I'm sitting here watching a history of the Saturn V program, and it reminds me of another story that wasn't that long before it -- Sputnik I. One of the goals of Sputnik I was for amateur radio operators around the world to track the onboard CW beacons, which would be evidence beyond any doubt that the vehicle had made it into orbit successfully. And hams all over the world did exactly that -- they tracked the spacecraft, and predicted orbital pass, and even made recordings. But back to Saturn V. For decades, much/all of the communications between the ground and spacecraft was essentially analog voice and data. Even into the shuttle years, hams often tracked and even made contact with spacecraft in flight using voice and eventually packet modes. That makes me wonder -- and this is a question for those of you with long memories -- were there amateur radio operators between 1968 and the end of the Apollo program, who either tracked the Apollo flights to the moon, or listened to the mission communications when the moon was overhead and astronauts either en route or returning?