RUSH: Judy in Clarkston, Michigan, you're next on the EIB Network. Hello.
CALLER: Hello, Rush.
CALLER: I'm so happy to speak with you.
RUSH: Well, thank you. Nice to speak with you, too.
CALLER: I'm calling, back to the story of the article in the Sacramento paper you were discussing.
RUSH: Oh, yes. Yes, yes, yes. The out of work liberal radio producer --
RUSH: -- is upset. Yes.
CALLER: Right. And my point at the time was that the reason those radio shows fail is because people don't have to hunt for liberal point of views. They're thrown in our face constantly with the TV, newspapers, magazines, and that's why --
RUSH: Television shows, Hollywood movies, National Public Radio, public television, liberalism is pervasive; it's everywhere. You're exactly right. A good observation on your part, Judy.
CALLER: I love you, Rush. I've gotta tell you one more thing.
CALLER: You've heard of the Make-A-Wish Foundation?
CALLER: My wish before I die, Rush, even though I'm not dying yet -- although I was raised on DDT and cigarettes -- but someday I'm going to have a conversation with you. I'll even smoke a cigar and we'll have an adult beverage. That is my wish.
RUSH: Well, that is very sweet. You've lived to your present age, and we're not going to ask --
RUSH: -- you've lived to your present age filled with DDT and smoking?
CALLER: Correct. Correct. And my dad had a beautiful garden and we lived on it. In those days, you lived on your garden, you ate it year round, and we loved DDT.
RUSH: I love you, Judy.
CALLER: I love you, too.
RUSH: All right. Thanks very much. I appreciate it.
CALLER: Thank you.
RUSH: You bet. All right. She's got a good point. Liberalism is everywhere, but they can't make it on radio, and it's also because radio is more effective than all these other mediums, and that's what's got 'em bugged.