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Please forward this error screen to vps37315. The world, as I knew it, in the 1950’s and 1960’s consisted mainly of Center Street in East Columbus, State Street School, the surrounding neighborhood from Cherry Street to Hege, State Street to the railroad tracks, trips to the grocery store and downtown to shop, and an occasional movie at the Drive In or the Crump Theatre. That very first Channel 6 broadcast was a look back at the history of the Indianapolis 500, followed by coverage of the race for that year using three cameras, all set up on the main stretch.
Indianapolis channels also offered their own local programming. Fort Wayne, Terre Haute, Lafayette, Muncie, or the rest of the United States for that matter. The single, most important date associated with television appeal to a mass audience in these early years was September 30, 1947, with the first telecast of the World Series, featuring the New York Yankees and the Brooklyn Dodgers.
9 million viewers watched this series on tv, with 3. 5 million people watching from bars! Full scale commercial television had begun! The black and white television set that sat in the corner of our living room on Center Street was no different from the majority of tv sets sitting in living rooms across Columbus Indiana in the mid to late 1950’s. A picture tube enclosed in a wooden case that sat on legs, a single knob to change channels, and a push-pull knob to turn the set on and off.