And he had an incredible, huge, this was in the late ’30s, this was, well, the mid ’30s, ’35. He came back to enormous triumph, had Japanese sacred cranes with a letter from the mayor of Tokyo to the mayor of Honolulu. “These cranes are granted to you with the wish of peace,” it was 1935, “Between our nations, and we’re using this letter, the wording in our book, that we basically, we, Japanese, cherish these birds as an important part of our culture, and we hope that you accept them as peace symbols and as the way they’re being presented.” And that was what, six years before they attack on Pearl Harbor. The cranes incidentally thrived. They weren’t put together during the war because of their rarity. The two were separate. One of the first things I did was very carefully put them together, and we raised year after year, after year, we raised either a single or twins from them. And they became one of the key bases when the International Crane Foundation was established in Baraboo by George Archibald and his partner.