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Ryan O’Neal Loved Boxing So Much he let Joe Frazier Punch Him in the Face

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Ryan O’Neal passed away last week at a hospital in Santa Monica, California, at age 82. During the 1970s, O’Neal was one of the most well-known and highest-paid actors in the world. The propellant was the 1970 blockbuster “Love Story” for which O’Neal received an Oscar nomination for Best Actor.

O’Neal played a boxer in the 1979 comedy “The Main Event.” He was penciled-in to star as the broken-down prizefighter in the remake of the 1931 classic “The Champ,” but dropped out when the director Franco Zeffirelli reneged on his promise to cast Ryan’s son Griffin O’Neal in a secondary role and was replaced by Jon Voight.

O’Neal’s involvement in boxing wasn’t limited to the big screen. Born in Los Angeles, the son of a TV screenwriter and Hollywood actress, he fought as amateur, was a regular on fight nights at the Olympic Auditorium when he wasn’t off somewhere on a movie shoot, was involved in the management of several fighters, one of whom won a version of the world welterweight title, and once actually swapped punches with Joe Frazier!

He shared the ring with Frazier in 1967 when he was co-hosting Mike Douglas’s TV talk show. At the time, O’Neal was starring in the hit ABC nighttime soap opera “Peyton Place,” and Frazier was a fast-rising contender with 17 pro fights under his belt.

They fought a two-round exhibition with headgear in a ring pitched in the middle of the street outside the Philadelphia TV studio where Douglas’s show was taped. The referee was Floyd Patterson and Muhammad Ali played the role of a ringside TV commentator. The episode aired in most markets on Sept. 29, 1967.

This came about when Douglas’s producer learned that O’Neal had an amateur boxing background. Had he known more about that background, he would have undoubtedly shelved the idea.

“I fought as an amateur back in 1959 and 1960 in Santa Monica,” O’Neal told Los Angeles Times staff writer Dwight Chapin for a story that ran two years after the Frazier exhibition. “Middleweight division. I wasn’t worth a damn. My brother Kevin was a bantamweight and he wasn’t any better; we took some terrible beatings.”

Recollecting his misadventure in Philadelphia with Smokin’ Joe, O’Neal said, “Everything was OK until Frazier hit me. I still wake up screaming.” He later said that he had to visit a chiropractor to have his neck straightened.

O’Neal’s amateur background was useful in one respect. “I learned enough so that I could recognize somebody else with talent,” he said.

On Dec. 1, 1966, a young fighter from Detroit, Hedgemon Lewis, made his West Coast debut on the undercard of a show at the Olympic Auditorium where he was matched against a local tough named Phil Garcia with whom O’Neal was familiar from his amateur days. Lewis knocked Garcia out in the third round and O’Neal, watching on the TV, was mesmerized.

O’Neal wasn’t the only one who saw great potential in Hedgemon Lewis. When a man named Dell Jackson, a hair stylist in an exclusive Hollywood boutique, set about forming a syndicate to back the young prospect, he had no trouble finding investors. Ryan O’Neal jumped on board, as did Bill Cosby and recording artist and Broadway star Robert Goulet.

Lewis failed in three cracks at the world welterweight title, losing twice to the great Jose Napoles and to John H. Stracey in what would be his farewell fight, but he captured the New York version of the title when he out-pointed Carmen Basilio’s nephew Billy Backus in 1972 on Backus’s turf in Syracuse. (They fought again six months later at the same venue with the same result; Lewis won a 15-round decision.)

No member of the syndicate was more hands-on than O’Neal.

Lewis trained at LA’s Hoover Street Gym under the watchful eyes of the renowned trainer Eddie Futch and his protégé Thell Torrence. Whenever he could fit it into his busy schedule, O’Neal turned up there to keep tabs on his fighter. He eventually took a financial interest in several others that trained there, including another Hedgemon, Hedgemon Robertson, whose signature win was a first-round stoppage of Andy “The Hawk” Price at the LA Forum.

In popular fiction, boxing managers are commonly portrayed as venal, as people that extract as much mileage as they can from a prizefighter before casting him aside with only his memories to console him as he grows older. Ryan O’Neal didn’t fit the stereotype. He took an interest in Hedgemon Lewis the man, not merely in Hedgemon the boxer. With O’Neal’s encouragement, Lewis — who had taken some college courses before leaving Detroit — got his real estate license and invested his purses wisely. Ryan and Hedgemon remained close long after Lewis retired and returned to the Motor City to care for his ailing mother,

“The Main Event” reunited Ryan O’Neal with Barbra Streisand, his co-star in the screwball comedy “What’s Up Doc?” Streisand was notoriously hard to work with, but she and Ryan had great chemistry.

In their second collaboration, Streisand plays a perfume company tycoon who loses her fortune and her assets, save for a washed-up boxer who runs a driving school that is a subsidiary of her perfume company. She induces him to return to the ring and maneuvers him into a title fight. Yes, it’s a hokey movie, but an enjoyable romp with a surprise ending (sorry; no spoiler alert here).

As O’Neal’s popularity began to fade, he continued to make headlines in the tabloids because of his bumpy, albeit long-standing, relationship with actress and swimsuit model Farrah Fawcett who bore him a son. An intrepid reporter once asked Fawcett what she saw in O’Neal. “He’s real” was her terse reply.

Thell Torrence, who still keeps his hand, or at least a couple of fingers, in the boxing game at age 87, would concur. Torrence was also close with O’Neal. He was there in 2017 when the actor was awarded the Tom Kelly Lifetime Achievement Award for his contribution to boxing at the annual banquet of the West Coast Boxing Hall of Fame. “I can’t say enough good things about Ryan,” he said when we talked with him yesterday.

Ryan O’Neal, who had leukemia, died peacefully with family members at his side. We here at TSS send our condolences to all of his loved ones.

—-

Arne K. Lang is a recognized authority on the history of prizefighting and the history of American sports gambling. His latest book, titled Clash of the Little Giants: George Dixon, Terry McGovern, and the Culture of Boxing in America, 1890-1910, was released by McFarland in September, 2022.

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Results from Orlando where Berlanga KOed McCrory in a Possible Prelude to Canelo

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Eddie Hearn’s Matchroom organization was at the Caribe Royale tonight, a non-gaming resort near Disney World in Orlando, Florida. Unbeaten super middleweights Edgar Berlanga and Padraig McCrory squared off in the main event.

The fight started slow, but it soon became apparent that McCrory, a 35-year-old father of three from Belfast, Northern Ireland, was a domestic-level fighter, notwithstanding his undefeated (18-0) record. Berlanga, whose last five fights had gone the distance, roughed him up with some dirty tactics before taking him out in the sixth round with a crunching right hand that sent the Irishman face-first to the canvas. As McCrory pulled himself upright on rubbery legs, the towel flew in from his corner. The official time was 2:44.

As well-documented, Berlanga opened his pro career with 16 consecutive first-round knockouts. Nonetheless, he was let go by Top Rank in what purportedly was an amicable divorce. This was his second fight under the Matchroom banner. Eddie Hearn signed him with an eye on scoring a big-money match with Canelo Alvarez. The red-headed Mexican superstar is committed to returning to the ring in May on Cinco de Mayo weekend in Las Vegas, but hasn’t yet locked in an opponent.

If Berlanga gets the nod, he would be a heavy underdog, but the Mexico vs. Puerto Rico angle (coupled with Berlanga’s new-found reputation as a dirty fighter) would make it an easy sell.

Co-Feature

In only his third professional fight, Cuban defector Andy Cruz was bumped into the co-feature. That was in recognition of his amateur pedigree. Among his accomplishments, he was 4-0 vs. Keyshawn Davis with the last win coming in the gold medal round of the Tokyo Olympics.

Cruz, 28, was expected to win as he pleased against his Mexican opponent, Bryan Zamarripa, and he did win all 10 rounds on all three scorecards, but in common with many great Cuban amateurs, he seemed to lack something in the power department. Zamarripa was 14-2 heading in.

Other Bouts of Note

In a 12-round welterweight contest that was devoid of drama, Uzbekistan native Shakhram Giyasov, an Olympic silver medalist who has lost precious few rounds as a pro, won a lopsided technical decision over well-recycled 34-year-old Mexican Pablo Cesar Cano.

Giyasov (15-0, 9 KOs) sent Cano (35-9-1) to the canvas in the third round with a body punch. At the end of round 11, as their feet were tangled, he pushed Cano to the canvas and the Mexican ostensibly suffered a broken ankle when he fell. That sent the bout to the scorecards where the decision (109-99 x3) was a formality. With the victory, Giyasov earned a shot at WBA belt-holder Eimantas Stanionis.

The 12-round bantamweight match between Antonio Vargas and Jonathan Rodriguez, two fighters of Puerto Rican descent, was framed as a WBA bantamweight title eliminator. Rodriguez, the underdog, floored Vargas in the opening stanza. He had scored a stunning first-round knockout of 27-1 Khalid Yafai in his previous start and it appeared that another upset was brewing. But the match quickly turned one-sided in favor of Vargas who put Rodriguez on the canvas in the very next frame (and had two points deducted for hitting him after the bell) and then put him down again at the end of round seven with a sweeping left hook after which Rodriguez’s corner properly pulled him out.

Vargas, a 2016 Olympian who had home field advantage in Florida, improved to 18-1 (10 KOs) and became the mandatory opponent for Takuma Inoue who won earlier today in Tokyo. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania’s Rodriguez declined to 17-2-1.

The opening bout on the TV portion of the card was a 10-round flyweight affair that looked like a runaway for showboating Yankiel Rivera until gritty Andy Dominguez made things interesting.

Rivera, who improved to 5-0 (2), was Puerto Rico’s lone representative in the Tokyo Olympics. In Mexico-born Andy Dominguez, he was fighting a former three-time New York City Golden Gloves champion who was also unbeaten (10-0 heading in). Rivera dominated the match but was caught napping in round nine and Dominguez, although all busted-up, hurt him and almost put him down. That was most lopsided round of the fight, but also the only round that Dominguez won in the eyes of the judges.

Photo credit: Ed Mulholland / Matchroom

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Junto Nakatani Turns in Another Masterclass on Saturday’s Tripleheader in Tokyo

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In a rather odd juxtaposition, several of boxing’s best little men were on display today at Japan’s National Sumo Arena in Tokyo. The best of the lot, Junto Nakatani, improved to 27-0 (20 KOs) while tearing away the WBC world bantamweight title from Tijuana’s Alexandro Santiago (28-4-5) who was making the first defense of the title he won in Las Vegas in May when he upset Nonito Donaire.

It was a one-sided beatdown. Nakatani, who had a 5-inch height advantage, won every round before ending the contest in the sixth. The end came at the 1:12 mark when Nakatani terminated the affair with his second knockdown. The first came earlier in the round, the result of a straight left hand. The finisher was a big right hook.

With the victory, Nakatani became a world title-holder in a third weight class. He’s an outstanding talent, worthy of pound-for-pound consideration, and would be favored in a unification fight with Takuma Inoue.

Inoue, the younger brother of pound-for-pound king Naoya “Monster” Inoue, did his part to bring the match to fruition with a ninth-round stoppage of Filipino veteran Jerwin Ancajas in the main event. Inoue (19-1, 5 KOs) was making the first defense of the WBA diadem he won with a wide decision over Venezuela’s mildewed Liborio Solis. That title was conveniently vacated by Takuma’s renowned brother.

This figured to be the most competitive match on the card and Ancajas (34-4-2) had his moments before Inoue ended the contest at the 0:44 mark of round nine with a four-punch combination climaxed by a shot to the liver. Heading in, Ancajas, who had a long title reign at 115, was 9-2-1 in world title fights and hadn’t previously been stopped.

In the first of the three title fights, 29-year-old Kosei Tanaka became a four-weight belt-holder in record time with a unanimous decision over Mexicali’s stubborn but out-classed Christian Bacasegua “Rocky” Rangel. At stake was the vacant WBO junior bantamweight title.

Tanaka, who previously held belts at 105, 108, and 112, started slow but the outcome was never in doubt after he knocked “Rocky” to the canvas in the eighth frame. The judges had it 119-108, 117-110, and 116-111. With the victory, Tanaka improved to 20-1 (11). In his only defeat, he was stopped by countryman Kazuto Ioka. He hunkers for a rematch but, if it happens, he might wish that it hadn’t. Ioka is long in the tooth – he turns 35 next month – but is very good and shows no signs of slowing down. Rangel (22-5-2) had won nine straight heading in, but against questionable opposition and was making his first start outside Mexico.

The Teiken Promotions card was presented in association with Top Rank and aired in the U.S. on ESPN+.

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Rising Contenders Gor Yeritsyan and Cain Sandoval Stay Unbeaten at Chumash

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Rising Contenders Gor Yeritsyan and Cain Sandoval Stay Unbeaten at Chumash

Two Southern California-based fighters cracked the top 10 list on Friday in Central California on the 360 Promotions card.

Armenia’s Gor Yeritsyan (18-0, 14 KOs) captured the WBC Continental Americas welterweight title with a steady and persistent attack against defensive-minded Quinton Randall (13-2-1, 3 KOs) of Texas at Chumash Casino in Santa Ynez, California.

“This is my first step,” said Yeritsyan (pictured with promoter Tom Loeffler). “Remember my name.”

Yeritsyan was always on attack but had prior knowledge and preparation under trainer Freddie Roach for the counter-punching style of Randall. He pounded away while rarely unleashing more than three-punch combinations. It was effective.

Randall was never over-run by the strong Armenian fighter but he rarely stepped into an offensive mode. That cost him over the 10 rounds and all three judges scored for Yeritsyan who captured the WBC title and will now be ranked in the top 10.

“My opponent was a very good boxer,” Yeritsyan said of Randall.

In a super lightweight match, young firebrand Cain Sandoval (12-0, 11 KOs) met former contender Javier Molina (22-6, 9 KOs) and had his knockout streak snapped, but still won by unanimous decision. The Sacramento fighter now has the WBC Continental Americas super lightweight title.

Molina has never been stopped and showed why over the 10 rounds. In his 15-year career despite facing knockout punchers such as Jesus Ramos Jr., Amir Imam, and Artemio Reyes, none of his losses were via knockout.

Despite a consistent Sandoval battering from the third round on, nothing seemed to penetrate Molina’s defense. But when Sandoval directed his blows to the body it opened up more opportunities and the Sacramento fighter maintained control.

After 10 rounds all three judges scored in favor of Sandoval by unanimous decision, but his knockout streak was stopped. Molina’s streak pf never being knocked out continues.

“I thought I would stop him,” said Sandoval. “I just want to win.”

Other Bouts

Central California’s Jorge Maravillo (9-0, 8 KOs) out-fought Santa Ana’s Jesus Gonzalez (7-2-1) in a six-round super welterweight fight. Maravillo, who is trained by Max Garcia in Salinas, used crisp rights to batter the gritty Gonzalez especially inside.

Maravillo was sharp throughout the fight and though his knockout streak was snapped it took a determined Gonzalez to gut out the fight after being dominated in the fifth round. All three judges scored it 60-54 for Maravillo.

Upland, California’s Daniel “Chuckie” Barrera (5-0-1) floored veteran Jonathan Almacen (7-10-3) twice in the second round with lefts. The end came at 2:35 of the round when Barrera knocked out the Filipino fighter with a left hook in a super flyweight match.

Cuba’s Osvel Caballero (5-0, 4 KOs) was too sharp and too strong for Jason Buenaobra (10-10-3) and won by stoppage at 2:22 of the fourth round in a featherweight fight.

A super bantamweight clash saw Mexico’s Alfredo Castro (10-0, 7 KOs) and Riverside, California’s Ezekiel Flores (4-3) engage in a back-and-forth battle for six rounds. Castro could not miss with the right cross and Flores could not miss with uppercuts. But two knockdowns by Castro proved the difference and he won by unanimous decision after six exciting rounds.

Photo credit: Lina Baker

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