Difference between revisions of "1936-08-31 Sixto Escobar w rsc 13 (15) Tony Marino, Dyckman Oval, Manhattan, NYC, New York, USA - NY/NBA"

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31 August Sixto Escobar w rsc 13 (15) Tony Marino, Dyckman Oval, Manhattan, NYC, New York, USA – NY/NBA. Referee: Billy Cavanagh. Dropped five times in the second round from heavy right-hand smashes to the jaw, somehow Marino (115¼) kept going against all odds until the referee pulled him out of the contest during the interval following the 13th, both eyes cut and blood pouring from nose injuries. While Escobar (117½) proved to be a fighting champion with the punch of mule, this was the end of Marino’s world title aspirations and just six fights later, on 30 January 1937 at Ridgewood Grove, Brooklyn, NYC, having collapsed after being beaten over eight rounds by Indian Quintana, he died from a cerebral hemorrhage a day later.
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1936-08-01 [[Sixto Escobar]] w rsc 13 (15) [[Tony Marino]], Dyckman Oval, Manhattan, NYC, New York, USA – NY/NBA. Referee: Billy Cavanagh. Dropped five times in the second round from heavy right-hand smashes to the jaw, somehow Marino (115¼) kept going against all odds until the referee pulled him out of the contest during the interval following the 13th, both eyes cut and blood pouring from nose injuries.  
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While Escobar (117½) proved to be a fighting champion with the punch of mule, this was the end of Marino’s world title aspirations and just six fights later, on 30 January 1937 at Ridgewood Grove, Brooklyn, NYC, having collapsed after being beaten over eight rounds by [[Indian Quintana]], he died from a cerebral hemorrhage a day later.
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[[Category: 1936 Title Contests]]
 
[[Category: Bantamweight Division]]
 
[[Category: Bantamweight Division]]

Revision as of 09:44, 20 February 2012

1936-08-01 Sixto Escobar w rsc 13 (15) Tony Marino, Dyckman Oval, Manhattan, NYC, New York, USA – NY/NBA. Referee: Billy Cavanagh. Dropped five times in the second round from heavy right-hand smashes to the jaw, somehow Marino (115¼) kept going against all odds until the referee pulled him out of the contest during the interval following the 13th, both eyes cut and blood pouring from nose injuries.

While Escobar (117½) proved to be a fighting champion with the punch of mule, this was the end of Marino’s world title aspirations and just six fights later, on 30 January 1937 at Ridgewood Grove, Brooklyn, NYC, having collapsed after being beaten over eight rounds by Indian Quintana, he died from a cerebral hemorrhage a day later.