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Published Daily Except Sunday By The Wilmington S'ar-News At The Murchison B tilding R. B. Page, Owner and Publisher Telephone All Departments 2800_ Entered as Second Class Matter at Wilming ton, N. C., Postoffice Under Act of Congress of March 3, 1ST9_ Subscription Rates b\ Carbieb Payable Weekly or in Advance Combina Star News tion 1 Week ..* -20 $ -15 ? .30 3 Months . 2.60 1.95 3.90 6 Months .. 5.20 3.90 7.80 1 Year .10.40 7 80 15.60 News rates entitle subscriber to Sunday issue of Star-News__ Bv Mail Payable Strictly in Advance Combina Star News tion 3 Months ... 2.00 l.oO 2.75 R Months 4-00 3-00 5'°° 1 Year . 8 00 6-0° 1000 News rates entitle subscriber to Sunday issue of Star-News _ (Daily Without Sunday) I Month.5-50 6 Months .*3.00 3 Months. 1-50 * ^ar . 6-°° (Sunday Only) 1 Month. 5-20 J ^oaf^s .*l-?o 3 Months.. 65 12 Months . ^50 Card of Thanks charged for at the rate of 25 cents per line. Count five words to line. The Associated Press is entitled to the exclusive use of all news stories appearing in 7he Wilmington btar THURSDAY, AFRIL 2d, mu Star-News Program Consolidated City-County Government under Council-Manager Administration. Public Port Terminals. Perfected Truck and Berry Preserving end Marketing Facilities. Arena, for Sports and Industrial Shoics. Seaside Highway from Wrightsville Beach to Bald Head Island. Extension of City Limits. 35-Foot Cape Fear River channel, wid er Turning Basin, with ship lanes into industrial sites along Eastern bank south of Wilmington. Paved River Road to Southport, via Orton Plantation. Development of Pulp Wood. Produc tion through sustained-yield methods j throughout Southeastern Forth Carolina. Unified Industrial and Resort Pro motional Agency, supported by one, county-wide tax. Shipyards and Drydock. Fegro Health Center for Southeastern 1 Forth Carolina, developed around the Community Hospital. Adequate hospital facilities for whites. Junior High School. Tobacco Warehouse for Export Buyers. Development of native grape growing throughout Southeastern Forth Carolina. Modern Tuberculosis Sanatorium. 1--- S '1 OB U 1 nti Munji-'.cr I thoroughly believe in a university educo tion for both men and women; but I believe a knowledge of the Bible without a college course is more valuable than a college course without the Bible.—William Lyon Phelps WPA OUT OF POLITICS If Commissioner Hahrinuton of the Works Progress Administration has his way, WPA ■workers will exercise their franchise in the coming elections without hindrance. He has sent a letter to all state administrators, which is to he copied and giA’en employes of the administration with their pay check, in which he sets forth his regulations under five heads. They are: 1. You are entitled to vote or not vote, as you choose. 2. No one either connected with or not eonnected with the Work Projects Ad ministration can get you fired or change your wages because you do or do not vote or because you belong to or do not belong to a political party- It is against the law for anyone to ask you for money for any political campaign. 3. If you are employed in an adminis trative or supervisory capacity you may vote as you please and express privately your opinions on political subjects. It is against the law for persons wiio are em ployed in an administrative or supervis ory capacity to engage in political ac tivity or to take an active part or use their influence directly or indirectly in political management or political cam paigns or in political conventions. 4. Every effort will be made to arrange the working schedules so that it will not be necessary for you to lose time taken necessary for voting purposes. 5. voting is your own business. Keep it that way. Adding that he will not tolerate any viola tion of ,the regulations, he concludes: “The Works Progress Administration is not in politics and does not take part in politics, either directly or indirectly.’’ Which, of course, is as it should be. Rut, despite unruly groups and labor dissention fostered by the contemporary equivalent oi the Reconstruction carpet-baggers, it is alto gether probable that the rank and file ot WPA laborers and white collar workers know which side of their bread had been buttered not all yengefulness \ LFRED DUFF COOPER’S militant cry ^ for war against the whole German peo ple, that they may know its horrors, is un derstandable, if more vengeful than we would expect in less trying circumstances from a British gentleman. Following the pattern of the last World war, Hitler has kept the fighting off German soil, and obviously in tends to do so as long as he can. If he is successful, the German people will know nothing of the ruin war can bring except as they read of it in other countries. It will not be a personal experience. And if this happens, they will not he weaned from war thought or unwilling to fol j iow war leadership any more in the future than they have been during the quarter cen tury since the last war ended. It is Duff Cooper’s thought that the only future protection against new wars by Ger many lies in making the German people suf fer as Germany's war makers have made oth er peoples suffer, so that the sounding of tocsins in later years will fall on deaf ears. There is something in this viewpoint besides bluster. The burned child still dreads fire. But what it involves, the destruction of cities, the slaughter of civilian populations, the wasting of fields and industries, is not pleasant to contemplate. And if the Duff Cooper proposal were carried out to the letter all this would be done. There would be some excuse for it in the way the Germans in 1914 despoiled Belgium and in the recent way they v asted Poland and arc wasting Norway now. The British and the French have declared that the war cannot end until the threat of Naziism and its power for evil is definitely, permanently removed from the earth. Perhaps the only way to do it is to treat Germany as the Germans have treated other lands and peoples. To do so, however, would bring Ger man bombing attacks on London and Paris and other French and English cities with great slaughter of civilian populations. For the Germans would not fail to retaliate for any Allied attacks within Germany. Were the war councils in Paris and London to adopt the Duff Cooper proposal, the pres ent war would quickly he a war of annihila tion. A better way would be to bring their every resource into the campaign in Norway for the overthrow of Hitler there and fol low that with such a demonstration of force in the West that the people of Germany would rise against the Nazi leaders and, by deposing them, save the world from becoming a shambles. CROMWELL A CANDIDATE James H. R. Cromwell enters the senatorial race in New Jersey with a big advantage. Mayor Hague's endorsement carries weight, even though the Jersey City chief executive has had trouble in recent years to maintain his leadership. New Jersey has not shaken off the Hague yoke, and what he says carries tremendous weight. By backing Cromwell he assures our present minister to Canada a sizeable block of votes. From this it might be assumed that Mr. Cromwell should have easy sailing into the capitol. And, in fact, he might, except that he has a highly cultivated talent for sticking his neck out. He is not always circumspect in what he says for public consumption, as wit ness h.s' recent declaration of sympathy with the Allies in Europe's war and the consequent furore his utterance started. As a diplomatic representative of this country to a foreign country, the speech was in bad taste. If his friends, old seasoned politicians, crafty, and knowing the tricks of their trade, are able to curb him and supervise his par ticipation on the platform in his own cam paign, they may be able to put him across. But if he gives tongue to his every thought his election will become a doubtful issue. THE GOVERNORS’ VIEW A successor to Marion M. Caskik on the Interstate Commerce Commission is still to be chosen. It is an important post, and it. will be difficult to replace a man of Mr. Caskie’s great qualifications. For this reason it is necessary that his successor be selected with a view of filling the place with someone as near his level as possible. No claims by any men on political grounds or because a politi cal debt has not been paid, should influence the appointment. The position of the Southern Governors’ Conference, therefore, is well taken. The con ference has addressed a letter to the White House asking only that a Southern man be named. No individual is mentioned. Repre sentation for the region commonly called Dixie alone is requested. Inasmuch as the South is a richly produc tive district and its interstate commerce de serves fair consideration with all other dis tricts, it is right that it have a spokesman in the councils of the group administering the national transport. ANNENBERG’S CONFESSION M. L. (Mob) Annenberg’s admission ol guilt of defrauding the government of in come taxes is important for more reason? than one. Mr. Annenberg has possession ol one of the nation's greatest newspapers—tlic Philadelphia Inquirer — which he is said tc have purchased for $15,000,000 in cash acquir ed through racing forms and other racetrack publications operated as a monopoly. By whatever door he entered the publishing field, he is a member of a profession which takes pride in its power to mold public opin ion. Because of this position it is incumbent that, its members not only preach complete j obedience of the law but practice it as well, that its influence may be the greater through example. When a publisher so far forgets his obliga tion to his profession, as well as the people, as to become a law violator in this case, tlie greatest income tax offender yet run down— he does an injury t > journalism as an insti tution and to his fell journalists. Thus, his confession of guilt is a step not only to save himself but to dear an honorable pro fession of a cloud he has placed upon its rep utation. Furthermore, the efficiency with which the federal agencies have prosecuted their charges against him is salutary.' It will not fail to impose a curb upon others who, had he gone scot free, might want to emulate him and bring the newspaper business into greater dis repute even than he. It is not probable that Mr. Annenbekg's confession was inspired by penitence. It is more likely that he pleaded guilty to avoid years of litigation and mounting costs, with out a chance of escaping punishment. But it is not .to be believed that his experience as a law violator will not teach him to take sec ond thought if his seasoned lust for gold should again tempt him to dodge the law. WASHINGTON REPORT By CHARLES P. STEWART (Central Press Columnist) WASHINGTON, April 24.—Basing his fore cast on indications from pre-convention pri maries, Senator John G. Townsend of Delaware predicts big republican gains in the upper con gressional chamber at the November election. John G., to be sure, is a republican himself. He also is chairman of the G. O. I\ senators' campaign committee. Consequently, maybe he’s a bit prejudiced. Senator Prentiss M. Brown of Michigan is chairman of the corresponding democratic committee. He testifies that the Delaware solon certainly is mistaken. He ad nuts that possibly democratic majorities will be slightly reduced, but the idea his party will lose many seats, he says, is perfectly ridiculous. John G. can't prophesy that the republicans will achieve a senate majority this year, how ever. Democratic senators are so numerous to day that the G. O. I’, group still will be out voted even if it wins every seat that’s at stake in 1040. Townsend has to admit this, but he maintains that his side will be transformed into a majority in 3 042. What the Delaware statesman doesn't men tion is the circumstance that the democrats may be considerably strengthened in a fash ion. if their preponderance is cut down some what. Danger of split. There’s such a thing as too top-heavy a ma jority in a legislative body. It tends to split in two if it thinks it can afford to do so. This used to be the case with tlie republicans when they had the democrats utterly outclassed—on iaper. p's been the case with thi dennicrats lately. They have had a democratically-labeled faction which has been better friends with the republicans than witli the rest of the demo crats. The same condition has prevailed in the house of representatives, though not quite so conspicuously as in the senate. But when a party is in a minority or in only a skimpy majority it usually sticks together. This is truer of a skimpy majority than of an outright minority. A small minority can af ford to quarrel internally. It doesn’t lose any thing by it: it's a minority anyway. A skimpy majority, though, sacrifices all its advantages i t‘ it eillittl viitota May Gain Solidarity So if the d-mocrats’ margin is materially reduced next X .y.-mher they're likely to gain greatly in solidarity. For the sake of argument, suppose a repub lican is elected President next autumn, and suppose he gets a republican house of repre sent itives. Nevertb less, he'll have on his bauds a democratic senate until 1912 at the earliest. That democratic senate, its party having suf fered a severe setback, is virtually certain to ' he as irrevocably demo,‘ratio as a rock, nullify ing every White House policy as fast as it's suggested. i A republican President, in such a fix. will j have a politically miserable two years of it. If a democrat wins 'ho presidency, with a ' republican house of representatives, while nar i ,-ovly hanging onto the senate, as he couldn't help hut do, ho will have a pretty manageable congress to deal with. House of Representatives Representatorial chances are harder to cal culate than the senatorial ones. Only 32 senate seats are to be filled or re filled this year. Their various prospects can be pretty closely scrutinized, Hut the 13.1 repre sentatives’ respective outlooks are overly wide spread to be reckoned with, except locally. Congressman Joseph W. Martin, icpublican leader in the lower house, asserts that the I*, will scoop in a majority. Of course, the democrats deny it. if tile republicans (with Hitt seals versus 260 democrats and six miscellaneous) do score a majority it will involve a big turnover. As to the representatives ii’s largely a mat ter of guesswork. j For that matter, tlie whole thing is, from the presidency on down. I n normal times some reasonably I ail sur mising can 1,0 done—but not with blitzkriegs raging. Editorial Comments From Other Angles KXTKA-SENSOKY SNEEKS Kulcigli News anil Observer Francis Sill Wickware in an article on Dr. Joseph B. Rhine, the extra-sensory perception” man o£ the psychology department at Duke university, writes of I lie university in general with an uninformed contempt which would be expected only from a Carolina man right aftei Duke won the football game. And the Carolina man would know he was talking nonsense and would be ashamed of it tlie next day. Life’s Wickware says: “A $10,000,000 endowment; a magnificent chapel; a collection of powerhouse Gothic buildings rivaling Princeton or New Haven: the largest hospital in the South; occasionally spec tacular football loams; a pair of lndoous green bronze statues of the, founders—these things are Duke university in Durham, N. C., stand in., forever to the memory of Washington (’Old Man Wash’) Duke and sundry members of the vast tobacco-utilities dynasty, whose successive munificences expanded a once ob scure Methodist college named Trinity into the present opulence that is Duke. “While other universities are known for their scholars, their laboratories, libraries, observa tories and distinguished alumni, the fame of Duke in the main is more material than intel j Man About Manhattan By George Tucker NEW YORK, April 24.—Get on an Sth avenue subway express, ride up to 125th street. . . Change to a local, and ride past 135th, past 145th and on 'til you come to 155th street. , . Get off, and walk through the big iron gate, on along a cement ramp, and up a broad flight of steps. . . There’s a sign that says Polo Grounds. . . There’s a sign that says Baseball Today.. . There’s a boy who yells “Baseball Xews_Tells all about the players. Ott, Dizzy, Pearson, Hubbell. .".Getcher News Now.” . .There’s a boy who yells “Papers, papers, get the latest papers. . . Get the line-ups for today’s game.” . . . There’s a big cop, and a hundred other cops, with grins on their Irish pans, grinning because they can’t help it. Because they’re glad Commissioner Valentine detailed them on Harlem duty today. -V,,., wo llr thp hisrh. irrppn portals o£ the Polo Grounds with its iron turnstiles; and dirty kids duck out of the line yelling', “Got an extra pass, got an extra tick et?” . . . You walk in the shadows under the grandstand, toward the door marked “Press Gate." . . . You see a man at the gate who takes your ticket and reads the number of that ticket out loud. . . He yells “Press 121.” . . . And someone echoes “Press 124,” and the turnstiles click, and you are passed through. * * * Walk up the big, wide ramp of cement that is a hundred yards long. . . You hear a sharp staccato of balls meeting bats. . . Y’ou hear the clamor of the butchers, ‘‘Hot coffee, hot coffee.” . . . “Hot dogs, hot dogs with mustard.” . . . Y’ou hear a voice boom, “Score cards, Fi’Cents.” . . . Y’ou hear a voice shrill, “Peanuts, Peanuts.” Don't stop at the top of the ramp. . . The lower tier is no place to watch a baseball game. . . Go on up to the upper tier, and out into the sunshine . . . take up a spot behind first base . . . where the joekies sit and where you can watch all the close plays . . . four- | fifths of any baseball game is played at first base. . . . The Polo Grounds in New York is like a giant open horseshoe, with banners streaming, and with strange new steel concentrations of light all around the upper tiers.... These are for night baseball, which never before has been played by the Giants. . . . At the open end of the horse shoe are the bleachers . . . Grad uating on each side are the grand stand sections . . . The players in their monkey suits are pumping a few balls into the empty sections. . . . it iS hatting practice. . . An other group is deep in the field, shagging flies that a fat guy nam o-'d Drown is lifting out there with a fungo stick. . . , * * * Big long-range cameras begin to protrude frmn the press box, look ing like guns in a beleagured fort | i-ess. . . Pigeons shoot out of a | hole in the press box, carrying | negatives to a newspaper office up town. . . They climb and circle, .ml circle some more, and light luiit in a straight line. . . Y’ou see thrco men in blacm .suits run out aid stand at home plate and talk with a player from each team. Then one of the men walks over to first base, and another to third. .. There is a man in a monkey suit out on the hill with a ball in his hand. . . A man in another mon key suit picks up a bat, and steps up to the plate . . . and that is how baseball begins in New York. Construction In State Makes Big Gain In 1939 RALEIGH. April 24—<-T)—A total of 827.SS7.502 was spent on construc tion in 54 North Carolina cities and towns last year, a gain o£ $4,994,735 over 193S, the Labor department re ported today. Of the total. $15,302,576 was spent on residential construction, includ ing $0,766,522 on private homes. In 1038 residential construction ac counted for $11,094,276 worth of permits. __ lectual. Indeed, Duke's principal contribution to human knowledge in the last 10 years has been a pack of peculiar cards, a cabalistic term and a series of experiments by a comparatively youthful pro fessor of psychology named Joseph Banks Rhine.” This, of course, is absurd. The achievement of Duke university is one of the greatest in higher edu cation in contemporary America.lt lies in the fact that in a decade and a half an important university has been built almost from the ground up. This is no reflection on old Trinity college. But it was a college only, a small Southern col lege of merit but of no Southwide or nationwide significance. Today Duke is one of the g-reat institu tions of the South. Such a growth has been dramatic but as is well known it has also been vig'orous and sound. j'i. mune may nave an impor tant contribution to make to psy chology. He may, on the other hand, have only such a sideshow in scholarship as would appeal more to the readers of Life than those \\ho read scholarly journals. Imt even if he is making impor tant contributions to science, it scai cely serves as basis for a sneering comparison with the work of the university as a whole. Duke university began with a lot of money and that is a good place to ^egin. But Duke university has also grown with a great deal of in telligence. Those who have built it : ( oscive not sneers but congratula tions. The Tourist Season In Europe A SMALL ROOM WILL BE ALL RIGHT. LATER Ort, WE Ml AY TAKE. SOMETH iMG LARG'ER • ALL ABOUT BABIES Young Children Especially Susceptible To Tuberculosis By RICHARD ARTIH'R ROLT, M. 1)., DR. 1*. H. Secretary, Maternal and Chili! Health Section of American Public Health Association Tuberculosis is a communicable disease to which children are very susceptible, but children do not in herit tuberculosis. A very few babies have been born with tuberculosis ac quired from the mother during pregnancy but this is not he reditary in the strict sense of the term. Tu b e r c u 1 osis is usually acquired by children af ter birth by con tact, direct or indirect, w i t h _ ,, ,, those who have l)r. Holt , ,, the disease. It may also be acquired by the drinking of milk from tuberculous cows, and from other infected foods. The tast ing of food before giving it to child ren, using the same spoon, is especially to be condemned. The source of infection may be difficult to determine. Sometimes a nursemaid or a relative with un suspected tuberculosis coming into close contact with the baby gives it the disease. Remember that per sons with chronic tuberculosis may have tubercle bacilli in the sputum and not show any of the usual signs of the disease. Those persons may F-- --- be dangerous carriers and infect the baby. * * * Old people with so-called "chronic bronchitis” or ‘asthma' may actual ly have tuberculosis. Coughing, sneezing or spitting of such indivi duals in the presence of children may be the source of infection. The bad habit of allowing- fond relatives and friends to fondle and kiss the baby has undoubtedly resulted in many cases of infection. One of the most frequent causes of bone, joint and gland tubercu losis in the 19th century was the drinking of tuberculous milk. Be fore the days of efficient pasteuri zation this form of tuberculosis was widespread. The only safe milk to give to babies and young children is milk that has been properly pas teurized or boiled. * * * By childhood tuberculosis we now mean the first or initial infection with tubercle bacilli. This usualiy takes place in some of the lymph glands. If the childs resistance is high and no other infectious disease or malnutrition comes in to break down this resistance the tuberculous infection will remain as the child hood type. Resistance may break down, however, at any time from added infection or front other causes and tlie tuberculosis take on the adult or secondary form in the bones, joints, lungs and elsewhere. It is important to make an early diagnosis of tuberculosis in child hood. NKXT: Bright day dawns in bat tle gainst deadly pneumonia. -—^ Sounds | --By Bobbin Coons—«-■ ■■■ ——* HOLLYWOOD, April 21.—I am a very funny fellow, I am. I have a copy of Joe Miller’s joke book under one arm, and 1 am trail ed by 10—count 'em—gag-writers. I put on a big black moustache (paint), a pair of shelllrimmed specs, a funny derby, oversized shoes, and tight brief trousers, and I panic you. I wear whiskers sometimes, and am bald and part my hair in the middle. When I want to be a rough, happy-go-lucky frontier char acter I tote a jug of sperrits and swig therefrom at frequent intervals. I chaw tobaccy, and if all else fails I spit. I spit to emphasize a point, or just because it seems the thing to do—when all else fails. If I can spit (I know it’s a horrid word, b' 1 it’s a blessed bit of business) over a sizeable spread of floor directly into i cuspidor, thus scoring a bull's-eye, 1 am a sensation. I generally am, anyway. * * * My “slow burn” routine is a wow. tt always has been. I look upon the stupid, inept doings of my fellows, and I burn. I. get hotter and hotter ander the collar. 1 clench my hands, and I pucker my mouth and fore head and I feel like a volcano about :o spit fire, and there's that word again. ’ gasp and snort and seethe, and my hands turn into fists, or veave clutchingly toward imaginary Jiroats. I am assisted in this rou ble if the air simultaneously is illed vith winged custard pies. I go on the air occasionally, and ! wow 'em, meaning you. Some | j weeks I am not so good and then | my gag-writers suffer. Most weeks 11 am a wow, and then I think “Ain't I the one?” What a ques tion! Of course I am. When my gag-writers suffer, they are not alone. You should know. Unless they suffer purposefully for next week, then you suffer again, and then I suffer, blit you—lucky you! —can twist the. dial. 1 am with me always. I chase blondes and never say a word. I offer ducks for sale. I cry "Woo-woo,” and “My little ' chick adee." and I mow ’em down with six delicious flavors and my uncle Fluid. I talk in a dozen dialects, and I am especially good when I splutter. This makes me a German dialect comedian. J splutter effec tively also as a Russian, a French man, or a Dutchman, and I wave my arms so you will know T am a foreigner. * * * I am at my funniest when I am j in trouble. I haven't been clinging j to the parapets of tall buildings lately, but you should sec me—you have?—-skidding on a banana or < x plaining to my sweetheart who was that wife she seen me with last night. When all else fails, including spitting and falling flat. 1 do a takem.” Somebody pays something insulting, and 1 don't get it right a"ay, but I do a moment later. 1 ou may be getting sick of ’’takem-" but < please don’t—what would 1 do with- < ou. ’em ? Tou know me now, don’t 'it? I STRAWBERRY CROP ESTIMATEJS GIVEN Agricultural Marketing Serv ice Sets 1940 Yield At 502,000 Crates RALEIGH, April 24.—W—North I Carolina’s strawberry crop was es timated at 502,000 crates today by the agricultural service and tha j state department of agriculture. This figure was the same as the preliminary estimate, though for the ; second earfy group of states, of | which North Carolina is one, the current estimate of 2,881,000 cates is a 275,000 reduction below earlier forecasts. A. B. Harless, federal-state market news representative, said a few crates already had been sold in Chadbourn, Wallace and Rosehill, the movement of the crop is expect ed to begin the first of next week, with volume shipments around May 3, he- said. Increase In Gold Price Predicted By Geologist RALEIGH, April 24. — CP> — In i creased demand for gold to finance the current European war will cause the price of the previous metal to advance from the present $3 - an ounce to at least $41 in the next two years, State Geologist H. G. Bryson predicted today. This prospect is causing increased interest in development of North Carolina’s gold mines and will Bring about a revival of extensive mining in the state, said Bryson, who ft chief of the mineral resources di vision of the department of conser vation and development. Until 1840 North Carolina was tic largest gold-producing state in 'be nation. Four Students Accepted For Air Cadet 1 raining RALEIGH. April 21— <•!>' — students were accepted today by "it U. S. Army Air Corps Tr.vnini board for training as Flying 1 They were Llewelyn H. Couch L of Monroe, and Keith D. Tow: Malad, Idaho, N. C. State eJiw; students; Samuel E. Enfield, h Cumberland, Md.. Duke uni"' graduate; and Henry M. W df Marion, Lenoir-Rhyne senior. The examining board will '• in session at N. C. State - through Friday. INSPECTION TRIP RALEIGH, April 24 — !-"P) A montlidong inspection trip, wr' itinerary totaling 3,600 m through six southeastern st.au- v. "'I be started -at noon tomorrow 1 > seniors in the Forestry Divis: N. C. State college. They " accompanied by Professors I-1 ’ 1; Wyman and G. Jom Slocum. PETERS TO SPEAR HENDERSON. April 2! Harold S. Peters of Chaims' L. Atlantic Flvway biol'.yr1 j. S. Biological Survey, will * arincipal speaker at a ntf he North Carolina Bird el»" \pril 26-27. ’m the composite Hollywood lian. I look so glum I • ^ lon’t know where your n^xf * coming- from. I’m afraid its n0 from cue.