Difference between revisions of "1915-02-26 (142lbs) Harry Stone nd-w pts 10 Frankie Nelson, Armory B, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, USA"

From Barry Hugman's History of Championship Boxing
Jump to: navigation, search
(Created page with "1915-02-26 (142lbs) Harry Stone nd-w pts 10 Frankie Nelson, Armory B, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, USA. Referee: Harry Stout. Billed as a welterweight championship contest, Stone put up h...")
 
 
(One intermediate revision by the same user not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
1915-02-26 (142lbs) Harry Stone nd-w pts 10 Frankie Nelson, Armory B, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, USA. Referee: Harry Stout. Billed as a welterweight championship contest, Stone put up his 142lbs title claim in what was one of the fastest battles seen in the city for a long time. Both men were happy to fight at close quarters and although Nelson did much of the forcing in every round he was more often than not stopped in his tracks by straight lefts to head and body.  
+
1915-02-26 (142lbs) [[Harry Stone]] nd-w pts 10 [[Frankie Nelson]], Armory B, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, USA. Referee: Harry Stout. Billed as a welterweight championship contest, Stone put up his 142lbs title claim in what was one of the fastest battles seen in the city for a long time. Both men were happy to fight at close quarters, and although Nelson did much of the forcing in every round he was more often than not stopped in his tracks by straight lefts to head and body.  
  
[[Category: 1915 Welterweight Title Contests]]
+
[[Category: 1915 Title Contests]]
 
[[Category: Welterweight Division]]
 
[[Category: Welterweight Division]]

Latest revision as of 14:01, 2 April 2012

1915-02-26 (142lbs) Harry Stone nd-w pts 10 Frankie Nelson, Armory B, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, USA. Referee: Harry Stout. Billed as a welterweight championship contest, Stone put up his 142lbs title claim in what was one of the fastest battles seen in the city for a long time. Both men were happy to fight at close quarters, and although Nelson did much of the forcing in every round he was more often than not stopped in his tracks by straight lefts to head and body.