We had in Atlanta four VHF stations, the commercial stations, and then this UHF station popped up somewhere, and I heard that it was about to go broke because nobody could get UHF in those days. There was no cable TV, except in small towns where they brought television to people that lived too far from a big city to get over-the-air television. At that time, I figured that television was really on the move, and growing much faster because it was new. This was in the ’60s. Television was relatively new, and color television was really just starting too, and I figured a television that nobody could see, I jokingly said, “A television nobody could see would be easier to sell than billboards, because nobody could see, or hardly anybody.” Then I went out and told the advertisers that our viewers are more intelligent than the network viewers, and they said, “Why?” I said, “Because you have to be a genius to figure out how to get UHF!” So the people we had had to be real smart to figure out how to get the special antenna and how to hook it up and twist it around, so they could get a signal. That’s pretty much true, too.