Difference between revisions of "1994-07-15 Michael Carbajal w pts 12 Josue Camacho, American West Arena, Phoenix, Arizona, USA - WBO"

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1994-07-15 [[Michael Carbajal]] w pts 12 [[Josue Camacho]], American West Arena, Phoenix, Arizona, USA - WBO. Referee: Toby Gibson. Scorecards: 119-108, 119-108, 119-110. In a fast-paced contest, Carbajal (108) came back after his loss to [[Humberto Gonzalez]] to outbox Camacho (106½) and pick up the WBO title. Although the challenger was the one forcing the fight, Camacho was rarely in any kind of trouble, often bouncing out of danger to land right-hand counters, but in showing so little aggression it was no surprise that the title changed hands.  
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1994-07-15 [[Michael Carbajal]] w pts 12 [[Josue Camacho]], American West Arena, Phoenix, Arizona, USA - WBO. Referee: Toby Gibson. Scorecards: 119-108, 119-108, 119-110. In a fast-paced contest, Carbajal (108) came back after his loss to [[Humberto Gonzalez]] to outbox Camacho (106½) and pick up the WBO title. Although the challenger was the one forcing the fight, Camacho was rarely in any kind of trouble, often bouncing out of danger to land right-hand counters. But with Camacho showing so little aggression it was no surprise that the title changed hands.  
  
 
When Carbajal relinquished the WBO version of the title in October after deciding to have a crack at Gonzalez’s WBC/IBF championship belts, [[Paul Weir]] and [[Paul Oulden]] were brought together to find a successor.   
 
When Carbajal relinquished the WBO version of the title in October after deciding to have a crack at Gonzalez’s WBC/IBF championship belts, [[Paul Weir]] and [[Paul Oulden]] were brought together to find a successor.   

Latest revision as of 09:55, 4 March 2013

1994-07-15 Michael Carbajal w pts 12 Josue Camacho, American West Arena, Phoenix, Arizona, USA - WBO. Referee: Toby Gibson. Scorecards: 119-108, 119-108, 119-110. In a fast-paced contest, Carbajal (108) came back after his loss to Humberto Gonzalez to outbox Camacho (106½) and pick up the WBO title. Although the challenger was the one forcing the fight, Camacho was rarely in any kind of trouble, often bouncing out of danger to land right-hand counters. But with Camacho showing so little aggression it was no surprise that the title changed hands.

When Carbajal relinquished the WBO version of the title in October after deciding to have a crack at Gonzalez’s WBC/IBF championship belts, Paul Weir and Paul Oulden were brought together to find a successor.