Doc Stull’s Sports Today and in the Day

The Ghost of Bruce Lee” on  ESPN  Humboldt Sports Radio 1340 AM and 92.7 FM, Eureka, CA  March 2 –  March 6, 2015 at 7:55 AM


A professor giving a “physics in sports” lecture doubts his own abilities in the middle of a board breaking demonstration and channels the ultimate marital artist, Bruce Lee,  for guidance.

 To stream Doc’s piece, Click Here

Doc Stull’s Sports Today and in the Day

Jack Johnson and the great Race” on  ESPN  Humboldt Sports Radio 1340 AM Eureka, CA  Feb. 23 –  Feb. 27, 2015 at 7:55 AM


America’s first African-American heavyweight boxing champion Jack Johnson challenges auto-racing champ Barney Oldfield in 1911.

 To stream Doc’s piece, Click Here

Doc Stull’s Sports Today and in the Day

Joe Louis:  The Great Unifier” on  ESPN  Humboldt Sports Radio 1340 AM Eureka, CA  Feb. 16 –  Feb. 20, 2015 at 7:55 AM

 Joe Louis

Heavyweight boxing champion Joe Louis became the embodiment of American unity during WWII. He walked a fine line to serve the goals of Victory abroad as well as advancing the cause of social and racial justice within the military at home; an integrated military finally becoming a reality in 1948.

 To stream Doc’s piece, Click Here

Radio Appearance: Humboldt Homepage, KHSU 90.5 FM Arcata, CA

 Friday, February 6,  2014 at 1:00  PM  –  Ted Williams:  The Enigmatic Hispanic


Join Doc and host Danielle Orr for for their monthly feature on great athletes and sport from the Americas and Caribbean and their connection to popular culture and politics.  This new feature is an outgrowth of Doc’s 12-part series on Latino athletes and sport for the El Sol Bilingue Newspaper in Ukiah, CA.

Ted Williams

This month, we’ll speak about  Hall of Fame baseball player Ted Williams – considered by baseball scholars to be one of the, if not  greatest, hitter of the twentieth century.  Williams, a California native born and raised in San Diego, played his entire 19-year career with the Boston Red Sox and retired in 1960.  He was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame in 1966.   A complex, controversial, multi-talented and enigmatic individual, it was little known during his career that Williams mother was Mexican.  Williams consciously hid his Mexican heritage, fearing that prejudice would hinder his chances playing in the major leagues – a fascinating story that has great cultural significance today in the United States with its changing demographic.

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