Capital One Bowl
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Capital One Bowl
Citrus Bowl
Vrbo Citrus Bowl
Vrbo Citrus Bowl.jpg
StadiumCamping World Stadium
LocationOrlando, Florida
Previous stadiumsFlorida Field (1973)
Previous locationsGainesville, Florida (1973)
Operated1947-present
Conference tie-insBig Ten, SEC
Previous conference tie-insOVC (1948-1967)
MAC (1968-1975)
SoCon (1968-1972)
SEC (1972-1973)
ACC (1987-1991)
PayoutUS$8,224,578 (2019 season)[1]
Sponsors
Florida Citrus Growers Association (1983-2002)
CompUSA (1994-1999)
Ourhouse.com (2000)
Capital One (2001-2014)
Buffalo Wild Wings (2015-2017)
Overton's (2018)
Vrbo (2019-present)
Former names
Tangerine Bowl (1947-1982)
Florida Citrus Bowl (1983-1993)
CompUSA Florida Citrus Bowl (1994-1999)
Ourhouse.com Florida Citrus Bowl (2000)
Capital One Florida Citrus Bowl (2001-2002)
Capital One Bowl (2003-2014)
Buffalo Wild Wings Citrus Bowl (2015-2017)
Citrus Bowl presented by Overton's (2018)
2018 season matchup
Penn State vs. Kentucky (Kentucky 27-24)
2019 season matchup
Michigan vs. Alabama (Alabama 35-16)

The Citrus Bowl is an annual college football bowl game played at Camping World Stadium in Orlando, Florida.[2] The bowl is operated by Florida Citrus Sports, a non-profit group that also organizes the Cheez-It Bowl and Florida Classic.

The game was first played as the Tangerine Bowl in 1947 before being renamed as the Florida Citrus Bowl in 1983. When Capital One was the game's title sponsor between 2001 and 2014, the game was referred to simply as the Capital One Bowl from 2003 to 2014. Other previous sponsors include CompUSA (1994-1999), Ourhouse.com (2000), and Buffalo Wild Wings (2015-2017) and Overton's (2018). Currently, it is being sponsored by Vrbo, a vacation rental marketplace, and is known as the Vrbo Citrus Bowl.

Since becoming one of the premier bowls, the Citrus Bowl is typically played at 1 p.m. EST on New Year's Day, immediately before the Rose Bowl, both of which have been televised on ESPN since 2011. When January 1 is a Sunday, the game has been played on January 2 or December 31, to avoid conflicting with the National Football League schedule. As of 2019, at $8.55 million per team,[3] it has the largest payout of all the non-College Football Playoff (CFP) bowls. In nearly every year since 1985, the game has featured two teams ranked in the Top 25.

History

The game, which began play in 1947, is one of the oldest of the non-CFP bowls, along with the Gator Bowl and Sun Bowl. By 1952, the game was dubbed the "Little Bowl with the Big Heart", because all the proceeds from the game went to charity.

Before 1968, the game featured matchups between schools throughout the South, often featuring the Ohio Valley Conference champion or other small colleges, although a few major colleges did play in the bowl during this early era as well.

From 1964 through 1967, it was one of the four regional finals in the College Division (which became Division II and Division III in 1973), along with the Pecan, Grantland Rice, and Camellia bowls.

In 1968, the Boardwalk Bowl in Atlantic City took over as a regional final, and the Tangerine Bowl became a major college bowl game, featuring teams from the University Division (which became Division I in 1973).

In 1986, it was one of the bowl games considered for the site of the "winner take all" national championship game between Penn State and Miami, before the Fiesta Bowl was eventually chosen.

The 1990 season game had national championship implications; Georgia Tech won the Florida Citrus Bowl, finished 11-0-1, and was voted the 1990 UPI national champion.

The 1997 season game, which featured nearby Florida beating Penn State, holds the game's attendance record at 72,940.

In 2004, the bowl bid to become the fifth BCS game, but was not chosen, primarily due to the stadium's aging condition. In July 2007, the Orange County Commissioners voted in favor of spending $1.1 billion to build the Amway Center for the Orlando Magic, the Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts, and to upgrade the Citrus Bowl stadium.

Following the 2014 game, Capital One ceased its sponsorship of the bowl, and moved its sponsorship to the Orange Bowl.[4]Buffalo Wild Wings was announced as the new title sponsor of the bowl game in 2014. Buffalo Wild Wings had previously been the title sponsor of what is now the Cactus Bowl.[5] In the offseason of 2017, Buffalo Wild Wings ceased sponsoring the bowl as the search for a new sponsor is ongoing.

The 2016 season game was played on December 31, the first time in 30 years that the game was not played on January 1 or 2nd.

Conference tie-ins

From 1968 through 1975, the bowl featured the Mid-American Conference (MAC) champion against an opponent from the Southern Conference (1968-1971), the Southeastern Conference (SEC) (1973-1974), or an at-large opponent (1972, 1975). MAC teams were 6-2 during those games.

As the major football conferences relaxed restrictions on post-season play in the mid-1970s, the bowl went to a matchup between two at-large teams from major conferences, with one school typically (but not always) from the South.

From the 1987 season through the 1991 season, the bowl featured the Atlantic Coast Conference (ACC) champion against an at-large opponent. ACC teams were 3-2 during those games.

From the 1992 season through the 2015 season, the bowl featured an SEC vs. Big Ten matchup - the SEC won 14 of those games, while the Big Ten won 10.

During the 1990s, the second-place finisher in the SEC typically went to this bowl. Florida coach Steve Spurrier, speaking to the fact that Tennessee occupied that spot three of four years as Florida finished first, famously quipped "You can't spell 'Citrus' without U-T!"[6]

Currently, the bowl has tie-ins with the SEC and the Big Ten, holding the first selection after the CFP selection process for both conferences. Since the formation of the CFP, the Citrus Bowl has a chance to occasionally host an ACC team, replacing the Big Ten representative. This will happen the years in which the Orange Bowl is not a CFP semi-final game and selects a Big Ten team to match against their ACC team. This happened following the 2016 season, as the Orange Bowl was not a CFP semi-final and invited Michigan of the Big Ten to face Florida State of the ACC; the Citrus Bowl then invited Louisville of the ACC to face LSU of the SEC.[7] The next year, Wisconsin was invited to the Orange Bowl, so the SEC's LSU was pitted against Notre Dame, who received an invite in lieu of an ACC team.

Racial integration

The undefeated 1955 Hillsdale College football team refused an invitation to the game when bowl officials insisted that Hillsdale's four African-American players would not be allowed to play in the game.[8][9]

The University at Buffalo's first bowl bid was to the Tangerine Bowl in 1958. The Tangerine Bowl Commission hoped that the Orlando High School Athletic Association (OHSAA), which operated the stadium, would waive its rule that prohibited integrated sporting events. When it refused, the team unanimously voted to skip the bowl because its two black players (halfback Willie Evans and end Mike Wilson) would not have been allowed on the field.[10] Buffalo would not be bowl-eligible for another 50 years. During the 2008 season, when the Bulls were on the verge of bowl eligibility, the 1958 team was profiled on ESPN's Outside the Lines.[11][12] The 2008 team went on to win the Mid-American Conference title, and played in the International Bowl.

By 1966, the OHSAA's rule had been changed, and Morgan State of Baltimore, under head coach Earl Banks, became the first historically black college to play in (and win) the Tangerine Bowl.[13]

Gainesville

In early 1973, construction improvements were planned for the then 17,000-seat Tangerine Bowl stadium to expand to over 51,000 seats. In early summer 1973, however, construction was stalled due to legal concerns, and the improvements were delayed. Late in the 1973 season, Tangerine Bowl President Will Gieger and other officials planned to invite the Miami Redskins and the East Carolina Pirates to Orlando for the game. On November 19, 1973, East Carolina withdrew its interests, and the bowl was left with one at-large bid. In an unexpected and unprecedented move, game officials decided to invite the Florida Gators, and move the game to Florida Field in Gainesville, the Gators' home stadium. The larger stadium would be needed to accommodate the large crowd expected. The move required special permission from the NCAA, and special accommodations were made. Both teams would be headquartered in Orlando for the week, and spend most of their time there, including practices, and would be bused up to Gainesville.

The participants were greeted with an unexpected event, a near-record low temperature of 25° F (-4° C). Despite the home-field advantage, in the game nicknamed the "Transplant Bowl",[14] Miami University (OH), who found the cold much more to its liking, defeated the Gators 16-7. One of the players on the victorious Redskins squad was future Gators coach Ron Zook.

The one-time moving of the game, and the fears of a permanent relocation, rejuvenated the stalled stadium renovations in Orlando. The game returned to Orlando for 1974, and within a couple of years, the expansion project was complete.

Mascot Challenge

The "Capital One Mascot Challenge" (formerly known as the "Capital One National Mascot of the Year") was a contest where fans voted for their favorite college mascot. The contest began in 2002 with the winner being named during the halftime; the winning school was awarded $20,000 towards their mascot program. With the ending of Capital One's sponsorship of the Citrus Bowl, the challenge was moved in 2014 to the Orange Bowl with Capital One's sponsorship of that game. The 2014 season was also the last time that the contest was held.[15]

Game results

Rankings are based on the AP Poll prior to the game being played. Italics denote a tie game.

No. Date played Game name Winning team Losing team Attnd.
1 January 1, 1947 Tangerine Bowl Catawba 31 Maryville 6 9,000
2 January 1, 1948 Tangerine Bowl Catawba 7 Marshall 0 9,000
3 January 1, 1949 Tangerine Bowl Murray State 21, Sul Ross State 21 9,000
4 January 2, 1950 Tangerine Bowl Saint Vincent 7 Emory & Henry 6 9,500
5 January 1, 1951 Tangerine Bowl Morris Harvey 35 Emory & Henry 14 10,000
6 January 1, 1952 Tangerine Bowl Stetson 35 Arkansas State 20 12,500
7 January 1, 1953 Tangerine Bowl East Texas State 33 Tennessee Tech 0 12,340
8 January 1, 1954 Tangerine Bowl Arkansas State 7, East Texas State 7 12,976
9 January 1, 1955 Tangerine Bowl Omaha 7 Eastern Kentucky 6 12,759
10 January 2, 1956 Tangerine Bowl Juniata 6, Missouri Valley 6 10,000
Teams competing from both NCAA College & University divisions
11 January 1, 1957 Tangerine Bowl West Texas State 20 Mississippi Southern 13 11,000
12 January 1, 1958 Tangerine Bowl East Texas State 10 Mississippi Southern 9 10,500
13 December 27, 1958 Tangerine Bowl East Texas State 26 Missouri Valley 7 4,000
14 January 1, 1960 Tangerine Bowl Middle Tennessee 21 Presbyterian 12 12,500
15 December 30, 1960 Tangerine Bowl The Citadel 27 Tennessee Tech 0 13,000
16 December 29, 1961 Tangerine Bowl Lamar 21 Middle Tennessee 14 6,000
17 December 22, 1962 Tangerine Bowl Houston 49 Miami (OH) 21 7,500
18 December 28, 1963 Tangerine Bowl Western Kentucky 27 Coast Guard 0 7,500
NCAA College Division (Small College) East Regional Final
19 December 12, 1964 Tangerine Bowl East Carolina 14 Massachusetts 13 8,000
20 December 11, 1965 Tangerine Bowl East Carolina 31 Maine 0 8,350
21 December 10, 1966 Tangerine Bowl Morgan State 14 West Chester 6 7,138
22 December 16, 1967 Tangerine Bowl Tennessee-Martin 25 West Chester 8 5,500
NCAA University Division (Major College)
23 December 27, 1968 Tangerine Bowl Richmond 49 #15 Ohio 42 16,114
24 December 26, 1969 Tangerine Bowl #20 Toledo 56 Davidson 33 16,311
25 December 28, 1970 Tangerine Bowl #15 Toledo 40 William & Mary 12 15,664
26 December 28, 1971 Tangerine Bowl #14 Toledo 28 Richmond 3 16,750
27 December 29, 1972 Tangerine Bowl Tampa 21 Kent State 18 20,062
NCAA Division I
28 December 22, 1973 Tangerine Bowl #15 Miami (OH) 16 Florida 7 37,234
29 December 21, 1974 Tangerine Bowl #15 Miami (OH) 21 Georgia 10 20,246
30 December 20, 1975 Tangerine Bowl #12 Miami (OH) 20 South Carolina 7 20,247
31 December 18, 1976 Tangerine Bowl #14 Oklahoma State 49 BYU 21 37,812
32 December 23, 1977 Tangerine Bowl #19 Florida State 40 Texas Tech 17 44,502
NCAA Division I-A
33 December 23, 1978 Tangerine Bowl NC State 30 Pittsburgh 17 31,356
34 December 22, 1979 Tangerine Bowl LSU 34 Wake Forest 10 38,666
35 December 20, 1980 Tangerine Bowl Florida 35 Maryland 20 52,541
36 December 19, 1981 Tangerine Bowl Missouri 19 #18 Southern Miss 17 50,045
37 December 18, 1982 Tangerine Bowl #18 Auburn 33 Boston College 26 51,296
38 December 17, 1983 Florida Citrus Bowl Tennessee 30 #16 Maryland 23 50,500
39 December 22, 1984 Florida Citrus Bowl Georgia 17, #15 Florida State 17 51,821
40 December 28, 1985 Florida Citrus Bowl #17 Ohio State 10 #9 BYU 7 50,920
41 January 1, 1987 Florida Citrus Bowl #10 Auburn 16 USC 7 51,113
42 January 1, 1988 Florida Citrus Bowl #14 Clemson 35 #20 Penn State 10 53,152
43 January 2, 1989 Florida Citrus Bowl #9 Clemson 13 #10 Oklahoma 6 53,571
44 January 1, 1990 Florida Citrus Bowl #11 Illinois 31 #16 Virginia 21 42,890
45 January 1, 1991 Florida Citrus Bowl #2 Georgia Tech 45 #19 Nebraska 21 73,328
46 January 1, 1992 Florida Citrus Bowl #14 California 37 #13 Clemson 13 64,192
47 January 1, 1993 Florida Citrus Bowl #8 Georgia 21 #15 Ohio State 14 65,861
48 January 1, 1994 Florida Citrus Bowl #13 Penn State 31 #6 Tennessee 13 72,456
49 January 2, 1995 Florida Citrus Bowl #6 Alabama 24 #13 Ohio State 17 71,195
50 January 1, 1996 Florida Citrus Bowl #3 Tennessee 20 #4 Ohio State 14 70,797
51 January 1, 1997 Florida Citrus Bowl #9 Tennessee 48 #11 Northwestern 28 63,467
52 January 1, 1998 Florida Citrus Bowl #6 Florida 21 #11 Penn State 6 70,797
53 January 1, 1999 Florida Citrus Bowl #15 Michigan 45 #11 Arkansas 31 67,584
54 January 1, 2000 Florida Citrus Bowl #9 Michigan State 37 #10 Florida 34 62,011
55 January 1, 2001 Florida Citrus Bowl #17 Michigan 31 #20 Auburn 28 66,928
56 January 1, 2002 Florida Citrus Bowl #8 Tennessee 45 #17 Michigan 17 59,653
57 January 1, 2003 Capital One Bowl #19 Auburn 13 #10 Penn State 9 66,334
58 January 1, 2004 Capital One Bowl #11 Georgia 34 #12 Purdue 27 (OT) 64,565
59 January 1, 2005 Capital One Bowl #11 Iowa 30 #12 LSU 25 70,229
60 January 2, 2006 Capital One Bowl #20 Wisconsin 24 #7 Auburn 10 57,221
NCAA Division I FBS
61 January 1, 2007 Capital One Bowl #5 Wisconsin 17 #13 Arkansas 14 60,774
62 January 1, 2008 Capital One Bowl Michigan 41 #12 Florida 35 69,748
63 January 1, 2009 Capital One Bowl #15 Georgia 24 #18 Michigan State 12 59,681
64 January 1, 2010 Capital One Bowl #11 Penn State 19 #15 LSU 17 63,025
65 January 1, 2011 Capital One Bowl #16 Alabama 49 #9 Michigan State 7 61,519
66 January 2, 2012 Capital One Bowl #9 South Carolina 30 #20 Nebraska 13 61,351
67 January 1, 2013 Capital One Bowl #6 Georgia 45 #23 Nebraska 31 59,712
68 January 1, 2014 Capital One Bowl #9 South Carolina 34 #19 Wisconsin 24 56,629
69 January 1, 2015 Citrus Bowl #16 Missouri 33 #25 Minnesota 17 48,624
70 January 1, 2016 Citrus Bowl #14 Michigan 41 #19 Florida 7 63,113
71 December 31, 2016 Citrus Bowl #20 LSU 29 #13 Louisville 9 46,063
72 January 1, 2018 Citrus Bowl #14 Notre Dame 21 #17 LSU 17 57,726
73 January 1, 2019 Citrus Bowl #16 Kentucky 27 #13 Penn State 24 59,167
74 January 1, 2020 Citrus Bowl #9 Alabama 35 #17 Michigan 16 59,746

MVPs

Multiple players were recognized in some games - detail, where known, is denoted with B (outstanding back), L (outstanding lineman), O (outstanding offensive player), D (outstanding defensive player), or M (overall MVP) per contemporary newspaper reports.

Three players have been recognized in multiple games; Chuck Ealey of Toledo (1969, 1970, 1971), Brad Cousino of Miami (OH) (1973, 1974), and Anthony Thomas of Michigan (1999, 2001).

Most appearances

Only teams with at least three appearances are listed.

Rank Team Appearances Record Win pct.
T1 Georgia 6 4-1-1 .750
T1 Michigan 6 4-2 .667
T1 Florida 6 2-4 .333
T1 Penn State 6 2-4 .333
T5 Tennessee 5 4-1 .800
T5 Auburn 5 3-2 .600
T5 LSU 5 2-3 .400
T8 Miami (OH) 4 3-1 .750
T8 Ohio State 4 1-3 .250
T10 Alabama 3 3-0 1.000
T10 Toledo 3 3-0 1.000
T10 Clemson 3 2-1 .667
T10 South Carolina 3 2-1 .667
T10 Wisconsin 3 2-1 .667
T10 Michigan State 3 1-2 .333
T10 Nebraska 3 0-3 .000
T10 Southern Missdagger 3 0-3 .000

dagger Includes two Southern Miss appearances under their former name, Mississippi Southern.

Appearances by conference

Note: this table reflects games played since 1968, when the bowl started hosting major college teams.

Updated through the January 2020 edition (52 games, 104 total appearances).

Conference Record Appearances by season
Games W L T Win pct. Won Lost Tied
SEC 36 22 13 1 .625 1979, 1980, 1982, 1983, 1986*, 1992*, 1994*, 1995*, 1996*, 1997*, 2001*, 2002*, 2003*, 2008*, 2010*, 2011*, 2012*, 2013*, 2014*, 2016, 2018*, 2019* 1973, 1974, 1993*, 1998*, 1999*, 2000*, 2004*, 2005*, 2006*, 2007*, 2009*, 2015*, 2017* 1984
Big Ten 28 12 16 0 .429 1985, 1989*, 1993*, 1998*, 1999*, 2000*, 2004*, 2005*, 2006*, 2007*, 2009*, 2015* 1992*, 1994*, 1995*, 1996*, 1997*, 2001*, 2002*, 2003*, 2008*, 2010*, 2011*, 2012*, 2013*, 2014*, 2018*, 2019*  
ACC 10 4 6 0 .400 1978, 1987*, 1988*, 1990* 1979, 1980, 1983, 1989*, 1991*, 2016  
Independents 9 3 5 1 .389 1972, 1977, 2017* 1975, 1978, 1981, 1982, 1987* 1984
MAC 8 6 2 0 .750 1969, 1970, 1971, 1973, 1974, 1975 1968, 1972  
Big Eight 4 2 2 0 .500 1976, 1981 1988*, 1990*  
SoCon 4 1 3 0 .250 1968 1969, 1970, 1971  
Pac-10 2 1 1 0 .500 1991* 1986*  
WAC 2 0 2 0 .000   1976, 1985  
SWC 1 0 1 0 .000   1977  
  • Games marked with an asterisk (*) were played in January of the following calendar year.
  • Records are based on a team's conference affiliation at the time the game was played; for example, Penn State has appeared both as a Big Ten team and as an Independent team.
  • Conferences that are defunct or not currently active in FBS are marked in italics.
  • Independent appearances: Boston College (1982), Florida State (1977, 1984), Notre Dame (2017*), Penn State (1987*), Pittsburgh (1978), South Carolina (1975), Southern Miss (1981), and Tampa (1972).

Game records

Note: When there is a tie, the most recent one will be listed.

Team Performance vs. Opponent Year
Most points scored (one team) 56, Toledo 1969
Most points scored (both teams) 91, Richmond vs. Ohio 1968
Most points scored (losing team) 42, Ohio 1968
Fewest points scored (winning team) 7, Omaha (tied with 2 others) 1955
Fewest points scored (both teams) 7, Catawba vs. Marshall 1948
Fewest points allowed 0, East Carolina (tied with 4 others) 1965
Largest margin of victory 42, Alabama 2011
Total yards
Rushing yards
Passing yards
First downs
Fewest yards allowed
Fewest rushing yards allowed
Fewest passing yards allowed
Individual Record, Player vs. Opponent Year
All-purpose yards
Touchdowns (overall)
Rushing yards
Rushing touchdowns
Passing yards
Passing touchdowns
Receiving yards
Receiving touchdowns
Tackles
Sacks
Interceptions
Long Plays Record, Player vs. Opponent Year
Touchdown run
Touchdown pass
Kickoff return
Punt return
Interception return
Fumble return
Punt
Field goal
Miscellaneous Record, Team vs. Team Year
Bowl Attendance

Media coverage

The bowl has been broadcast by Mizlou (1976-1983), NBC (1984-1985), and ABC since then, with the exception of ESPN for the 2011 and 2012 editions.[16] Broadcast information for earlier editions of the bowl is lacking.

References

  1. ^ "2019 Bowl Schedule". collegefootballpoll.com. Retrieved 2019.
  2. ^ "Buffalo Wild Wings Citrus Bowl > Home". buffalowildwingscitrusbowl.com. Archived from the original on 2014-10-23.
  3. ^ "Bowl Game Payouts are Practically a Small Fortune in College Football". Fan Buzz College and Professional Sports News.
  4. ^ "Capital One to sponsor Orange Bowl". SI.com. Archived from the original on 2017-12-07.
  5. ^ Repchak, Matt (21 October 2014). "Buffalo Wild Wings Citrus Bowl begins new era for Orlando's New Year's Day game". Florida Citrus Sports. Archived from the original on 21 October 2014. Retrieved 2014.
  6. ^ Fuhrmeister, Chris (October 18, 2013). "The 14 best Steve Spurrier quotes of now and then". SB Nation. Archived from the original on March 7, 2017. Retrieved 2017.
  7. ^ Whaley, Anson (December 4, 2016). "Sorting out the ACC Bowl slotting mess, Pitt missed good chance to slide into elite bowl game". SB Nation. Archived from the original on March 7, 2017. Retrieved 2017 – via cardiachill.com.
  8. ^ "1955 Football Team". hillsdalechargers.com. Archived from the original on January 16, 2017. Retrieved 2017.
  9. ^ Cramer, Dick (December 2, 1955). "Better Kind Of Glory". The Michigan Daily. Ann Arbor, Michigan. p. 4. Archived from the original on April 24, 2018. Retrieved 2017 – via The Michigan Daily Digital Archives.
  10. ^ "Race Bias Makes Lemon Of Tangerine Bowl Bid". New York Age. New York City. December 6, 1958. Archived from the original on April 24, 2018. Retrieved 2017 – via newspapers.com.
  11. ^ Neal, Eric (2008). "All Or Nothing". ESPN. Archived from the original on December 3, 2008. Retrieved 2008.
  12. ^ "1958 Buffalo Football". hobbsbrother4. February 18, 2010. Archived from the original on October 27, 2015. Retrieved 2017 – via YouTube.
  13. ^ Schmuck, Peter (December 25, 2015). "1966 Morgan State bowl team that broke barriers to be honored". The Baltimore Sun. Archived from the original on March 2, 2017. Retrieved 2017.
  14. ^ Clark, Bill (December 22, 1973). "Temp Takes Miami Bounce So Put On The Woolies". Orlando Sentinel. Archived from the original on April 24, 2018. Retrieved 2017 – via newspapers.com.
  15. ^ "Auburn Tigers' mascot Aubie wins Capital One Mascot Challenge 2014". WSFA. January 1, 2015. Retrieved 2020.
  16. ^ Kelly, Doug (ed.). "2019-20 Football Bowl Association Media Guide" (PDF). footballbowlassociation.com: 149-150. Retrieved 2020.

Additional sources

  • Orlando Sentinel-Star (November 20, 1973); Various articles- Accessed via microfilm 01-03-2007.

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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