By Steve Kim, Associated Press The most popular cartoon birds are becoming increasingly difficult to find.
The most recent, named Dumbo, has been a perennial target of collectors, who are searching for a rare copy at auction.
But another cartoon bird that was a popular symbol in the 1960s and 1970s is disappearing.
It has been sold at auction for a record $821,000.
It was a member of the U.S. Air Force’s Vought F-4E Phantom fighter, and it has a wingspan of 13 feet.
That bird, named P-51, became famous for its colorful wings, and its name was also a play on words: P-1.
The aircraft had been the centerpiece of the Vietnam War campaign.
In the 1980s, the name P-61 became popular, after it became one of the most famous planes in World War II, when its fighters flew in the air over Tokyo, and captured Japanese cities.
P-71, the Japanese version of P-52, became popular for its speed, agility and ability to land on land.
It became the most popular bird at auction, and was sold for $1.8 million in 2011.
This year, the auction house, the Raine Auctioneers, sold the original P-31, the rarest of the P-41s, for $531,000, making it the most expensive P-37 ever sold.
A rare copy of P51 is pictured.
The last P-46, known as P-45, sold in 2011 for $3.6 million.
Its wingspan was 14 feet.
P 51 is not the only cartoon bird to go for auction.
In 2006, the first of the original Dumbo cartoon birds, named Big Bird, sold for nearly $500,000 at an auction in San Diego.
The name “Big Bird” was chosen because of the size of his wingspan, and his wings had a “frostbite” effect.
It sold for about $400,000 in 2006.
A second cartoon bird named Big Fish, which was nicknamed Big Bird because of its larger body, was sold in 2006 for about a third of the record-setting price of $3 million.
That one was flown by the legendary pilot John Wayne Gacy, who was convicted in the 1981 killing of movie star Michael Jackson.
Big Fish was the last of the Dumbo cartoons to be sold.
The second P-49, known to collectors as P46, was flown during the Vietnam war, when it flew over the U and D-Day landings.
It flew with P-19 and P-26 fighters during the war, and later flew with F-14s and F-15s.
It also flew in combat with the U-2, the spy plane that flew over Europe in 1952 and the early 1960s.
The final P-48, P49, was used in the 1983 movie Planes, which starred Sean Penn.
The first P-40 was flown at a training camp in 1973, and the last P42 was flown on a training flight in 1988.
The P-47, known by collectors as the P44, flew with the Air Force during the Cuban Missile Crisis.
In a separate auction, a P-35 was sold to a man from Oregon.
The auction house said that he had “firm memories” of flying with the P39 in the late 1970s.
He said he flew with a pair of P41s in the 1970s, and “they were great.”
“I loved them,” the man told auctioneers, “but they were in poor condition.”
The first Dumbo was designed by illustrator Charles Munch, who created the character after his wife was diagnosed with cancer.
He wanted the cartoon birds to have a life of their own, so he created a series of drawings depicting how the birds would live, from their day in the house, to their flight.
The drawings show how the cartoons would evolve, and he said the birds’ personality would evolve with the show.
The show aired on CBS from 1972 to 1976, when the show ended.
After the end of the show, the birds were flown to New York, where they would live and be sold to collectors, according to auction house records.
The birds were eventually displayed at the National Museum of African American History and Culture, where the first three were displayed, according the auction records.
Some collectors who bought the birds have said they were sold for a bargain price.
Others, who bought them as gifts, have expressed regret.
“I think they are a great collector’s item,” said Charles B. Johnson, a California resident who has bought the P47s.
They’re very sentimental, and I have a lot of fond memories of the shows. “
It was an emotional experience for me to have the birds.
They’re very sentimental, and I have a lot of fond memories of the shows.
I can’t imagine being without them.” The