Letter jackets, malt shops, poodle skirts and the famous catchphrase 'Aaaaay' is part of American culture and television history. Maybe you can remember the television show “Happy Days” from reruns or perhaps you watched it for 11 seasons. Do you remember the comedy based on a middle-class family living during the 1950s and 1960s in Milwaukee? How can forget their antics and insights, right? The series followed Howard Cunningham, a father who owned a hardware store. He was married to the sweet and feisty Marion and they had a son Richie and a daughter Joanie. The family was also immersed with local bad boy Arthur "Fonzie" Fonzarelli, who became a household name and a phenomenon, and Richie's eccentric friends Potsie and Ralph. As the show progressed, Fonzie's young cousin, Charles "Chachi" Arcola, became a love interest of Joanie. "'Happy Days' is the type of show that represents the best we can be. It's something warm, something tactile when life was good and life was simple," said Anson Williams who played Potsie. The creator of the show, Gary Marshall, explained that the series "represented the part of me that wanted to make mainstream America laugh." It sure did, but it taught us some things as well. Here are the 5 best lessons from "Happy Days."