One of India’s greatest track athletes, Mulha Singh, who has passed away at the age of 91 at the age of 91, is known as “Flying Sikh” in recognition of his achievements. He was the first representative of independent India to win a gold medal in the year The British Empire and the Commonwealth Games, in Cardiff in 1958, When he won 440 yards after winning gold medals in the 200 and 400 meters at the Asian Games in Tokyo earlier this year.
By 1960, Singh was expected to be a Mediterranean Olympic medalist. He looked great ahead of GB’s Ruby Brightwell in winning the AAA Championship in White City this year, and he knew he was in great form. The Singhs were doing well in the finals but, as they approached the straight house, they deliberately began to retreat for fear that they had moved too fast to the spot. Momentum lost, he was only fourth, and always regretted what could happen.
Nevertheless, in this race, the recording time in 45.6 seconds was an Indian national record that lasted for almost 40 years.
When a boy, Singh, literally had to flee for his life when he was caught up in the turmoil of Partition of India in 1947, and his extraordinary story was told in the hit Bollywood film Bhaag Malha Bhaag (2013), which The translation is run, malhaka. , رن. Singh said the words were uttered by his father during the horrific violence when he, his mother and other family members were killed by a mob.
One of the 15 children, the queen was born to a Sikh farming couple, Sampuran Singh and Chawli Kaur, at the time in Gobindpura, a remote Punjabi village in Pakistan. Singh recalled a film co-written with his daughter Sonia Sanwalka in his 2013 autobiography, Race for My Life, based on the film telling the family: “Accept Islam or be ready to die. Be it
After first hiding in the jungle with the other boys, Noomar Singh boarded a train and managed to escape across the border and travel to Delhi, where he stayed at the railway station for a month before finally catching a big one. Tracked the sister he was with. Able to live for a while as well as spend time in refugee camps.
He admitted that before joining the army in 1952, he had considered turning to a life of crime after several attempts, perhaps aided by the fact that his older brother, Malkhan, was a serving soldier. It was then that his running abilities were recognized and encouraged, and Singh began to become one of the best 400m athletes of his generation.
“I gave up all the joys and distractions to keep myself fit and dedicated my life to a ground where I could practice and run,” he said. “Running like this became my God, my religion and my beloved.”
His competitive prowess led him to represent India at the 1956 Melbourne Olympics, where he met gold medalist Charles Jenkins despite failing to advance beyond the summer. Singh learned American training methods and was determined to emulate his achievements.
In 1960, before Rome, Singh was brought up by the Prime Minister of India, Johar Lal Lal Nehru, for running 200 meters at an international conference in Lahore. The Sangh was afraid, because it had not crossed the border since the partition, but, after Nehru’s persuasion, he went and won his race.
When President Ayub Khan presented him with the gold medal, he said: “Maliha, you came to Pakistan and did not run away. You really flew away. Pakistan calls you Flying Sikh.”
Singh will win two more gold medals at the 1962 Asian Games in Jakarta, but by then his best days in athletics were behind him. He retired from the competition after the 1964 Olympics and for many years served as Punjab’s Deputy Director of Sports, primarily responsible for developing training programs for youth.
She married a former Indian national volleyball captain Gentle gentleman In 1962, a Hindu who adopted the Sikh female nickname, Kaur. She died five days before the Sangh, as did Kovid 19.
He was preceded in death by three daughters, Sonia, Mona and Aliza, and two sons, Geo Malha Singh, a professional golfer who was the first Indian to play on a tour of Europe, and Garbandar, whom Singh married to his father in 1999. Adopted later, has. Killed in battle between India and Pakistan
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