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EDGEFIELD. 3. C.
BRIEF NEWS NOTES
FOR THE BUSY MAN
MOST IMPORTANT EVENTS OF
THE PAST WEEK TOLD IN
WORLD'S NEWS EPITOMIZED
Complete Review of Happenings
Greatest interest From AU
Parts of World.
The name of Jefferson Davis, presi
dent of the Confederacy, will be per
petuated by a great-grandson born at
Denver, Colo. The father is Jefferson
Hayes Davis, son of Winnie Davis,
daughter of Jefferson Davis, who
died this year. After his mother's
death young Hayes, whose father is
a Colorado Springs banker, secured
from the Colorado legislature the
right to change his name to Jefferson ;
Hayes Davis. The Jefferson Davis
born is vigorous and weighs eight
E. W. Carol was shot five times and
instantly killed by Weaver Smith;
who charges that the dead man ruin
ed his 13-year-old i sister, Caroline
Smith, who disappeared from Nash
ville, Tenn., and was found two days
later in a deserted house near the
city in company with Ed Turbeville.
After the capture of Turbeville, in
company with Caroline Smith, . Turbe
ville is said to have charged that Car
ol T as responsible for the girl's ruin.
Governors of the cotton growing
states will be asked to meet in con
ference either at Memphis or New
Orleans within the next three weeks
to dvise means to uphold the price bf
.ectton. Governor Colquitt of Texas,
who proposed the conference, an
nounced he would issue a proclama
tion setting the date and place for
the meeting. Southern bankers and
cotton planters will very probably be
asked to participate in the confer
; From letters made public by Gover
nor O'Neal of Alabama, it develops
that charges have been filed against
State Railroad Commissioner Leon
McCord, president of the state con
vict board; James G. Oakley, state
tax commissioner; P. G. Bowman of
Birmingham, and Dr. E. T. Fields,
state prison physician at Ensley, to
the effect that they sold or offered
for sale stock in a gas and oil com
pany which they own to certain men
in Birmingham who had applied for
saloon licenses, and as a condition
to the sale promised to secure the
licenses for those who bought the
stock. Messrs. Oakley and Bowman
make vehement denials of the charge,
and Messrs. McCord and Pields in
formed the governor that they want
a full and impartial investigation.
While veterans of tiie gray and vet
erans of the blue, united in a com
mon cause, stood with bared heads in
a downpour of jrain, the magnificent
Gate City Guard peace monument was
unveiled at Atlanta. The unveiling of j
the monument came as a fitting cli
max to the spectacular parade through
the streets of the city, in which ...mil
itary organizations from every sec
tion o fthe country participated.
Information has just reached Ma
con, Ga., concerning *a lynching in
Wilkinson county, near Irwinton, Ga.
A negro named Andrew Chapman was
taken from Bailiff W. T. Cowen by a
masked mob of forty men and hanged
to a pine tree, near Butler's bridge,
and his body riddled with bullets. He
attempted an assault
Advices were received in San Fran
cisco by the Chung Sai Yat Po, the
Chinese Daily World, that the rev
olutionisist in China have declared a
republic, electing Li Yuan Hung pres
China today faces an unprecent
ed crisis. With the spread of revo
lutionary activity, opinion ls now
gaining ground that the fate of the
ruting dynasty hangs in the balance.
Tte revolution is no longer confined
to the central provinces, a thousand
miles away from the capital. Pekin
itself is threatened.
* The commander-in-chief bf the Ital
ian expedition has decided to act
quickly, and it is believed tb't the
troops under him will march imme
diately against the position occupied
by the Turks. Although the utmost
precautions have been taken looking
to the perfecting of sanitary arrange
ments, cholera has broken out in the
Italian army, and it is reported that
four deaths have occurred.
i Joseph Schofield, the third defend
ant tried on a charge of participating
in the Walker lynching at Coatesville,
a., was acquitted by direction of
Judg eButler, after the common
wealth had concluded its testimony.
Great Britain's largest and best ar
mored battleship, King George V., has
just been launched.
The aged emperor Francis Joseph
appears to be facing an uprising simi
lar to that led by Louis Kossuth, the
great Hungarian patriot, in 1848, when
Francis Joseph had been but a few
months upon the throne. Much rioting
JJOS occurred in Budapest.
It is reported on good authority
that the Turkish government has ad
dressed a note to the powers stating
that it will expel all Italians from
the country unless Italy desists from
hex aggression in Tripoli.
Chicago has just celebrated the for
tieth anniversary of the great fire in
After a search across the continent
and up into British Columbia, the se
cret service operatives captured Al
bert Leen, a Russian Jew and alleged
counterfeiter, as he was about lo
sail from New York for South Amer
in the United Stater district court
for the northern district of Ohio,
Judge John M. Killetts rendered a de
cision in favor of the government in
the case brought by the United States
I attorney general last summer in
Cleveland against the General Elec
tric company and about forty subsid
iary companies controlled by the Gen
eral Electric company under the Sher
man anti-trust law. The decree, in
effect, orders the General Electric
company to conduct all its business
und- r its own name, and the dissolu
ion of the National Electric Lamp
company and about thirty-five sub
In the United States circuit. court
at Baltimore Judge John C. Rose ren
dered a decision favoring the govern
ment in its dissolution suit against
the Standard Sanitary Manufacturing
company and others, the so-called
"Bath Tub" Trust. The decision is
most sweeping in its character. Fed
eral counsel declared that the decis
ion supports the government's con
tention in every point In case of an
appeal it will go direct to the United
States Supreme court
Fighting for the possession of the
little town of Chiapalla, Mexico, held
by insurrectos, whose strength was
estimated at 900,'a force of volun
teers numbering but 190 killed 130
rebels and then captured 106, eigh
teen of whom were wounded. The loss
to the government force is given as
less than a dozen killed. Early re
ports were that the state troops met
with little opposition, but it is now
known that the encounter was the
flerces since the beginning of the in
James B. McNamara went on trial
for . murder at Los Angeles, Cal., be
fore 'Judge Walter Bordwell in the ?
superior court. District Attorney J.
D.r Fredericks, for the prosecution,
elected to try him for the murder of
Charles G. Haggerty, a machinist,
who, with 20 other men, met death i
? in an explosion and fire which wreck
ed the Los Angeles Times building on '
I October lj; l:)10. This case was pick
ed from nineteen indictments for mur- i
der found against the prisoner, his 1
brother, John J. McNamara, and six 1
others who are at large.
The armistice between Italy and
Turkey for which German diplomacy
has been striving for gome time, it is
believed in Berlin., has practically
been concluded, although not yet an
nounced officially. It ls understood
that the transportation of the Italian
military expedition will not be inter- 3
fered with, but that hostilities in all
quarters will cease. This is consider- 1
ed by Berln as equivalent to the end
ing of the war, or at least the war
A decision of world-wide import- '
ance was handed down by the United
States circuit court of appeals at
Philadelphia, when it dismissed four
suits brought by the Krupp company
of Germany against the Midvale Steel
company of Philadelphia to restrain ^
the Pennsylvania corporation from in
fringing on patents for a process of
manufacturing armor paite. The de
cisi?n was given by Judge Joseph
Buffington and sustains the opinion j
of tho circuit court. j
With returns from little more than i
one-tenth of the state at hand, the j
indications are that California has j
refused to grant equal suffrage to
women, but had by an emphatic vote i
made the initiative and referendum
and the recall, the latter including the
judiciary, part of Its organic law.
Twenty-three proposed amendments
to the constitution of the common
wealth were voted on. Of these the <
three mentioned overshadowed the
rest in public interest.
Questions of the ministers* salary
entered largely into the opening ses
sion of the state convention of Bap
tist preachers at Duluth, Minn. To
get the proposition down to a work
ing basis, a salary committee made
the following report: ''Baptist minis
ters are underpaid. Those of the
Northern Baptist convention average
$2.61 a day. They receive less and
more ise required to qualify for the
pulpit than for any one of the several
general lines of labor."
The cotton market was weak and
unsettled, und another set of new
low records was established with
October and January contracts sell
ing below 9 1-2 cents level. The
close was barely steady at a net de
cline of 13 to 22 points. The opening
was steady at a decline of 1 to &
points, in response to over-Sunday
selling orders from the south and the
indifferent showing of Liverpool, but
there seemed a disposition among
speculative shorts to cover.
The mobilization of the Atlantic
and Pacific fleets at New York and
Los Angeles October 30 to November
3 will mark the gathering of the great
est force that ever floated in the wa
ters of this hemisphere. This prob
ably will be the last assembling of
present day warships with the Unit
ed States of America standing sec
ond in the list of great maritime pow
ers. For it is certain Germany will
within three years at least move up
to second place.
A discrepancy of over $3,288,271 be
' tween the material on hand and that
? called for by the books of the Wash
ington navy yard was shown by the
inventory of that yard just completed,
according to an announcement by Sec
retary of the Navy Myer. This is the
first inventory of record made at this
yard within the last twenty years.
The discrepancy is attributed to loose
bookkeeping methods. The Washing
ton navy yard was the last to have ,
the new accounting system establish
ed. The navy department official |
stated that there was no indication
that moral turpitude was involved. |
The District of Columbia supreme ]
I court, sitting in Washington, vacated 1
lits judgment in the original Bucks j
.Stove and Range injunction case con
tempt proceedings aaginst President, j
Gompers, Vice President Mitchell and
Secretary Morrison of the American ]
Federation of Labor, in accordance ;
with th9 decision of the Supreme
court of the United States handed i
down last May. The Supreme court I
held that the jail sentences against'
? the labor leaders were illegal because |
the defendants were found guilty
\ criminal in a civil case. , I j
WVEUZED ?Y W/U
coPY/fjcw &Y ?v.o..
Harry Swifton is expecting a visit from
his fiancee, Lucy Medders, a Quakeress
whom he met in the country. His auto
crashes into another machine containing
a beautiful woman and a German count.
The woman's hat is ruined and Harry
escapes. His sister, Caroline, arrives at
his home to play hostess. Socrates Prim
mer, cousin of Lucy's, arrives with a
hat Intended as a present for Lucy.
"Make yourself at home, old chap,"
Harry said. "What's that? Your bag
"This?" Primmer sighed, indicating
the hatbox. "This is a present I
bought for Lucy. I happened to see
it in the window of a store near here,
and I purchased it and had it sent to
this address. It just came, so I want
to put it away and later give it to
her with my own hands. Alas, my
poor, poor Lucy!"
"Why-what's happened? What's
BO sad about Lucy?"
"She-she-oh, my poor, poor
Iyucy!" Primmer wailed, going slow
ly from the room.
"Well, wouldn't that bumb you!"
Harry soliloquized. "Cousin Socrates
ls evidently allowing his blighted af
fections to act on his lachrymal
glands. Now. looking about the room,
I expect I'd better send Venus and
the ballet girls to the attic for a much
He was Just about to take the ballet
girl picture from the wall, when he
was startled by an angry argument in
the hallway. One voice was that of a
woman, another that of tile bailer,
and the third the broken accents of
the German into whose auto Harry
"Great guns!" he exclaimed.
"They've trailed me down."
Into the room rushed the pair.
"You!" both cried.
*f-ri CHAPTER III. V
Por a moment the couple looked at
Harry and Harry looked at them. It
would be difficult to say whether they
3r he felt the greater surprise. ?
"I want that hat!" spoke the lady,
n determined tones.
"Yess. Ve vant dot hat!" said the
"I haven't a hat," Harry explained.
The German was about to explode
in a few belligerent remarks, but the
lady put her hand on his arm to re
strain him, and said In milder tones:
"You can help me out of a most dis
tressing situation, sir."
"How so, madam?" Harry asked.
"We have Just come from the new
milliner's around the corner. I recog
nize you as the gentleman who figured
[n that unfortunate accident this morn
ing, and strangely enough the milliner
says that she sent to this house within
au. hour the perfect duplicate o? my
hat, which your auto ruined."
"Yellow it vas," interrupted the Ger
man. "Yellow, mit red puppies on it"
"Poppies, not puppies, count," said
the lady. "Now, sir," to Harry, "I
must have the hat which was sent
here. Mine was an imported model
and the milliner had but this one
"There .has been no hat delivered
here," Harry replied.
"But lt was," the lady argued. "And
I must have it"
"I viii go now. Iff you please " said
the German, who had been growing
Lucy, lp Her Plain Gray Dress, Was
a Marked Contrast to the Dashing
Beauties He Know.
more and more nervous, evidently be
ing anxious to be well out of the
scrape as soon as possible.
"No," Harry said, sternly. "Walt
i minute. If the hat was sent here.
I should know it. There may be a
mistake. Ring up this milliner per
son and find out just what there is to
it Ube the phone there, madam."
The lady smiled with relief, went to
the phone and called for a number.
"Hello," she said. "Is Ma'mselle
Daphne Daffington there? Is this
"Daphne Daffington!" Harry mut
tered. "Can't be little Daphne I used
to flirt with!" ,
"This ls Mrs. Blazes," the lady said
Into the phone.
Harry started at that "Mr*.
Blazes!" he said in a hoarse whisper
' T/IE Pl AY BY
to the German. "Not Mrs. General
"Exactly!" the German assured
"Where did you deliver that dupli
cate or my hat?" Mrs. Blazes asked.
After the reply, still holding the re
ceiver to her ear, she turned and
"What's the number of this house?"
"Three hundred and ten."
"They say it didn't reach here,"
Mrs. Blazes said into the phone.
"What? You are eure it did? You
will come over yourself? Thank you."
She hung up the receiver and turned
; to Harry with:
I ? "She.is positive that the hat was
delivered here, and to make sure she
says she will come herself. Now, that
hat is here, evidently. And I must
"Yess," the German belligerently
added. "Ve must naff it"
But Harry had by this time divined
who the German was-ho could be no
one else than the dapper Count von
Fitz, whose flirtatious escapades were
discussed on all sides. And, this being
Mrs. Blazes, and the General being
worried because his wife had not yet
come home, Harry could put two and
two together and reason that the
Count and the dashing Mrs. Blazes
Count Von Fitz, Whose Flirtatious Esc
had gone for a Jolly little ride through
the park, which ride had been spoiled
by the untoward accident which de
stroyed her hat.
"Why don't you go and get a hat
any kind of a hat?" he asked. "I'll
be glad to pay for It, as I was par
tially at fault when your hat was
"Oh, sir," Mrs. Bla>:es answered, "I
wouldn't dare to gi. home without that
particular hat, or its exact duplicate.
My husband is very jealous. He would
be. sure to want to know where the
original hat had gone-In fact, lt is
his favorite hat. Please, please give
me the hat."
"But I tell you I haven't It I'd
give It td you in a minute if'I had it."
"Vat a nonsense!! the Count cried.
Mrs. Blazes was about to say some
thing, when a strange voice was heard
"Right up here? Thank thee." It
was the vole? of Amos Medders.
"Great heavens!" Harry hissed.
"They've come. My future father-in
law, and my future fiancee!"
"Aha!" the Count said, malevolent
ly. "Unless you glf us der hat ve
viii make some trouble."
"Please go !" Harry begged. "Please!
I haven't the hat I'll get you a whole
hat store, if you'll only go!"
But they were adamant. Mrs.
Blazes, nerved to desperation because
she knew she simply could not go
home without her hat planked her
self into a chair and announced that
she would stay right there until he
gave ber her own hat.
An inspiration canr to Harry. Tak
ing Mrs. Blazes by tue arm he said:
"I'll send out and get you the hat.
I'll get that milliner to rush another
duplicate for you. Her?, hide in here
for a while. You understand there'd
be no end of talk If you were found
He rushed Mrs. Blazes to the door
of his own room and pushed her in
and slammed the door, then turned to
"Now you may go," he said.
The Count was only too willing, but
Lucy and her father could be heard
coming nearer. Bewildered, Harry
grabbed the Count by the arm and
shoved him into the library on the
other side from his own room.
"I can't meet them while I am in
this condition," he said, looking about
the room. "I'm so nervous they'd
think I was guilty of something ter
rible or that I didn't want them here.
If I were guilty I could carry it off
easily. Thus does Innocence get the
And as Lucy and her father came
into the room he slipped out the door
leading to the back hallway.
Wonderingly. Lucy Medders and her
father parted the hangings and en
tered Harry's den. They gazed about
them, at the steins, the boxing gloves,
the pipe racks, the pictures and all
the other fittings of : bachelor's den.
On the table lay a deck of cards,
a half smoked cigar, an opened box ol
cigarettes, and ' some scattered rea
white and blue chips.
"Oh-h-!" Lucy gasped. "Isn't lt
"And this"-Mr. Medders said
"this is Harry's home?"
"It seemeth different from our own
home, doth it not?" Lucy asl_H 6hyly.
"Verily, daughter," Medders re?
marked, coming to a stop before the
highly colored picture of the ballet
girls, "there Wff nothing like this at
"Why," Lucy 6aid, looking at the
picture, "see the ladles in the rainy
"I see the ladies," Medders said,
drily, "but where are the skirts?
Verily, daughter, they must have
feared a flood."
"Perhaps," Lucy offered, seeing that
her father viewed the picture with dis
approval, "perhaps it is a biblical
"Nay, daughter. If it were, more
people would be buying Bibles."
Medders turned from the picture,
and his attention was caught by the
statuette of the Venus de Milo. He
looked at it intently.
"This is a sad sight, daughter," he
"Because her arms are broken, fa
ther?" Lucy asked, innocently, not un
derstanding that her father was ex
pressing a dislike to such works of
art "Peradventure- she broke them?
off trying to hook her dress in the
back," she continued, merrily.
"She hath no dress to hook," Med
ders said, solemnly. "But, aside from
these, the place hath a seemly look."
Prom the hallway came gliding la
the sorrowful figure of Socrates Prim
mer. He caught his breath sharply at
spades Were discussed on All Sides?
sight of Lucy, and then advanced, with
his hands outstretched.
"Ah, my poor, poor cousin Lucy!"
"Oh, cousin Socrates!" Lucy cried.
"How nice of thee to come."
Medders looked on with kindly
amusement. He had long known of
Primmer's unrequitted attachment for
Lucy, and to him it seemed that the
best course to pursue was to allow
Primmer to weep it out. Primmer
looked mournfully at Lucy and said:
"As Riley might have written:
"Now my heart is full of sorrow and my
soul would fuin repine
For another fellow's courting- that old
sweetheart pf mino."
"But,". Lucy smiled "I am not ola,
and I am not thy sweetheart, cousin
"Verily, Socrates," Medders said,
"thou wouldst make a poor sort of
husband, weeping continually about
the house. Thou mightst dampen the
clothes on Ironing day, though."
"Don't mind father, cousin Socra
tes," Lucy said. "He doth but jest"
"Harry said for me to ask thee to
allow me to show thee to thy room,"
Uncle Medders," Socrates observed,
lugubriously. "And his sister will come
this moment to greet poor, poor
Primmer led Medders out. Lucy
looked about her, wonderingly, for a
moment, but whatever her thoughts
may have been, they were ended sud
denly when Harry hurried in.
"I'm so sorry not to have met you
when you arrived," he said, seizing
both her hands, while she drew her
self away in shyness.
"I am truly glad to see thee, Harry,"
she told him. "Thy house is most
Harry looked quickly at her. There
seemed to be an undercurrent of hid
den meaning in her words. But a
glance at her lovely face, framed in
the sunny hair escaping from be
neath the simple Quaker bonnet, was
enough to convince him that there
had been no guile in her remark.
Lucy, In her plain, almost severe,
gray dress, with just the touch of
white at neck and throat, and the
soft gray ribbons tying her bonnet
beneath her chin, was a marked con
trast to the dashing beauties he knew.
But with all her simplicity of manner
she had that indefinable quality called
"charm,'-' whlcb may not be acquired
through the donning of gaudy raiment
and the heightening of the color of
the cheeks, nor by any of the extran
eous aids to beauty which need not be
particularized here. And such' charm,
also, may not be lost at any moment
by the one possessing it. Charm In a
woman is like magnetism In a man.
Harry drew her toward him, still
holding her hands. There was no
mistaking his wish. Lucy, unsophisti
cated though she was, understood him.
"Nay, Harry," Lucy said. "Thee
know I do not think a girl should b?
kissed before she is wedded."
(TO BE CONTINUED.>
EYER TAKE A MUSIC BATH7
They Are as Good for th? Soul,
Holmes Says, as Water for
One must be educated, no doubt, to
understand the more complex and dif
ferent kinds of musical composition.
Go to the concerts where you know
that the music is good, and that you
ought to like it whether you do or not.
Take a music bath once or twice a
week for a few seasons, and you wlli
find that it is to the soul what the
water bath ls to the body. I wouldn't
trouble myself about the affectations
of people who go to this or that series
of concerts chiefly because it is fash
ionable. Some of these people whom
we think so silly will perhaps find,
sooner or later, that they have a dor
mant faculty which is at last waking
up, and th -t they who came because
others came, and began by staring at
the audience, are listening with a new
ly found delight. Everyone of us has
a harp under the bodice or waistcoat,
and if it can only once get properly
strung and tuned it will respond to all
outside harmonies.-Oliver Wendell
8U1TED TO A TEE.
Fox (to bear)-Come over tomor
row and we'll play a game of golf on
Beal*-All right. I don't know what
the game is, but if there's any job
you can put up on the lynx I'm in
MALARIA AND KINDRED DISEASES
Cured by that wonderful remedy E'lxlr
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"I have used 'Elixir Babek' for past
eight years as a preventive and cure
for Malaria. I take pleasure in recom
mending lt to my friends.-P. A. Simp
son, W. U. Tel. Co.. Washington. D. C.
Elixir Babek 50 cents, all druggists or
Kloczewskl & Co., Washington D. C
"But, father," said the beautiful girl,
"remember that he ls 'rich as well as
"Rich nothin'!" replied the stern old
man. "I'll bet he hasn't more than
$2,000,000 to his name."
Important to Mothers
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that lt
Signature of Of?/^fM?^?l
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
Glad to Get Rid of Her.
Did she get her divorce?"
"Oh, yes, but she was terribly dis
appointed in a way. You know h9
didn't contest it."
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Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
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It's Uquld-pleasaut to take-acts immedi
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Many a man's deficiency in dollars
is due to his deficiency in sense.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allaya pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle.
A man can't kick if his monument
is a put-up Job.
/ marra fae tai
I Booklet KlT
? horro rem?
SPOHN MEDICAL CO., c
Special O tier
This paper is printed from ink
the SOUTHERN OIL & INK CO., \
per pound, F. O. B. Savannah
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will Jo so as long as we live,
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Try Cardui. It may be you hx
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60 c. At Your
?SSI IIBSIIS DB TTS}
Rel i e v?
Sloan's Liniment is a
remedy for backache
penetrates and rei|
the pain instantly-nc
it on lightly.
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I tried all kinds of 'dope wi ti
ccu. Two weeks ago I saw yj
meat In a drug store and got a
31 The first application caa
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is the best reme
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Miss E. Rm of Brook
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Sold by ?H!
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Savannah, Ga. Price
. Your patronage sol
" writes Mrs. Guy Sir
a bad cold when I w<
t time on, I grew wor
er my marriage, three
ottle of Cardui. I got
three bottles, I ara en
Cardui to cur friends,
It is the best Wdicii
rears from womanly trot
/e just begun to suffer
>re it becomes chronic
fpain. Try Cardui tod^
r nearly fifty years,
every year, until it is
andard medicine for wo?
ness, weakness, pain ii
some other symptom^
o? Cardui today. You'i