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Keeping The American Competitive Sport’s Spirit Alive: Part I

Keeping The American Competitive Sport’s Spirit Alive: Part I

It’s part of a three-part series about America, inspired by the love of sport and the competition to make America a

wonderful country. America has always been considered a land of wonderful opportunities, where our forefathers

dared to explore new forms and freedom of choice and action for the American Dream and “Hope”. To do this,

immigrant Americans faced enormous injustices, inhumanities, and severe hardships as they entangled themselves

Keeping The American Competitive Sport’s Spirit Alive: Part I

in the grain of American life. Our ancestors had incredible courage, faith, and confidence in maintaining the right

mental attitude among such negative external forces. Many of these early immigrants had strong ambitions.

knowing that they were living in the midst of a tough, competitive society, they dared to dream and reach new

heights. They need to find ways to overcome and overcome the locals. “Should we fight or flee, make excuses or

blame, or give up everything?” They know what they want and have an unwavering belief that in the end, they will

The key to

They sacrificed and worked tirelessly,

Keeping The American Competitive Sport’s Spirit Alive: Part I

making a significant contribution to America’s economic power. The new film, taken from a remote jungle, helped

mold and maintain the enterprise system that has made America a global financial center.

factories, railways, bridges, towns, and cities, their rewards were far greater than any country could offer. They

competed, and they won.

From the beginning of civilized life, the man had to compete for survival.

progress. Capitalism is based on competition. It is built to reward the winners, the strong, the intelligent, and the

walkers. In a sense, capitalism is a test of skill or competence; A competition. It is always the desire to be first and

foremost. An excellent source of creative ideas exists among these early immigrants, which must be fully developed

Keeping The American Competitive Sport’s Spirit Alive: Part I

them to try again and again. The same landlord and business families amassed considerable wealth in the early nineteenth century.

Cornelius Vanderbilt and Andrew Carnegie, multi-millionaires who received huge financial rewards from

investments in transportation and industry. Don’t forget JPMorgan, the pioneer in American finance; Rockefeller in

oil, Armor in meatpacking, Swifts, and Morris, Havemeyers in sugar, Dukes in tobacco, and more. They are

champions, they can quickly become sharp and intelligent, perhaps the best businessmen in the world.

may have started from relative ambiguity with nothing in their hands, yet they have confidence, ambition, and a

strong desire to take advantage of their competitors. It was these qualities that gave them commercial success. Being

competitive can bring out the best in us and the living, and for some people, it doesn’t matter how they win or at

what cost they win. America has always been and is committed to America.

Keeping The American Competitive Sport’s Spirit Alive: Part I

The competitive spirit of man has enjoyed many centuries and continues to expand to other areas and professions

 

comes to SPORTS. The 1920s were often referred to as the “Golden Age Games”. Needless to say, sports have given

Keeping The American Competitive Sport’s Spirit Alive: Part I

many Americans the opportunity to America the hardships and much-needed routine of their daily lives. With the

economic progress of the 1920s, radio and automobiles were at the forefront of consumer products in that era. With

the purchase of radio, farming families, even from remote parts of the country, were brought into immediate and

daily contact with the rest of the country. This means that a farmer in rural Upstate New York can hear the Yankees

playing in the Bronx. With the advent of the radio, sports became very popular. The difference between newspaper and

radio coverage is that newspapers inform sports enthusiasts about game events one day after the event.

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