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ALSX&iroaiA FHBNIX GAZETTE PUBLISHED. DAILY, BY EDGAR SNOWDEN,. At #8 Per annum' half yearly. ALEXANDRIA GAZETTE (■ fuR THE COUNTRY) IS PUBLISHED REGULARLY ON TCESDaY, THURSDAY, & SATURDAY, At $5 per annum, payable in advance. Terms of Advertising: All advertisements published in the Daily paper ap os*r in the Country paper. Advert dements neatly and conspicuously inserted at the rite of one dollar per square for the first three in wrtions, tnd twenty-five cents for every subsequent insertion. A reasonable deduction will be made in the case of yearly advertisers. V'ot Am&KeT&am. tig. The Br g BELVIUERA, Fletcher, master, '.-ill be ready to receive cargo in a few days, .mUske 100 hog'heads on freight. Apply to tujj 23tiUW'U DAINGERF1ELD. Vor Boston. The packet schooner VELOCITY, Eldridge ^y^naster, will have despatch, and take 500 bar* kU jii fre:ghtj for which apply to »ug.4 _*. FOWLS k Co. Ttifc r'Y>acuj\\3 tumaa cx. lui, CORNER of Cameron and Fairfax streets, is still for rent. Inq'iire of Miss Betsey Herbert, nr GKO. JOHNSON Who offers for safe his RIDING HORSE, well known as » fine ladies’ poney. aug 26^ 11TK h tve on hand two fine Pianos, which we would * T stil at reduced prices GEO JOHNSON & Co. Wanted, a gW Gig Horse, for which a liberal price w 0 be given, ii uffeced in a few days, and found to uie aug 26 JUST received, a fresh supply of Landreth’s Gar den Seeds, suitable for the present and annroach ing season; among which are, of CABBAGE, early vork, large york, sugar loaf, fla» Dutch. Bergen, drum head, drumhead savoy, and curled -.avoy; of CAUL! FLOWER, early and late, of BROCCOLI, purple cape, sulphur, and white; of LETTUCE, white cos, green cos, roval cabbage, early cabbage, and early curled; >4 TURNIPt earlv Hutch and red top: also. UFA VAX KALE or BORECOLE, SPINACH, pnekiv, for wnter. Sac On hand, a variety of other Seeds from l.andreth’s Establishment. As the seeds which become too old to vegetate are uniformly returned to the proprietors in Philadelphia, those watch remain for salewfe alw«ya fresh. WM STABLER. Subscription* received for Imndreth’a Floral Maga zine. (Warrenton Spectator) 8 mo 23 VVaUt Cart. I HAVE for sale an excellent Water Cart and Cask, complete, nearly new. aug 11 '__GEO WHITE. W Hogsheads prime Retailing Molasses, landing from schooner Alexandria, and for sale by »ug U STEPHEN SHINN. Janney’s wharf- ’ Shorts & Bran, E'OK sale in lots to suit purchasers. * auglO W. H. MILLER. Waaler of Vatla. 4 C)j \ Tons, the cargo of British Brig George llen< r ry, from Halifax, for sale by *ug 6 w FOWLB 8s Co. Gunpowder Tea. d Half Chests Gunpowder Tea, of superior quality, * just received and for sale by *uR 5_ MESSBKSMITH; Cbewlng Tobacco. 6% Kegs Twist, 12’a ■ 3 do do 16*s 16 boxes plug, 16’s 8 do do 8’s Just received from the manufactory of Wm. Gray b t9’ *4te Gray b Pankey, and for sale by W. H. MILLER. . Boudet, rORTR.iit MINIATURE PAIXTER, At the corner of Fairfax and King streets, . . ALEXANDRIA, D. C. jugl-tf NVoo\. THE highest market price will be paid for WOOL, either washed or in the dirt, by .->U-*_3_S M b S. H. JANNEY. Aat Fw Went, IS convenient and comfortable BRICK EStva. ^ 0D K,n* »tfe«t, lately occupied by Mr , . * o Glagett. It will be put in good order. —-ill._A. C. CAZENOVE iJ* Co. MTo Went, A small aixed HOUSE in the neighborhood of j water, north of '.he residence of Samuel B t^!r_JOSIAH H DAVIS. - MUSEUM *d from 10 to 12, M., and from 3 to J, Y M, ALEXANDRIA GAZETTE. NAPOLEON AT THE ADVANCE POSTS OF BAUTZEN, May 21st, 1113. I was at the advance posta with thirty lancers, behind a small bill, within pistol shot of a piquet •f Cossacks. At three o’clock, the aid-de-camp of Gen. Bruyere sent me the following order; •• Napoleon will visit the posts; the soldiers must not make the least movement that might betray the presence of the emperor. They are not to notice him, aod to remain at their employ ment.” At half past three, two squadrons of lan cers of the guard appeared, aod were drawn up half a werst from my post, and four individuals issuing from the ranks slowly approached the place where we were. The Cossacks, it ap pears, did not observe these movements,and con tinued quietly to look after their horses, wander ing with them to the middle of a field of grain. Soon afterwards, ( saw Bonaparte, dressed in a gray greatcoat and a little three cornered hat, and without any military distinction, approach the hill where I was. He had with him marshals Berthier and N%y, and our general ol division, I.a Bruyere, a relative of the for mer. They dismounted at the foot of the hill, and as they had neither footman nor soldier in attendance, my sub officer took charge of their horses. Agreeably to orders, my soldiers did not appear to notice the new comers; some re mained with their horses, others were seated round a fire dressing their victuals, nr quietly urinKing meir wine, auu i pMnucuaumg uic hill, with iny pipe in my hand- 'I saluted the Kmperor by raising my baud to my schako, and continued my walk. The four personages sat down on a pile of stones. Berthier unrolled a map and presented a spyglass to Napoleon. After having convers ed together for some time, whilst examining the map, Gen. La Bruyere put his knee to the ground, and Napoleon, placing the glass on his right shoulder, and stooping down, remained a quarter of an hour observing the position of the Russians, the city of Bautzen situated in a right line opposite to the hill, and the heights, on which were seen cannon and Russian Infantry: after which Napoleon called me. “ Have you been long in the service?” said he. “ it is my business, sire; I was only 16 years old when 1 became acquainted with bullets and balls.”— “ VVliat do you think of the Cossacks?” “ They are good soldiers, but they are more useful for ramp service than in a general battle.” “ That is correct! Have you fought against the Russian infantry?” “Yes, sire: good infantry, and wor thy of contending with your majesty's infantry ” “ He is right,” said Napoleon, turning towards : Ney.—“ You other Poles, you speak almost the same language as the Russians?” continued Na-1 poleon. “Y'es, sire, we easily understand each other, as the Swedes and the Dane»,>the Ger man and the Dutch.” Apropos, do you speak German?” Asked Napoleon. “Yes, sire.”— “ Well! mount your horse, and bring me from that village down there, a hundred paecs off, the first peasant you meet. I will command the post in your absence. My horse was all ready; I clapped spurs to him, and flew to the village I arrived, and per ceived at the end of it Russian chasseurs prepar ing their hacha, whilst at the other some French tirailleurs were quietly strolling from house to house. By good luck a German came out of a i house half naked. “ My good friend, do you wish to make some monevr" said l, stopping Dim. “ Money? very much; but what is to be done?” “ Come and converse a few minutes with our general.” “ Perhaps he wishes to take me fora guide?” “ Fear nothing, on my word of honor! he only wishes to speak to you; he will let you return immediately. Now follow me, or I will break your head;” (and I presented my pistol to him: I only wished to frighten him) “Pardon! pardon! I will follow you,” said the poor coun tryman, trembling all over. “Get up behind me.” f approached the wall; the countryman placed himself en crope, and (set ofT like light- j mng. “ Bravo, Mr. Officer,” said Napoleon, “ 1 thank you.” The peasant saluted him, and awaited his fate with trembling.' Napoleon turned his back to him, and Ney repeated the questions! “Is there much water in that ravine, on the right (on the left flank of the Russians?”) “ Not higher than the knee,” replied the peasant. “Have you sometimes crossed 11in a cart?” “ Always, except in the spring and autumn when there is a great deal of water.” “ Is the ford every where good?” “No: in many places there are too many stones, but from that little bridge on the right, to the distance of four miles, the bottom is good.” Napoleon was very well satisfied with the answers; it was evi dent that he was in a good humor. He asked Berthier for some money, took a handful of Na poleons, and said to the peasant—“ take this, and diink the health of the Emperor of the French.” The peasant wished to throw himself at his feet; Napoleon prevented him. “ Do you know the Emperor?” “ No; I would like very much to see him ” *» Well, there he is,” said he, pointing to Ney, *ho at that moment pet mitted his embroidered umfocm to be seen under his great coat. Th$ peasant threw himself at his feet. Nev began to laugh.—“ That gentle man is deceiving you; that ia the Emperor,” added he, pointing to Berthier; and the peasant fell at the feet of Berthier. •• It is labor lost,” said the latter to him in very bad German; “ that is the Emperor,” pointing to La Bruyere. The peasant again proceeded to throw himself at the feet of the last. “ I am too young to be Empe ror,” said La Bruy ere, “ go thank him who gave you the money.” “ Das itt recht,” (that is true) said the German, seizing the hand of Na poleon; “ Dot ist tin golden t* haadchen(that is a golden hand) and kissed it. The whole group laughed heartily; and after having cent away the peasant, descended from the hill. Napoleon ordered Berthier to give a piece of gold to each'of my soldiers, which was done immediately. “ Berthier, write down the name of this officer,” said Napoleon; then mount ing his horse, and turning towards me, he added: “I have been talking with your soldiers about you; I am satisfied with you. If you have need of any thing, address yourself directly to me, and recall our acquaintance near Bautzen. Adi«ru: I wish that you may shortly be a Captain.” I saluted him by bowing, and they returned slow ly towards tho Iancer9 of the guard who had re mained all the time mounted. An hour after wards some horse chasseurs came and relieved me. I arrived at the regiment, and the first word the Colonel said to me was: “Your health. Captain!” They had already announced ray promotion in the regiment. To welcome it, we drank some bottles of good wine with my com rades, and an hour afterwards went to throw our selves before bullets, which spare neither Cap tains nor Lieutenants. SALES AT AUCTION, ____ I BY GEORGE WHITE. Notice. UNDER the authority of a Decree of the Superior Court of Chancery, holden at Staunton on the 15th day of July, 1829, in a suit therein pending between John R. Hayden, administrator with the will an-' xened of Benjamin Beeler, Junior, deceased, and otheis, Plaintiff'*, ahd > Mary Hollingsworth, executrix of Prances Hol lingsworth, deceased, who waa executrix of Jane Hollingsworth, deceased, Ac. Defendants,^ The subscriber will offer for aale, at public auction, on Pridav, the 23d day of August next, the following VALUABLE PROPERTY— that is to aav: 1. The BRICK TENEMENT & LOT OF GROUND or. the west side of Fairfax street, between Prince and Duke i_streets, formerly occupied by Kvan P. Taylor as a coach-maker’s shop; and the Ground be tween the north gable wall of the said tenement and the hue of the lot lately occupied by Nicholas llings ton -in front on Fai.fux street 55 feet, more or less; in depth 12.3 feet 5 inches 2. The VACANT LOT adjoining the said buck tenement on tin- south, extending to Reuben Johnson’s line; in trout IK feet, more or less; in depth 123 feet 5 inches. 3. A RENT IN FEE of £4 10« llrf, Vir ginia currency, charged on a lot 14 feet 6 inches in front, adjoining No l on the south, being part of the lot formerly occupied by Nicholas Hingston 4. Three VACANT LOTS, 29 feet 5 inches in front each, in depth 123 5, on the e«st side of Royal street, between Prince and Duke street*. The sale will begin at 5 o’clock, P, M , in front of the brick tenement on Fairfax street. One third of the purchase money to be paid in cash; the residue in three equal instalments of 3,6, and 9 months, with in terest from the day of sale- For the deferred pay ments, bonds, with good security, will be required, jy 23—dts U. 1. TAYLOR, Commissioner. |T7* The above sale is postponed till MON DAY, the 7th October, at 4 o’clock, P. M< Sack &a\t Coa\. I linn Sacks Factory filled Blown Salt I" HH " 20 tons best Orrell Coal On board Brig Belvidera, from Liverpool, for sale by aug 23EUW»I). DAINGEKFIELD. Sugar, £$c. A A Hogsheads Porto Rico Sugar It" 5 barrels TamarinJs Landing from schooner Virginia, and for sale by aug 23 * STEPHEN StllNN, Janney’a wharf. Writing Paper, fl$c. JUST received from Philadelphia, the following, vis: 10 reams demy No. 2 4 do folio post, Amies’ 6 do do do Kelty SO do foolucap, various qualities 30 do do fine blue wrapping, suitable for packing candles, he. „ 60 do quarto post, Robeson’s, and Gilpin's plain and hot pressed 100 do best crown size tow wrapping paper 100 do " straw paper, double size 100 do *' do do foolscap do 30 groce pasteboards, heavy quality 6 reams printing paper, royal and medium, fine quality 20 reams thin tough envelope, large size For sate byB. KENNEDY. Notice. Custom House, Alexandria, Collector's Office, 12/A August, 1833, £ VTOTICE is hereby given, that ihe Light Boat sta ii tioned at Cedar Point, in the River Potomac, will be removed on or about the 13th of September from her station, in order to be repaired. GEO. BRENT, Superintendent, aug 13—d!5thSep _ Clock ac Watch Making THOMAS W. BROCCHUS has opened a Shop on King street, between Royal and Fairfax streets, opposite R H Miller’s Store, where be will repair CLOCKS and WATCHES at the shortest notice and on the moat reasonable term*. He invites a share of public patronage, aug 13—2w_ Doctor Wheelwright WILL hereafter practice Phytic, Surgery, Ac. in Alexandria. At present be may be found at Mr. Clagett’s Boarding House, corner of Prince and St. Aaapb streets. August 16,1833, Mxa. THE Seventh Session of Mrs. Porter’s Seminary for Young Ladies will commence on the ninth of Sep tember. Mrs Porter gratefully acknowledges the steady pa tronage of the early friends of her Institution, and the confidence evidenced by the increased number of pu pils, encourages her to renew the assurance that every ail vantage necessary to the attainment of a liberal edu cation, founded on a strict adherence to moral and re ligious obligations, wilt continue to distinguish her ef forts, for the instruction of a moat interesting and im portant portion of the community Board and Tuition tn all the branchea of English in struction, one hundred and fifty dollars per year of for ty-eight weeks, payable quarterly in advance. Tuition for day scholars, according to the clasa in which they rank, from four to eight dollars per term of twelve weeks Music on Piano, Harp and Guitar • 118 00 Drawing, Landscape and Flower Painting in Oils, ve. - - * 6 00 Wax Work. Transferring, Shell Work and Chinese do- * • • 5 00 Velvet Painting, in oil and water colors 5 00 Latin, French, Italian and Spanish, each 6 00 Lectures on Natural Philosophy, Chemistry, and A« tronomy, iHus*rated by various experiments Each Boarder must he provided with a single hair mattress, or bed and bedstead, and necessary bedding! a silver tumbler, a table and tea spoon. A uniform is worn, of bine giigham during the week, and on Sun day a wh,;e dr -ss, with blue belt, straw bonnet, with blue ribbons in summer, and crimson in winter. Mrs. Porter invites the personal attendance of all who wish information upon the course of instruction and discipline pursuedtn thia Institution) and to these wh-we re mo* e residence prohibits this inspection, in formation will he accorded in a printed form on appli cation to the Seminary, corner of Duke and Washing ton streets, Alexandria. REFER TO r Rev. Ruel Keith, rheological Seminary, Va. Rev- Edward l ipt/t't, do Rev- C. Mann, Aicxandria. John Roberts, Esq dc Bernard Itooe, do A> C Cazenove k Co. do W. Fowle do I. P f'hompson do T Fairf.»a do Edgar Snowden do R. B. Ma'on do J. |„ McKenna do Benjamin Hallowell do Hon Lev. Woodbury. Secretary of the Navy, Washington, DC. Commodoie Rodters, Navy Commiaaioncr, do “ CUrnea iiorns do Colonel Bomford * do Gales O’ Sialoi. do Hon Daniel Webster, Massachusetts Rev Wm Jackson, New Yirk Gen George Rust, Virginia Henry Turner, Virgima Ur. K. Baldwin, Winchester, Va. jy A\*xaiuVrla Boarding ftetootrt. 1VIIS Institution will be re-opened on the 2d of the 9th rnon'h, (September); and the Establishment having been considerably enlarged during the past yea*, there will t»e sceommodation for an additional number of Boaruing Students. I be branchea taught in the Institution are the La tin, Greek and French Languages, and every part of a complete English Education, including all the branch ea of Mathematics, Natural and Mental Philosophy, Chemistry, Mineralogy, kc Full courses of Lecture* are delivered to the Stu dents on Natural Philosophy and Chemistry, m which the principles ofthese sciences are illustrated by a good collection of philosophical and chemical apparatus.— The students have the free use of a Cabinet of Mine rals, and of a Library containing upwards of five hund red volumes of well selected works of History, Biogra phy. Philosophy, Poetry, kc . . , . „ In teaching every subject, particular care is taken that the students understand the principle* <W the set enceslhey are studying; they are then able to apply these principles to any particular cases. One means adopted for accomplishing this, is, to have the students eacn uay in omisco, n. j r---— - formancea of the preceding day; by which they not on ly become more careful, when pureumg their studies, to impress the principles upon their mind., that hey may be able to explain them when called upon, but the daily exerciat of their reaaoning faculties, in explain ing principle, and conducting mathematical investiga tion., has a great tendency to strengthen and expand the mind—the great end of Education. The students are treated in all respects as apart of the family of the subscriber. They are e*Pecte<* larly to attend some place of W orship, at the discre tion of their parents or guardians, on the ""‘day of the week; not to go in the water, on it, or on the ice, without permisaion, and the necessary attention to pre serve them from danger* and every care is taken to guard their morals, promote their comfort, and ettect their real improvement. „ , _ ... Terms for Board, Lodging, Washing, and Tuition in all the branches except French and Drawing, 14J dol lars a year, each quarter pay able in advance* the quar ter consisting of 12 weeks. When the "ashing lor • student exceeds six pieces a week,J ry to make a charge for the excess, at Uierate cents per dozen. French and Drswing, each 6 dollar, a quarter, extra Heading books, pens, ink,> &c 50 cents per quarter. Other books used in the School furnished, if required, at the store pneert u no money furni.'xd to a student unlea. at the Vmal rtquctl of hia parents bk$*En hallowell. Alexandria, D. C. 7th mo 30, 1833-1 m_ To the Oxeot ¥a\\e^ j ^^^JJ™menceTherregulartrips, on Tuesdays for the Great Falla or Crommelin. starting ?&ick“?*.t Brid,. (G.«,.to.») « « o' ^oek A. M., ,nd returning the uioe d.y at of before •unset Fare to and from Crommelin, 50 cents. The Canal ia now in fine order, and the country pre aenU a beautiful appearance. To those who are fond of a abort excursion, and desire a short relaxation from business, a trip to the Great Falls offers a most delight ^rTTPartiea, on *ny other dsys of the week, can be accommodated, by giving a ahort notice or applica tion to the proprietor, living on TJW streeLGeorge. town. ' * * aug 5—tf rot ivefet ot Sale, NINE HUNDRED ACRES\ or about two-thirds of that fertile and well known farm called WEST GROVE, the property of the heirs of the late Col. A. J. Smith. Of - three hundred and fifty acres were redeem ed from the rhrer, by a dike constructed of earth and Kvel drawn from the hills. About a third of this has m cleared and put in cultivation. The soil is a ve getable mould, five or six feet in depth--of course easy of cultivation, and not to be surpasMd in fertility. It ia thought to he well adapted to the growth of tobacco of the finest sort—this, however, would be worth tho consideration of planters. Could it be rented to a to* bacco grower, the owner would erect such houses as might be deemed necessary for the business. Tho other portion of the land has been ditched and fenced with great care and expense, and has meadows of ve ry considerable extent, well taken with timothy. No land it better adapted to the production of grass than this Fsrro. ' The whole nine hundred acres will be rented or sold altogether, or divided into several Farms to suit pur chasers nr tenants. If long leases could be effected, very advantageous terms might be obtained. The Farm has several substantial houses on it now, and others would be built if it could be made an object. A SHAD FISHERY, with all accommoda tions for laborers and the curing offish, has been made on that part of the river bordering the reclaimed land, and will be rented with the land or separately. Also, A HOUSE & LOT, containing (wu Acres, just without the corporate limits ol Alexandria, but in that part of the town called the Village. The bouse is comfortable, and the garden Is an early one. The lot has good water and fruit on it. Also, Another TWO ACRE LOT, lying upon the Great Hunting Creek, and including the Bndge>houae; a portion of which is now in the occupation of Mr. C. Murray ; For terms spply to augl—tfT. W. HEWITT. Milton ttiYl & Vhe Banks of ike DEE-FOR SALE 1WISH to sell or exchange the above Farm* for mountain or limestone land- They are situated on the Potomac River, in Charles County, Maryland, 30 miles below Alexandria by land, and90 by water. tMI I ON HILLcootain* five hundred Acres of l.and, an<i ia beautifully situated about a mile from the river. The House, which stands on an eminent hill in the centre m, with a commanding view of the river and the adjacent country as far at the eye can reach, is large and spacious, containing four rooms and a large passage on the lower floor, with a kitchen, pantry and closets attached, all tastefully arranged, and in tho rough repair: The soil is first rate, and well adapted to the growth of the best Maryland Tobacco. This Farm is not more than one-half cleared j the remain derisin Hickory, Oak, Cedar, Pine, Ac For eligibi lity of situation, beauty of prospect, and local advanta ges, this Farm is equalled by few and excelled by none THE BANKS OF THE DEE contain* One Thousand Acres of Land or upwards, (the exact quan tity is not ascertained.) It lies indirectly between Milton llill and the river. This Farm is bounded on three sides by water, so that a short fence encloses the whole Farm. The soil, though good, can be made, at little or no expense, of the greatest fertility by the ap plication of sea-ore, of which masses float up daily up on its shores- Its locality renders sn easy secern to the luxuries of the water—which abound in Fish, Oys ters, and in their season Wild Fowl.. To the sportsman this place holds out the most pleasing inducement— that of shooting on the wing—for which it is not excel led by any farm on the river. To say nothing of the various other inducements snd advantages these Parma possess, such as water carri age, the choice of markets, the access to steambests, Ac Ac 1 shall only add that they are pleasantly situated in an agreeable, genteel and social neighborhood, and within two miles of public worship. As 1 am deter mined to sell, I invite those who wish to purchase to see me at Milton Hill, assuring the m a greet bargain may be bought, and any length of credit given, upon a small portion of the purchase money being paid in hand, the debt satisfactorily secured, snd the interest psidanuually- _ THO. H- BUCKNER, Harris' Lot P. 0., Charles County, Md. jy 23—2m_ Strang Li ad lea On St. Jisaph street, between King and Cameron. THIS institution will be re opened for the reception of Young Ladies on the first Monday in Septem ber next. The most approved Teachers will be em ployed for all the purpose! of a complete female edu cation. From long experience and pa*t sucoess, with the many improvement! the subscriber baa hude in bis system of instruction, he flstters himself be will be enabled to give general satisfaction to bit patron*. The most efficient means will be used for the purpose of eliciting and strengthening the mental faculties, by the frequent exercise of reason and judgment, and imbuing the mind with sound and practical informa tion. No study will be passed over without compre hending firat principle*. Meat*! Arithmetic, so well adapted to produce habits of attention and duetplioe the mind for other studies will be much practised.— Strict attention will be paid to the manners, as well as religious and moral dutiea, of the pupils Every young lady who by neraeveranoe and application can sustain an examination, through a certain course of studies, comprising the most essential branches of fe male education, shall receive • printed diploma at the expiration of such time. All interested are respect fully invited to visit the school frequently, and witness for themtelvtt the advancement, be. of the pupils. WILLIAM M. JONES. Alexandria, D. C. July 31, 1833—3m Thlft is to give Notice, TIHAT the subscribers have obtained from the Or phan*' Court of the County of Alexandria lettet* of administration on the estate of Thomas Semmes, late of the said County, deceased. All person* having claims against said, decedent are hereby warned to ex hibit the same, with the vouchers annexed, oo or be fore the 13tb day of August, 1W4, «■ - lair, be excluded from .11 benefit erf mm g*t*)j.nd those indebted thereto are required to ■}■• u"med *“ «-■«*• J;'wn, aug 13—3t*w2w_Executor*. S. The underlined hereby enthorixe Taw xxxs, son of the late Doctor Semmea. to collect and give receipt* for all mooiea^due ge testator. SAM'L. j! POTTS, Executors of^octor Thomas Semmes. aug 18—3t*w2w £$ *