Difference between revisions of "1891-01-12 (140lbs) Doc O’Connell w co 6 (finish) Eddie Conley, Audubon AA, New Orleans, Louisiana, USA"

From Barry Hugman's History of Championship Boxing
Jump to: navigation, search
 
Line 1: Line 1:
1891-01-12 (140lbs) [[Doc O’Connell]] w co 6 (finish) [[Eddie Conley]], Audubon AA, New Orleans, Louisiana, USA. Referee: James Sweeney. Billed as the biggest 140lbs fight to have taken place in New Orleans, it was reported that the contestants, both Bostonians, were fighting for the title claim left vacant following [[Paddy Duffy]]’s demise. Showing great skill, O’Connell gradually picked Conley apart and in the sixth round, on being driven into a corner, he knocked the latter out with a superb right-hand counter. The opening two sessions had belonged to Conley, but from there on in he took the harder punches.  
+
1891-01-12 (140lbs) [[Doc O’Connell]] w co 6 (finish) [[Eddie Conley]], Audubon AA, New Orleans, Louisiana, USA. Referee: James Sweeney. Billed as the biggest 140lbs fight to have taken place in New Orleans it was reported that the contestants, both Bostonians, were fighting for the title claim left vacant following [[Paddy Duffy]]’s demise. Showing great skill O’Connell gradually picked Conley apart, and in the sixth round on being driven into a corner he knocked the latter out with a superb right-hand counter. The opening two sessions had belonged to Conley, but from there on in he took the harder punches.  
  
 
[[Category: 1891 Title Contests]]
 
[[Category: 1891 Title Contests]]
 
[[Category: Lightweight Division]]
 
[[Category: Lightweight Division]]

Latest revision as of 12:16, 11 April 2013

1891-01-12 (140lbs) Doc O’Connell w co 6 (finish) Eddie Conley, Audubon AA, New Orleans, Louisiana, USA. Referee: James Sweeney. Billed as the biggest 140lbs fight to have taken place in New Orleans it was reported that the contestants, both Bostonians, were fighting for the title claim left vacant following Paddy Duffy’s demise. Showing great skill O’Connell gradually picked Conley apart, and in the sixth round on being driven into a corner he knocked the latter out with a superb right-hand counter. The opening two sessions had belonged to Conley, but from there on in he took the harder punches.