Difference between revisions of "1914-08-25 Sam Langford w co 4 (12) George Kid Cotton, Atlas AA, Boston, Massachusetts, USA"

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1914-08-25 [[Sam Langford]] w co 4 (12) [[George Kid Cotton]], Atlas AA, Boston, Massachusetts, USA. Referee: Jack Sheehan. Having started the fight with a cracking left hook to the jaw, Langford was quickly on top of his opponent who scuttled away at every opportunity. Coming into the fourth, Langford opened up from head to body with both hands and the signs were ominous. It was obvious that Cotton could not take too much more and after about half a minute he went down on his hands and knees, only getting up when the count had been completed.
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1914-08-25 [[Sam Langford]] w co 4 (12) [[George Kid Cotton]], Atlas AA, Boston, Massachusetts, USA. Referee: Jack Sheehan. Having started the fight with a cracking left hook to the jaw, Langford was quickly on top of his opponent who scuttled away at every opportunity. Coming into the fourth, Langford opened up from head to body with both hands and the signs were ominous. It was obvious that Cotton could not take too much more and after about half a minute he went down on his hands and knees, only getting up when the count had been completed. There had never been any doubt that Langford’s ‘black’ title claim would remain intact.
  
 
[[Category: 1914 Title Contests]]
 
[[Category: 1914 Title Contests]]
 
[[Category: Heavyweight Division]]
 
[[Category: Heavyweight Division]]

Revision as of 14:17, 1 May 2012

1914-08-25 Sam Langford w co 4 (12) George Kid Cotton, Atlas AA, Boston, Massachusetts, USA. Referee: Jack Sheehan. Having started the fight with a cracking left hook to the jaw, Langford was quickly on top of his opponent who scuttled away at every opportunity. Coming into the fourth, Langford opened up from head to body with both hands and the signs were ominous. It was obvious that Cotton could not take too much more and after about half a minute he went down on his hands and knees, only getting up when the count had been completed. There had never been any doubt that Langford’s ‘black’ title claim would remain intact.