And then right in the middle of the war time in ’45, 1945, Chris Holmes committed suicide. So in his will, he had left these animals in this island and they were residing on this island in Kane’ohe Bay. He left these animals to the owner of a dairy, a guy named Frank Losi, that owned this dairy outside of Honolulu, and he’d had, it was his camel that he bought from a traveling circus. It was a hybrid, I think, between… which is not very important, but one of the few hybrids I’ve seen between the dromedary and the Bactrian. So he got this young elephant who was well trained, its a female, and the two chimpanzees, and had them at the dairy. And after the war, a national firm purchased the dairy, the privately-owned dairy. And the owners when they came out from the mainland, they observed that this elephant and the two chimpanzees and the camel not only resided in the dairy, but they were open access to a side road that any visitor could go right next to these animals, 24 hours a day.