English
60 79 79 English
Tare for No. 2 c 3: B. and C. 18; Bs. 13: Bl. 3. 4. Of three ends or more, bleached and cable twist, raw, bleached,
With three ends and more, single twist, raw (embroidering
27.0 ..... 33.0 39.0
Tare: C. and B. of hard wood, 18; C. of soft wood, 16; Bs. 13; Bl. 3; for yarn of three ends and more, on wooden bobbins: C., when more than 200 kiloMark. Mark. grammes, 14.
5. Of two ends, cable twist, raw, bleached or dyed; also cotton
thread of all kinds, prepared for retail sale Tare: B. 18; C. 16; Bs. 13; Bl. 3; for cotton threads of all kinds, prepared for retail sale on bobbing: C., of more than 200 kilogrammes, 13.
6. Wicks, not woven, including cotton, 4-end plaited, not over 55
centimetres [Tare: B. and C. 18; Bs. 13: Bl. 7]
or with woven cotton fringes, with indication where to be cut off
2. Bleached close-woven tissues, even sized, with the exception of
cut velvets ....
Bed covers of cotton, bleached, close-woven, shaggy, seamed, or with woven cotton fringes, with indication where to be cut off 3. All close-woven tissues, not mentioned in Nos. 1, 2, and 6; unbleached tissues (manufactured of unbleached yarn, open tissues, with the exception of window curtains, when not coming under §1; hosiery, trimmings, and buttons; also twists combined with metallic threads
Bed covers of cotton, dyed, close-woven, shaggy, seamed, or with
4. Tissues for curtains, bleached and sized..
5. All transparent tissues, such as jaconet, muslin, tulle, marly,gauze,
raw, when imported through special custom-houses.
ported through special custom-houses
6. Lace and embroideries........
a Lead, crude, in scrap; litharge of lead, silver or gold
b Lead, rolled; printing type
c Common manufactures of lead, even combined with wool, iron, zinc or tin, neither polished nor varnished, and wire.
d Fine manufactures of lead, varnished or not; the same manufac
Tare to No. 3 d: B. and C. 20; Bs. 13.
Tare for No. 2 d: B. and C. 18; Bl. 7; for dyed close-woven tissues, C. 14. Note to d-1. Fishing nets, new.....
2. Coarse tissues made from cotton waste, in pieces not exceeding 50c entimetres in length or width-and not exceeding 60 centimetres in length or width when proceeding from treaty countries-having the appear. ance of grey packing cloth and intended for presscloth, dish cloths, &c., also combined with other textile materials or with isolated dyed threads.... Tare to note 2 of No. 2, d: C. 13; Bs. 9; Bl. 6. 3. Emery-cloth No. 3.-Lead, and manufactures of lead, even alloyed with antimony zinc, or tin.
a Common wares-
.. 90.0 95.0
No. 5.-Drugs, Pharmaceutical Products and Dyeing Materials,
a Ethers of all kinds, chloroform, collodion, volatile oils, except those Mark. Mark. mentioned in c and m; essences, extracts and dyes manufactured with alcoholic or volatile waters, and employed in industry or medicine; varnishes of all kinds, except oil varnishes; colours for painters, body colours and pastels; drawing chalk, Indian ink; paint boxes, oil and water colours; lead pencils, red and coloured pencils
Graphite in tablets, dies, &c., compressed and with divisions. Tare to No. 5 a, if the goods are subject to a duty of 20 marks, C. 16; Bs. 9; Bl. 6. b Ultramarine .[Tare: C. 15; B. 9] 15.0 c Juniper and rosemary oil............ [Tare: C. 16; Bs. 9; Bl. 6] 12.0 d Matches, wax or wooden ..[Tare: C. 20] 10.0
e Oxalic acid, salt of oxalic acid; cyanide of potassium, yellow,
f Oil varnishes
g Caustic soda and caustic potash..
h Alum; white of baryta; printers' ink; chloride of lime; dye-wood extracts; gelatine; putty; glue; lamp-black; shoe-blacking; sealing wax; ink and ink powder; carriage grease; inflammable and explosive substances, with the exception of wooden or wax matches..
i Calcined soda; bi-carbonate of soda..
k Soda, raw, natural or artificial; crystallized soda; potash / Soluble glass
m Raw producs and chemical manufactures employed in industry
o Chalk washed....
2. Wholly or partly freed from scale by acids or otherwise ground, polished, varnished, lacquered, coated with copper, brass, nickel, tin (tin plate), zinc (galvanised), or lead...
Free.. 2.0.. 0.30..
No. 6.-Iron and Steel, and manufactures of.*
a Course iron of all kinds; scrap iron of all kinds not mentioned in No. 1 (†)
Iron for the purpose of being wrought (iron and steel capable of being welded, iron and steel in pigs and ingots), in bars, including shaped iron; tyres; ploughshares, angle and corner iron; rails; fish plates, chairs and sleepers, for railways
Iron in bars, not exceeding 12 centimetres in length, for remelting Note to b-Blooms and ingots, still containing slag; rails in the rough....... ..... 1.50 .. c Plates and sheets of wrought iron (exceeding 18 centimetres in width and of a thickness of one millimetre and less shall be classed as sheet iron; corrugated sheet iron, stamped, perforated, printed with designs, or shaped for other uses, shall be dutiable as wares of tin plate or sheet iron):—
Bar iron is considered that which by a process of hammering or rolling is converted into a uniform shape in its entire length, and which must be cut in order to be utilised. Bars not of a uniform shape in the whole length can only be classed as bar iron when they are imported with indentations or projections at regular intervals, such as iron for the ribs of ships and for spokes. Ornamented bars are taxed as worked up iron; manufacturers' marks are not considered as ornaments.
† Scrap iron is that which is only fit for remelting. Springs of clocks, &c., which can be otherwise utilised for the manufacture of fret saws, will pay as iron wire. Old and broken rails which cannot be utilised as such may be admitted as scrap iron, even if they can be employed for buildings, &c. When doubts arise as to the nature of scrap iron, such iron may be admitted under this denomination if the importer causes it to be broken up under the supervision of the Administration. Old cannon, projectiles, armour plate, broken or defective, the destruction or remelting of which would not be practicable under the surveillance of the Administration, may pay as scrap on sufficient proof being furnished by the manager of the establishment where the said cannon, &c., have been remelted.