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ADCLIKTV.INFO is not operated by, sponsored by, endorsed by, or affiliated in any way with any of the companies mentioned in this site. All brand names and trademarks mentioned in this site are the property of their respective owners.MINNEAPOLIS – If you’re a fan of the Minnesota Vikings, you’ve probably heard about Ralph’s Auto Parts lately.

They’re the team’s unofficial de facto radio station. Ralph’s, a local family-owned auto parts company, has provided the same radio broadcasting for every Vikings home game since the team was founded in 1961.

The other day, Ralphs posted a sign on its Facebook page explaining the story of how one of the owners of Ralphs, Ralph Reinert, got to be the radio voice for the Vikings.

As Reinert told the story, he got started in the radio business back in the 1950s because he was a diehard Detroit Lions fan and was growing up in the Midwest.

Long story short, the owners of Ralph’s were outraged in 1956 when their hometown Cardinals signed one of their own, Lance Alworth, to play for them. The owners of Ralph’s were also fans of Alworth, and along with a couple of other local business owners they started a radio station in a local butcher shop.

“The advertisers were a little bit hesitant, but basically they signed off on it and it took off from there,” Reinert said.

Reinert said it was a pretty simple job to get the first programming for the new radio station. He and other partners were only hoping the station would draw interest as a way to supplement the revenue they were already making from the sale of advertising for the butcher shop.

The idea was to get listeners and hope they would listen to, and then buy, an advertisement. That’s the radio business in a nutshell.

Reinert said it took about a year for the radio station’s listenership to grow beyond the butcher shop. By the end of the football season, he said they were pulling in about a million dollars annually from the radio station.

“When you get into sports, the listenership is very loyal. They’ll come back, year after year,” he said.

It was during a week-long break of the 1957 World Series when Don Zimmer joined the radio station crew. Zimmer had been at the team during the last two days of the regular season, but the radio station decided to give him an unpaid week