Ted Reed. Ted Reed was a veterinarian, and Ted was an interesting person. He kept saying veterinary medicine has passed him by, but as he became a Director, but you talked to Ted, and Ted would know what was going on, and Ted treated a few cases when none of us were, you know, available at the time, and so Ted was a veterinarian. I don’t … We agreed on most stuff, we had a few disagreements, but in my job description originally I had the power over the Director to make a decision on an animal’s health, which I found very unique, and that didn’t last too long down through the administration. I never used it ’cause I never had to, because Ted and I always kind of met eye to eye, or if we were some things we could talk it out. The one time that he suggested something, we got the giant pandas in, right after I got there, and of course all the hoopla of that, and I guess it was a few weeks after that, the air conditioning went down, and the giant panda exhibit in the middle of August in DC, and the temperature was going up, and the pandas were vomiting, and everything else, and panting heavily. So I suggested, “Well let’s get the air, call up the White House and get Air Force One’s refrigeration unit and plug it in.” So we had that there in about 30 minutes, which was pretty good, so we were pumping it in there and I didn’t see anything, and I reached my hand up there and was blowing hot air, because it wasn’t working, so they hadn’t tested that, so we got that out of there and I said, “Well, let’s just put some ice cube, big blocks of ice.” So we just moved, took us about I guess an hour to get blocks of ice, and they just spread out over the ice, and it passed, and then Ted said, “Well, let’s give ’em some chloromycetin on some bread, you know, and to do it.” And I said, “Ted, don’t think it’d be a good idea.