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THE COLUMBIA EVENING MISSOURIAN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1922
TARIFF BILL IS
M FINAL FORM
Conipromibes in Conference
Leave Rittes Slightly Lower
Than Senate's but Above
Those of House.
FOREIGN VALUES USED
.Wool Tax 25 Cents a Pound, Su
gar 1 3-4 to 2 1-4 Cents
Djc Embargo Is
f!v Kdnm.711 W". Clark.
UnUed I'ress Slag Correspondent.
t.!iiCTo. Sept- 11. The tariff
End Loiiu- lull are ready for final ac
tion. Adjustment of differences in the
LilU between tie two tranches of Con
gress has !en completed.
Hie jar.ir lull i dc-i?nated of&ciall) a
"the tariff f V)ZZ." It has been two
vears in the maMn.
The Lill i- regarded, in Rcneral, as
the highest tariff ever impu-rd l) an
American Conpre. The conferei'e,
Imwever, t.Iahed materially the high
rate" in the original Senate bill.
FORLICN MUTATION ACCLPIED.
Foreign valuation wa-. accepted by
conferee as the basi for determining
rates ejeept in certain pecified in-nance-.
A proiion in the ela'tic tar
iff clau'c j:hc the President author
it) to cliange from foreign to American
valuations if foreign laluation does not
ju-tl) differentiate between co-t of pro
duction in America and abroad.
The die embargo. tricken out b
licth Ilou-e and Senate. wa re-in-erted
for one jcar. with authonty to the Pres
ident to continue it for a second ear.
Conferee al-o eliminated the "free
trade zones" into which materials could
be brought, manufactured and shipped
out without pajment of duty.
Chemical, oil and paint rates were re
duced 10 to 20 per cent.
""Intermediates" in the dje schedule
vere cut from 73 per cent ail alorem
and 10'i cents a pound in the Senate
bill to SO per cent ad alorcm and 7
cmts a pound. Coal tar products were
lowered from the Senate rate of 90 per
rent ad valorem and 10's cents to 00
per cent and 7 cents a pound.
WOOL 'UCIIILt LOWER.
Wool in the grease or washed, was
cut from the Senate rate of 33 cents a
pound to 31 cents ix cents hightr than
the Hou'e figure of 23 cents a pound.
Scoured wool was given the same rate,
while wool imported on the skin was
placed at 30 cents a pound instead of
Hou'-e managers scored another vic
tory in the cotton rates, long staple cot
ton being placed on the free list. It
"was 7 cents a pound in the Senate bill.
On cotton manufacture-, duties were
about half-wa) between the Senate and
f)utv on importation of Cuban sugar
vas slashed to $1.76 a hundred pounds,
16 cents higher than the Mouse rate but
8 cents below the original Senate bill.
The rate on sugar imported from coun
tries other than Cuba was cut from $2.30
to $2.20 a hundred pound-.
Metal rates generall were kept at
The ba-ic teel rate was 8 per cent
ad valorem. Household uten-ils were
ledutrd slight!) in conference.
The rate on automobile bodies, auto
mobile chas-es and motorc)cles were
23 per cent ad valorem but the confer
ence impo-ed a retaliator) clause so that
the duties could be increased to equal
rates levied abroad on American pro
ducts. Logs of fir, epruce, cedar and west
ern hemlock were taxed SI per thous
and board feet, but are exempt from
dut) if imported from any country
which has not restricted exportation.
The general rate on sawed lumber was
15 per tent ad valorem.
Few changes were made on tobacco,
the basic duties being those adopted in
the Senate, 52.10 a pound on unstemmed
wrapped tobacco. $2.75 stemmed, 33
cent a pound on unstemmed filler to
bacco and 50 cents on stemmed, and
scrap tobacco 35 cents a pound.
KtTES ON FVRM TKODl-CTS.
Conference duties on important farm
Meat, 20 per cent ad valorem: fresh
milk, 2!. cents a gallon; cheec, 5 cents
. a pound; eggs 8 cents a dozen; barley,
20 cents a bu-hel; corn, 15 cents a bush
cl; Vat 45 cents a hundred pounds;
T)e. 15 cents a bushel; wheat. 30 cents
a bushel; apricots green, ripe, dried or
in the brine, cent a pound; otherwise,
prepare!, 23 per cent adtalorem; figs
dried or in he brine 2 cents a pound,
oiherwie m their natural state,
5 cents-a pound; dales, fresh or dried.
1 cent a pound; otherwise prepared or
preserved, 35 per cent ad valorem;
2 cent'- a pound; oranges, 1 cent
state, 2 cents a pound; oranges 1 cent
a pound; almond, not shelled, 4?i
cents a pound; "-helled 14 cents a
pound; vegetables in their natural state
and not otherwise provided for, 23 per
cent ad valorem.
Onl) minor changes were made in the
spirits wines and beverages schedule.
The flax, hemp and jute schedules were
only slight!) altered from the original
Partly manufactured silk was given
a duty of 25 per cent ad valorem, thrown
silk 23 per cent ad valorem, while woven
silk fabric in the piece was 53 per cent
ad valorem. ,
The retaliatory clause was retained in
the pajier and books schedule and the,
Among the' People of This Vicinity
LVgs made a raid on Urel Evans sheep
Miss FJva Murine spent.the week-end
with her parerfts.
Mr. Abram of Columbia preached here
The Harg church board met Sunday
and decided to have a series of meetings
during October at Colinet.
The lieverend Wilkes is slow!) improv
ing in health. He is sta)ing with Mr.
and .Mrs. McIIarg.
Kobert Dudlev is a sophomore in the
Columbia High School. He comes home
ever)' Frida) afternoon on his bicycle.
Mr. and Mrs. J. U Lines and Mrs llet
1) L)nes spent Sunda) vi'iting Leland
Mi's Man Manning, wlio is teaching
at the Turner School, spent the week-end
at her home near Hallsville.
Joe Young has entered the Universit)
High School and is preparing to Miter
the College of Agriculture.
Mr. and Mrs. Berkele) Etes of G.hm-
bia were the gut-ts of Mr. and Mrs. M.
A. Turner Sunday.
Mrs Kobert Kced was on the farm all
la-t week with her husband. Sho is also
keeping hou-e near the Columbia High
School for her children.
Mi-s Sarah Sletn Bergen and MU
Catherine Bergen will leave Thursda) for
Hoanoke, "ta. Miss Sarah Bergen is in
structor in the domestic arts department
of Virginia College. Mis. Catherine Ber-
gen will be a junior in the mu-ic de
The women of the Harg vicinity had a
ocial gathering at the home of Airs. Cur
tis Black Frida) afternoon. The gue-t
were: Mr. And) Phillip, Mrs Pat
Stark, Mrs. Page, Mr. Kicliard-oci, Mr.
Bumgartner, Mrs Willard Dudle), Mr.
Kinneck, Miss Helen Black, and several
Mrs P. W. Mead was in Columbia
C I Shepard went to St. Louis Mon
da) on business.
Miss Milthma Smith was in Columbia
Saturday on a shopping trip.
Miss Mar) Armstrong, who i attend
ing school in Columbia, visited her par
ents over the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs I). J. " barton of Stur
geon were the gue-ts of Mr. I. C Sap
pington over the week-end.
Dr. and Mrs. J. C Jonr- of Columbia
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs Patter--m
Bain, Jr., Sunda).
Harold Williamson, who is attending
school in Columbia, visited his parents
over the week-end.
Batterton 4 Douglass and Crover Vie
snippet" a car of cattle to St. Louis
Mr. and Mrs Jake Cornelius were the
rates, in general, were not material!) 1
Important articles on the free lists i
included : !
Bricks, calcium, gunpowder, bides,!
leather boots and shoes oil bearing nuts '
and seeds, standard newsprint paper,
tapioca flour, tin in bars blocks or pigs;
timber, round, manufactured, hewn,
sided or squared otherwise than b) saw
ing; pulpwood and round timber used
for spars or in building wharves.
MAINLY ABOUT PEOPLE
Mrs. II. II. Loudenback went
Atchi-on, Kan., jeterday morning.
R. W. Johnston of the Johnston Realty
Co. spent the week-end in Jefferson Gt).
W. W. Mahannah went to Moberly Shis
II. T. Garner left for his home in
Matamoras Mexico, this morning after
visiting Miss C. Smith of this city.
S. F. Offut left for hi home in Orrick
this morning after visiting his daughter,
Mis Lena Offut, and Miss Hizd Thur
man. Mrs. Jack Watson, who has been vis
iting Mr. and Mrs B. P. Scurlock, re
turned to her home in Centralia jester
Miss Ruth Holme, instructor in music
at Christian College, went to Hallsville
)eslerday morning to enroll new stu
Mrs. R. E. Maupin of Patton'burg re
turned to her home yesterday morning.
Mrs .Maupin came to Columbia with
her daughter, Ellen, who entered Chris
Schawbe Campaigns for Church.
J. W. Schwabe returned la't night
from a trip made in the interest of the
Missouri Methodist Foundation. He
did not finish his campaign and will
leave in a few da)s to complete his trip.
For sale at the Howard
Orchard, six miles south.
Just west of University
Good sound apples 50c bu.
First class cider apples,
20c per bu.
J. T. Howard
guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Cornelius of
The pie supper at the Star School Sat
urday was well attended and Miss Fran
cis Ferguson, the teacher, reports good
Mr. and Mrs Wick Crindstaff and
daughter, Marjorie, of Fresno, CaL, are
here viiling Mr. and Mrs C. E. Crindstaff.
Austin Turner and Vernie Melloway.
who are working for the M.. K. -& T.
railroad at Hart-burg, spent Sunday
with their relatives.
.Mrs. Claud, Beynold and children of
Okmulgee, OLIa, arrived in MiBaine
Sunda) to join Mr. l!c)nold who ha
l.een here for several week. He is
working for the McBaine Dair)' Co.
Ed Santefce and
famjl) vi-ited Mr
Ezra Crosswbite and fami!) of
Louis are visiting Pleasant Brown.
Crace Smith spent.the week-end with
Iter parents in Centralia.
J. IS. AntlHUi) spent the week-end
witli his famil) in Hinton.
A. II. Phillips and famil) visited C
C "tWiitmarlh Sunda).
The chinch bugs are cau-ing man) to
di-continue corn cutting.
Henry Spr) an J Virgil Spry are in
New Franklin on liu-iness.
Mack McMalt) of Texas is visiting his
mother, Mrs. Dave Lav.
Ethel and Herman Daniels motored to
their home in Kan-as City Saturda).
Mr. and Mrs W. M. Childcrs visited
their daughter, Mr. Frank Hud-on.
George Dallint of Thompson has been
vi-iting Will Mone.
Arthur Cattle and famil) moved to Co
lumbia Saturda) for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs W. O. Heed have been
limiting their son Barnard, of Marr).
Albert Mierrel and famil) who have
been vi-iting friends and relatives here
have returned to Kan-as City.
Mr-. Mchols of Columbia spent three
davs la-t week with her mother, Mrs
Smith ilhite and famil). and John
Al-paw and his son liubin have returntd
from Eldorado Spring-.
Ed Hendron is working for George
Sandker and has moved to the Harrison
Lewis Sandker and famil) vi-ited Tur
ner Barnes of IlalUville Saturday and
The Spr) families all went to Howard
Count) to vi-it Mrs. Virgil Spry's father.
J. T. Pitcher.
Xearl) one hundred attended a sur
prise dinner given for Ms. Joe McKen
zie. Bella March, who went to Butler spent
a ho!t time vi-iting her father before
going on to Columbia.
B. . Tucker left this morning for
Kirk-ville where he will enter the Ameri.
can School of Osteopath). His wife will
join him there in a ftwr da)S
Herman i igbels, a graduate of the Uni
versit) who lias been visiting his si-ter.
Miss Annabel Wigbels, whom he has not
seen for two )ears left for New York es
L. A. Weaver left today for Hutchin
son. Kan., to judge hogs at the Kansas
State Fair. He will then go to Pueblo,
'-..In (n imlnn liinc ,1 thtt Pilnriiln Sl,lM
s."'"-, l Jsifci- "'fe - s... ...-..
rair anu inen 10 .tierapiu, icnn., wuere
he will judge hogs at the Tri-Stale Fair.
H. IS. Smallev, of the soils improve
ment committee of the "National Fertilizer
Association, is visiting the soils depart
ment toda) to further the u-es of fer
tilizer on the farm lands of Boone Coun
ty. Millard Bahr will leave Monda) for
the Universit) of Ohio where he will
stud) landscape architecture. Mr. Bahr
is a visitor this week at the Alpha Gam
ma Rho house. He was graduated from
the College of Agriculture here in 1921.
N. Y. Miller and II. II. Krusekopf. of
the state soils sunt) department, have
completed a survey of the soil of Ra)
Count) and a detailed soil map of Ray
County will soon be completed. A sur
vey of the soil of Boone County is now
being made and the map will be com
pleted this fall.
you get an ice towel
with every shave.
AMERICAN WOMAN MAY
BE QUEEN OF GREECE
If Kng Constantine Abdicates Mrs.
William J). LeedsHas
Chance at Throne.
By last fti.
Paris, Sept. 19. An American woman
the former Mrs. William D. Leed,
widow of the tinplate king may become
the Queen of Greece in case King Con
stantine, whoe throne is tottering because
of Turkish victories, abdicates.
In high Creek circles here today it was
believed that Constantine, who is blamed
for tile disastrous war in which the
Creeks liave been driven fromlarge por
tions of Asia Minor, will abdicate.
"King Constantine of Creece does not
intend to abdicate and rumors to that
effect are absolutely false," said the
Former Prcm'rr Venizelos today stated
through Secretary Nichalopoulos that he,
would return to Greece if the people in
sist upon it.
enize!os left Creece when King Con-
.(amine regained the throne, aint his re-
turn to power there would be linked with
tilt- King's abdication, it is believed.
Venizelos was in conference with a
number of his adherents here today and
rtlu-ed a direct statement to the press.
However, his secretary said:
"Venizelos Is awaiting the trend of
CHALLENGE FOR DEBATERS
Coach Plans to Send Students Be
fore Clubs to Debate.
The girls debating team of Linden-
wood College, St. Charles, Mo, lias chal
lenged the University of Missouri and
the Washington University girls to com
pete in a triangular debate this fall.
The debating board has accepted the
challenge and Prof. Martin Kriewaldl,
debating coach, believes the honors will
come to the University of Missouri if
the girls respond. Already several girls
have announced themselves as candidates
for the team. However, Profesor Krie-
waldt believes that there is a lot of un
An entire!) new feature in debating is
being launched by the debating board
this )ear known as the debating exten-
sum nt.-in. I Imir fnis nl.in tun sfmlnts
' 7"- - r " ""-,
one stintiortiiip ihp nffirtn-tiie nml tlte '
utl.ir the negatiie, will be sent out to
debate popular questions before Rotar)
Club. the Chambers of Commerce, and
other civic organizations in small com
munities. No other school in the Middle
Wet has adopted this scheme, and it is
thought that this plan will popularize in
terest in debate here at the Universit).
Professor Kriewaldt said, "the pros
pects for a successful debating season
are extremel) good. There is a wealth
of material and much enthusiasm at the
Universit) of Missouri. If this enthu
siasm is carried over into the work of
debate, we shall have an unbeatable
AT THE HOSPITALS
Those admitted yesterday were: Dor
othy Dorse), Chauncey Simpson, Elil!
Harry, Andrada Honofre, Caroline Tub
man, Theodore Nalte, Annie Belle Wigh
bels and Cornelius Roach.
James M. Allton was .discharged )es
terday. Today Alma Jones, Charley Huntley,
Cbiljs Watts and Edith Le Hew were
24 S. 9th.
Jesse Hall-Main Auditorium
Doors Open at 7:15
Open Discussion of Student Government!
Be There!-Thursday 7:15 p.m. Thursday Be There!
W. S. G. A.. CAMPAIGN OPENSli
House Presidents to Hare Charge
or urire tor finances.
The financial campaign for the W. S.
P. A f il IT.!.;,. ,., l ,J..
'... i. :. i.:.. rii i .l-
A new plan is being followed this )ear
in conducting the campaign. All drives
are being made through the houe presi
dents under the general direction of the
district captains The annual dues of
W. S. G. A. are 75 cents and ever) girl
in the Universit) is eligible for mem
bership. The drive will close Frida).
Plans were discussed at the meeting
of tlie executive council of .the organi
zation this afternoon for tin formation
of a Junior League of Women otersi
under the direction of Miss Ella Victoria
Dobbs. Mrs. Mary McKay will have
cliarge of the organization if such a one
The executive council also dii-cu-sed
the idea of carr)ing on the University
i-ea!tlr program which was begun last
)ear by different groups on the campus
under the direction of Dr. Edith Hedges
.vlatzke. It sucli a program is put on
this jear, it is planned to carry it to
ever) organized noue connected with
Mention was made at the meeting this
afternoon of the Vocational Guidance
Bureau. It is hoped to bring several
good 'peakers in this line to the Uni
versity during the winter months and
also to liave prominent people in each
of the profes-ional schools place their
schools before the students who have
not )et decided upon their vocation.
PLAY CAST IS SELECTED
Date of "Beau Brummel' to I!e De
The Harlequin Pla)ers will present
"Beau Brummel, the fir-t p'a) to be
given b) the dramatic pla)ers this tirm.
sometime the latter part of Otoher. The
exact date vill lie decided tonight at a
bu-iness meeting at the Knights of Co
The following ca-t has been selected:
Abrahms ivatlian Ladinekv; Lord Man
I), Ralph Coomber; Kathleen, Julia
Cornish; Mortimer, Homer Sliannon;
Sheridan. Ellis Attebury; Reginald, II.
C. Signian; Bailiff. Darrell Starnes.
and vv. r urauiieui; i-au. jack .moi-
fitt; Duchess. Catherine Ware; Marian
na. Sail) Love Bank; Mr. St. Aubvrn.
Elizabetli Claus; Lady Farthingale,
Mildred Brink; Landlad), Mary Wor
rell; Vincent. W. J. Pollard; Prince,
Kenneth Carter; Simpson. Adolph Lar
son; IJendon, Mr. Hummel I.
The pla) will lie directed b) Profes
sor Mikesell who has charge of dra
matic interpretation in the Univerit).
Mrs. Lois K. Majes Sells Journal.
Mrs Lois K. Mu)cs, owner and editor
of the Pensacola (Kla.) Journal has sold
the paper to John II. Perr), president of
the American Pres Association, and
Richard Uovd Jones, editor of the Tul-a
Tribune. Mr. Perr) anil Mr. Jones arc
joint editors cf the Tulsa Tribune and
the Jacksonville JoarnaL Mrs. Mae
wis expected to speak liere last Jonrnal-
New Tea Room to Open Wednesday.
The Chimney Corner, a new tea room.
at 202 South Ninth street, will open I
Wednesday noon for luncheon.
Remade like new; featherbeds made
We also make new- mattresses I
COLUMBIA MATTRESS FACTORY .
of all kinds. l
INSURANCE & RENTAL
905 Broadway I
Columbia Market Report.
ces " "noers: mgn -low tt.
' Green peppers doz.
Roasting Ears, doz.
Tomatoes, lb .03
Lima Brans lb .03
Eggs, doz. .26
Butter, lb 250
Hens lb 17
Roosters Hi. -08
Spring chickens Ig-.-'-20
Apples, bu 1.00
Cantaloupes, doz. ... 1.00
Beets doz. JO
Carrots doz. .60
Sweet Potatoes, bu. . ISO
Milk, cut 1.75
Cream, lb 2S3
St. Lolis Closinc Cruv Fctlees.
(Courtesy Boone County Milling Co.)
Sept. Wheat $I.0J A
Dec. Wheat Ij0i.
May Wheat 106?1B
Sept. Corn -. .62?,B
Dec. Gim SVA
May Corn 60 It
Sept. Oats .36 .N
Dec. Oats 2J6'.N
Evst St. Lol'is f ive Stock Mirket
East St. Lous, Sept. 19. Cattle re
ceipts 5,000; market steaJ).
Native beef steers 8250to 92i0
Yearling stetTs and heifers 62S0to 9250
Cons 1.25tn 5.75
Stockers and feeders 4.75 to 62i0
Caives 12.00to 12JS0
Canners and cutter 2.73 to 3250
Hog receipts 82500; market 10 cent
Heavies 960to 9.83
F0RBI5, D. C, PH
3 Year Palmer Craduate
516-18-20 Guitar Bl.lg.
Office Phone Res Phone
1822 1538 Black
Office Hours: 9-12 and 2-6
L. C JAUNCEY, D. C
Room 13. 1 laden Bldg.
Res. 731 Black Office 1543
The New Eagle
Up over the White Eagle
Dairy, now open. Conveni
ent to Campus. We solicit
your inspection and pat
ronage. Wendell Hathman, Prop.
Rest your brain and mus
cles this evening with a
few games of pool or bil
liards at Booches. Have
a drink at our fountain.
Booches Billiard Hall
Upstairs inVirginia Bldg.
Medium 9.65 to
Light 9250 to
Light lights. 9.40to
Packing sows 7225 to
Bulk -. 9.70 to
Sheep receipts 3,000; market 25
Canners and cutters 250 to
Wool lambs 13225to
W. C. T. U. Dinner Friday.
The Young People' Branch of the W.
C T. U. will hare a dinner at 6 o'clock
Friday at the Broadway Methodist
-i t it . r .l m e T 11
v-iiuiun. ine women ui iuc tv. u j.
will serve. Tickets are 75 cents and
on sale at the Boone County Trust Co.
The organization is a new one in Colum
bia, having been formed in August.
We Call X And
For P Deliver
Phone R 325
LEARN TO DANCE
At Pemberton Hall
Mrs. Jameson, Instructor
Assisted by the best dancers in the University. Private
lessons only, no classes.
Phone 626 for appointment.
"First for Flavor" Fruit
Can now be bought at
Greatly Reduced Prices
McBaine Phone 11-1
Excellent Jonathan and Grimes Golden
Apples will be sold at the Orchard while
they last at
50c per bushel
Colls 25c bu. Bring baskets or sacks
Get Your Fall Apples Now.
No food is more satisfying and wholesome than
home baked bread, especially when H. P. Flour is used
in the making.
Because it is in such great demand all grocers sell
H. P.' flour or Phone 9.
Boone County Milling and
Makers of RED RING Feeds
9.90 GS v
7JBS B A
9.63 1 HI n
9.90 ! HI
6.00 'HI J
250 1 III r
"-50 Alwavs Ends WirV. !'
I III " !
The Hostess Uses
Double X Ice
Special for Social
Use H. P. Flour .
Enjoy Better Bread