To install click the Add extension button. That's it.

The source code for the WIKI 2 extension is being checked by specialists of the Mozilla Foundation, Google, and Apple. You could also do it yourself at any point in time.

Kelly Slayton
Congratulations on this excellent venture… what a great idea!
Alexander Grigorievskiy
I use WIKI 2 every day and almost forgot how the original Wikipedia looks like.
What we do. Every page goes through several hundred of perfecting techniques; in live mode. Quite the same Wikipedia. Just better.

Neshoba County, Mississippi

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Neshoba County
Neshoba County courthouse and Confederate Monument in Philadelphia
Neshoba County courthouse and Confederate Monument in Philadelphia
Map of Mississippi highlighting Neshoba County
Location within the U.S. state of Mississippi
Map of the United States highlighting Mississippi

Mississippi's location within the U.S.
Coordinates: 32°45′N 89°07′W / 32.75°N 89.12°W / 32.75; -89.12
Country United States
State Mississippi
Largest cityPhiladelphia
 • Total572 sq mi (1,480 km2)
 • Land570 sq mi (1,500 km2)
 • Water1.5 sq mi (4 km2)  0.3%
 • Total29,676
 • Estimate 
 • Density52/sq mi (20/km2)
Time zoneUTC−6 (Central)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−5 (CDT)
Congressional district3rd

Neshoba County is a county located in the central part of the U.S. state of Mississippi. As of the 2010 census, the population was 29,676.[1] Its county seat is Philadelphia.[2] It was named after Nashoba, a Choctaw chief. His name means "wolf" in the Choctaw language.[3]

The county is known for the Neshoba County Fair and harness horse races. It is home of the Williams Brothers Store, which has been in operation since the early 1900s.

The Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians (MBCI), a federally recognized tribe, is based here and has developed one of the largest casino complexes in the state on their reservation. The Silver Star and Golden Moon casinos are the first land-based casinos in Mississippi; these casinos are part of the MBCI's Pearl River Resort in the county.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/4
    6 601
    76 201
    10 023
    1 981
  • ✪ MS Outdoors S27 E09 - Neshoba County Rabbit Hunt, Turcotte Youth Fishing Rodeo
  • ✪ Mississippi Burning Trial: Civil Rights Workers Murders - Edgar Ray Killen Day 5 (2005)
  • ✪ Neshoba County Fair, 1976
  • ✪ MS Outdoors S28 E07 - Mahannah WMA Duck Hunt, Neshoba Co. Lake Bass Fishing


(bluesy guitar) ♪ Riding through the bayou ♪ Heading for the sky blue ♪ Back on the trail again and again ♪ Hiking and hunting and fishing the land ♪ Time is time well spent ♪ We'll take it to the desert ♪ To the great wide shores ♪ There's so much to see and do, ♪ Mississippi outdoors ♪ The great outdoors ♪ Mississippi outdoors ♪ The great outdoors ♪ Mississppi outdoors ♪ The great outdoors ♪ Mississippi outdoors (crunchy rock guitar) - Alright we're in Shelby County today, big rabbit hunt, February rabbit hunt, weather's good, temperature in the high 40s, low 50s, no wind, sunshine, let's go kill some rabbits. We're gonna have a little safety meeting, who got a gun I can borrow? John, David? Alright, y'all are all veteran hunters, okay? Always carry your gun up, okay? Carry it up like this. Don't carry it down like this cause you have a tendency to come up, when you come up and swing, you could shoot somebody or shoot a dog or something like that, and we don't want that to happen. Alright, everybody have fun today. Zed, you the hunt master, you tell everybody if they're getting in your off way, you just tell'em to back off or spread out or whatever. - Well I'm actually thinking of staying with the dogs, so they just spread out and follow me, on both sides. - Okay, on both sides. Be sure of your targets, be sure of what you're shooting. Alright, which way are we going? We're ready. (Bluegrass mandolin) - Well the big hunt we run a pack of 10 dogs, and I've been training'em all so I'm lookin forward to February cause you know Mississippi big deer hunting, you don't get the rabbit hunting till February here, got a good pack of dogs, been training pretty hard, they're ready to run. Well I try to work'em, try to keep'em like fifty yards in front of me, I got what I call them, main dog, jump dogs, and the other ones hunting, you know they're jump to running, and the others'll be able to start running. Oh I've been rabbit hunting probably the last 20 years but it takes a while to get a good pack of dogs together, it's something, you're constantly training all year round. This pack's been training together for about five years. (dogs howling) - [Man Offscreen] Here they come, get ready. Get ready David. You're right, they're fixin to push'em out. - Well I'm excited to be here today, Scott and I have been friends for about 12 years now, served in the legislature together, and he's been telling me about these exciting rabbit hunts he has up here, so I agreed to come, I brought my 13 year old son with me, he's never done this before, so I'm excited to be able to teach him a little bit about it, hopefully he'll get a good shot or two and get addicted to it. I grew up rabbit hunting with my father and some of his friends, I think it's one of the greatest things you can do with young children, take them out, expose them to rabbit hunting, squirrel hunting, things like that. Watching the dogs work, how excited they get, the passion they show, is just, it's thrilling. You get an adrenaline rush when you hear that dog bark for the first time, and you know something's about to happen, and it just generates an entire amount of enthusiasm that gets you all pumped up and gets you excited. (gun shots) - [Man Offscreen] There he is! There he goes. (dogs barking) - Explain to him what happened. - See, it came across the field, - It came out, and I shot him. - Somebody else missed him, which is a terrible thing, and I've never missed before, but I saw it first hand, that somebody else missed a shot and I was interested in just observing that whole phenomenon, and I came around and it was alive over here, - Just tell'em you shot the thing. (laughs) - Well, I just shot the thing. - [Man] Well that one took a little longer than we anticipated it taking, we figured we'd get one pretty quick, and, old Annie Oakley Baker got him. - I think we just ran him to death, that's all we did. (laughs) I don't think Baker shot him. And I think he just, died of a heart attack. - I think the rabbit just stopped to rest. - It came through the lane, and they took a shot at him. - [Man Offscreen] Coming at you, coming back up, towards the lane. - [Hunter] There he goes! (gun shots) - I just figured I'd come up here and see whether he was still around, and I came up through the little opening right there and he came and stopped, probably tired, they've been running him about 15 minutes. He probably just taking a break, and, I shot him. (gun shot) (shouting) (blues rock) - [Hunter] Hey look out, he's coming out to you. Musta missed out on him, he's still alive. (shots) there you go. That was the end. (dogs barking) - Told y'all I don't miss. You get that on camera? - [Hunter] He's over here. - We got five out here. - [Hunter] Really? Come on. (shots) I got that one. - Tell me about him Zed. Tell me about it, what happened? - He's a little something, right? He almost ran over me and Scott coming through the thicket. - [Hunter Offscreen] I think that's 10. - Is it? - [Hunter Offscreen] Yeah. - I was getting a little worried this morning that we weren't gonna get in any. - [Hunter Offscreen] Well we're gettin'em now. - Zed, Zed, Zed. (funky music) (gun shot) - Well I saw him, he was about 300 yards. And that's a little out of my range, so I let him get about 200 yards, and decided I, I know it's the one I shot, cause I shot him in the head, where I was aiming it, at 200 yards. (laughs) (slide guitar) - It's back in pen, them now. I got 10 out here, I know all them boys. Where they come from, spend time with them, working with them every day, I run'em year round, never stop. Can't cut a run a long way, instead of the hill, he's just circling, probably change how he's running, cause he's going on now. - There's a lesson in that, isn't it? There's a lesson. They're gonna come back. They're gonna circle back. (yells) - My friend got a 10 acre rabbit pen we train those puppies in, went out there, they're putting puppies in it, they do work the whole 10 acres, didn't want you to pick'em up, two years old, never got tired of it. He walked the whole 10 acres, and you try to pick'em up, he gets mad. - Yeah I remember one of the first times I went rabbit hunting with my father. He told me what was gonna happen, and I was all ready, and a rabbit literally ran through my legs, between my legs, and I was trying to find him, and I never did get a shot off, and my father was laughing at me about how I had missed him. My fondest memories of my father are around Thanksgiving and the holidays when we would go into the woods, and quail was open, rabbit was open season, squirrel was open season and you could just go into the woods and hunt. And that's a part of life that foster a lot of relationship between me and my father, gave us a lot of memories, and I hope to have that same experience with my children. - Every rabbit that's been killed we have seen. - I know the one y'all shooting at when he was up there on the green, remember I told you to go down, he had his head out. You saw it. You said he Toby. I knew you would come. - [Hunter Offscreen] What you think about rabbit hunting? Say I like it. It's a lot of fun, a lot of fun. Enjoy the outdoors. - What he said. (laughs) - One there. - That a coyote den? - [Zed] Oh is that what that is? - [Hunter] Yeah. - [Zed] Didn't know that. - [Hunter] He run in there? - [Zed] Yeah. - That's him. - [Zed] That's a coyote den? - That's a coyote den. I'd about put money on that. - [Hunter] Pretty fun. (dogs howling) - Amazing how one picks up trail, the rest of them, - Oh yeah. (howling dogs) (laughs) (fast country guitar) - Think this thing's got a southern county fair tag? Take this to a carnival. - Should I throw it ping pong balls? - Yeah right. (laughs) - This is old swamp foot, this is one of our management rabbits, we've had him on camera for four and a half years, and he's just, man, he's thrilled. He's probably a 160 inch rabbit, we've been after him for a long time. (laughs) (reggae country) - [Narrator] For over 70 years, Mississippi Outdoors Magazine has served the leaders of the Magnolia State. The magazine contains interesting features, such as wildlife photography, and solar/lunar tables. Subscriptions to the magazine are very inexpensive, and when you subscribe, you'll receive six bi-monthly issues containing articles on hunting and fishing in the state, public lakes, state parks, and our wildlife management areas. For more information, call our toll free number at, 1-888-874-5785. (light acoustic guitar) - Fishing is one of those things you don't have to be great at to have a great time. Today we're having our Catfish and Kids Rodeo. It's a great way to introduce kids to fishing, hopefully gives them an opportunity to catch their first fish. - We've been doing this at least 10 to 15 years, it's been a very successful event. This event is for youth 15 and under, and we get, primarily we get local folks from the Hise, Madison, Rankin county areas. - We send out postcards to all the area schools with save the day cards talking about this and some of our other youth events, just as a way to keep it on people's calendars so that they know about it, give them to opportunity to come out and have a good time outdoors during the weekend, and so a lot of these kids, they come out today, you know, are very interested in fishing, but just haven't had the opportunity. Maybe their parents don't fish, and nobody's just ever had the chance to take them. So what we've done is provide a safe environment a great place for them to come and learn, and like I said actually catch hopefully their first fish. This event is something that we put on in conjunction or cosponsor with the Mississippi Wildlife Federation and the Mississippi Museum of Natural Science. We also have a lot of corporate sponsors that help with this event. We do this event in conjunction with national fishing and boating week, we always do this event in early June, almost always the first Saturday in June. We have two ponds here at Turcott Education Center that we stock with catfish, we provide the fishing tackle, the poles, the bait, everything, so all they have to do is come up, we put the pole in their hand, the bait in the water, and they're ready to catch fish. We also have an education component to this event where the participants can learn about fish and fish ecology, the type of aquatic habitats they live in, they learn about what a fish's gills are for example, why fish have scales, that kind of thing. We also have an education area where they're taught about fishing lures and different types of lures for various types of fish species, what kind of lures to fish with for bass, for crappie, also how to use live bait, how to tie hooks with fishing line, and also how to rig your poles for both live bait fishing. This event is really a great event for families to make memories catching fish, we see the kids get very excited when the catch a fish. (inspiring guitar) - Say let's go big catfish. (child murmurs) there's a hungry catfish. - There he is. - Is he coming? - Yeah. There! Here fishy fishy, we've got a ball for you. - [Person On Shore] There you go, that's a big one baby! - We got him now. Come here, he's talking to you. You wanna feel him? You hear him talking? That's exciting right there isn't it? You ever heard one talk? Listen, I think he just said Derick. Derick, I heard it! (laughs) He just said Derick. You wanna give that catfish a kiss? (boy screams) Your first catfish. - No. - Did you touch him? Look at those eyes, did you know they have whiskers? - This is really important to get the families out there together in an outdoor environment, get'em out there away from the television and the video games, and get outside and enjoy nature. You know we have obesity and that kind of thing is a concern, so the more outdoor activities the better, so we just think this is a great event for families to share with each other and have great memories of the event. - We're having a great day, we've got some great weather, we've had a really good turn out, and we caught a lot of fish. - [Man Off Camera] Is this a good one? - Oh absolutely, anything that we can do to help introduce kids to the outdoors, whether it's the fishing, kayaking, bird watching, hunting, whatever the case might be, we can do to get them outside, get them off the couch, away from the video games, and smart phones, we consider that to be a pretty good victory. Today we think we had somewhere just over 200 kids so we had 200 kids and their parents and grandparents and brothers and sisters, so you know we reached a lot of people. You know we always say of course the kids get to fish and they get a lot out of it, but you know the parents, the parents that come get a lot out of it as well. Our hope is you know that these kids that get introduced to fishing today become life long fisherman, you know like we said, fishing is something you don't have to be great at to have a great time, there's plenty of public fishing opportunity throughout Mississippi, so hopefully these kids have gotten a taste, and we hope that they'll be lifelong fisherman. (light guitar strum) - [Narrator] The Mississippi Department of Wildlife Fisheries and Parks is proud to offer two world class shooting facilities. Turcott Shooting Range near Jackson, and McHenry Shooting Range near Woodlands. Our shooting ranges are safe, affordable, and a great way to sharpen your skills or introduce someone new to shooting sports. We offer rifle, pistol, archery, sporting clay, skeet and trap ranges, as well as a five stand range over the water. Learn more at (happy acoustic guitar) - [Narrator] The North Mississippi Fish Hatchery is located west of Enid Lake on 58 acres of land leased from the US Army Corps of Engineers. It is easily accessible to locals and visitors from I-55. Phase one construction was completed in 2006. - We were fortunate that we were able to construct a brand new fish hatchery at Enid, state of the art facility, we raise closed to a million fish there annually, probably 10 to 12 different species of fish, and it's an extremely important part of the bureau. - We had hatcheries in central and south Mississippi but no hatcheries in north Mississippi, so our goal was to have a hatchery that could stock fish locally in the north Mississippi area. - You know most people when they think of fisheries, or fisheries biologists, they think of where are you gonna stock fish? We're charged with stocking the fresh water fish resources for the state of Mississippi. Reservoirs, ox bows, state lakes, anything that's considered public waters of Mississippi show up on our stocking requests from year to year. The fish hatchery at Enid, Mississippi stocks several species of fish, they spawn and stock northern large mouth bass, they spawn white crappie, black crappie, the southern strain of walley, and the hybrid triployd crappie. People don't realize we have walley, we call that a species of greatest conservation need, and we raise those fish at Enid, and are stocking those in the tributaries of northeast Mississippi. The wallye is basically a preservation project, it's a unique species that's a southern strain which is genetically different than the northern strain. They're primarily nocturnal feeders, not always, but they're very light sensitive, and the guys at the hatchery, they'll collect, brood wallye starting in the early part of March, and once the females start releasing eggs and ovulating she'll be ready to strip spawn, they'll anesthetize her, strip spawn the eggs, strip the sperm from the males, they'll be mixed in a container, and, once fertilization is complete, they'll be placed in those McDonalds hatching jars. These hatching jars mimic natural water flow, keeps the eggs moving. Wallye take about seven to 14 days to hatch, and once they hatch, they swim up out of the jars, they'll be collected and once their mouth parts develop they will be stocked into fertilized rearing ponds. The hybrid triployd crappie, we were looking at be able to stock a crappie in some of our smaller state lakes, to be able to put crappie in smaller bodies of water and not be concerned with those fish becoming overpopulated and the hybrid triployd crappie came about, whenever you triployd a fish, it become essentially sterile, so instead of the fish spending the energy for reproduction, theoretically, that energy can be used for growth. They try to find female crappie that are very close to natural spawning, they'll collect those fish, strip the eggs from the females, they'll fertilize them from the sperm from the males, and then those eggs, they're very adhesive and sticky and they'll stick together. They're treated usually with tannic acid, to reduce the stickiness, and then they're placed in McDonalds hatching jars, and they're in those jars until they hatch, until they become what we term swim up fry. And at that time they'll be collected, and once they have developed enough, they will be stocked in the rearing pond as well. - We usually spawn fish in the spring, and we don't stock'em till the fall, so we'll hold those fish in the pond, usually in the fall, late fall, early winter, when water temps start cooling down, those ponds will be drained, those fish will be harvested, and we'll select where those fish will be stocked in the state of Mississippi. When we induce them to spawn, particularly for example large mouth bass, bass are looking for a harder, firmer substrate, to spawn on, so we'll take a spawning mat, a rough, almost like a door mat, we'll put it in those raceways, or the ponds in some cases, and of course those fish are gonna be attracted to the spawning mats, - Which are essentially 18 inch square coconut fiber or, synthetic coconut fiber, and once those mats are placed in the tank, it may take a few days, but the females begin making nests on them, they'll spawn'em, deposit their eggs on'em, the hatchery personnel will remove that mat, and they collect all the mats from spawns that one day, hang'em in the trough, and once they're in that trough, depending on the water temperature, it's 70 degrees, those bass fry will begin to hatch within 48 hours. Another day or two, those fry will be called what we call swim up fry, which at that point, they have their mouth parts, and they're ready to eat, and they're stocked into the grow up pond. - We're fixin to go drain one of our shed pond fred fish, yeah, that's the first time we've raised shed here at the North Mississippi Fish Hatchery, and it looks like we're gonna be pretty successful with it. - These guys are well trained, our employees do a great job each year. So a very important program within the fisheries bureau is our hatchery program. (peaceful guitar) (water streaming) (blues guitar) ♪ Riding through the bayou ♪ Heading to the sky blue ♪ Back on the trail again and again ♪ Hiking and hunting and fishing the land, ♪ Time is time well spent ♪ We'll take it to the desert ♪ To the great wide shores ♪ There's so much to see and do ♪ The Mississippi outdoors ♪ The great outdoors ♪ Mississippi outdoors ♪ The great outdoors ♪ Mississippi outdoors ♪ The great outdoors ♪ Mississippi outdoors



At the time of European encounter, this was part of the territory of the historic Choctaw people, who occupied most of what later was defined as Mississippi. Under President Andrew Jackson, the United States conducted Indian removal in the 1830s in the Southeast, and most of the Choctaw were removed to west of the Mississippi River, to land in Indian Territory, now part of Oklahoma.

Neshoba was founded by European American settlers in 1833. They named it after a Choctaw chief, whose name in the Choctaw language meant "wolf".[4]

Descendants of the Choctaw who remained in the state continued to identify as Choctaw. They lived in relatively distinct communities and reorganized in the 1930s, gaining federal recognition as the Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians. Even in the 1970s, eighty percent of their people continued to speak Choctaw.

Late 20th century to present

The white-dominated state legislature passed a new constitution in 1890, that effectively disenfranchised most freedmen and other people of color, such as Native Americans. This exclusion was maintained well into the 20th century, but activists in the 1960s increasingly worked to restore constitutional rights of African Americans.

Neshoba County is known as the site of the lynching murder of three young activists in July 1964 during Freedom Summer in Mississippi, a period of education and a voter registration drive to prepare African Americans for voting. The three young men, two from the North, disappeared at a time of heightened violence, and they became the subjects of a state and FBI search. White supremacists were found to have brutally murdered three civil rights activists: James Chaney, Andrew Goodman and Michael Schwerner near Philadelphia, the county seat.

Deputy Sheriff Cecil Price was implicated and charged with being part of the group that lynched the three young men and buried them in an earthen dam 15 miles northeast of Philadelphia. Outrage over the crime contributed to congressional passage of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and Voting Rights Act of 1965. The crime and decades-long legal aftermath of investigation and trials inspired the 1988 movie Mississippi Burning.

In 1980 Governor Ronald Reagan launched his presidential campaign at the Neshoba County Fair, delivering a speech about economic policy and referring to "states' rights". He was believed to be referring to southern conservative values, in an area associated with the 1964 murders and at a time when the Republican Party was attracting more white conservatives from the Democratic Party.[5][6]


According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 572 square miles (1,480 km2), of which 570 square miles (1,500 km2) is land and 1.5 square miles (3.9 km2) (0.3%) is water.[7]

Major highways

Adjacent counties


Historical population
Census Pop.
Est. 201829,125[8]−1.9%
U.S. Decennial Census[9]
1790-1960[10] 1900-1990[11]
1990-2000[12] 2010-2013[1]

As of the census[13] of 2000, there were 28,684 people, 10,694 households, and 7,742 families residing in the county. The population density was 50 people per square mile (19/km²). There were 11,980 housing units at an average density of 21 per square mile (8/km²). The racial makeup of the county was 65.50% White, 19.33% Black or African American, 13.80% Native American, 0.19% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.34% from other races, and 0.81% from two or more races. 1.16% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race. 28.6% identified as of American ancestry, 8.8% as Irish and 6.1% as English, according to Census 2000. Those who identify as having "American" ancestry are predominantly of English descent, but have ancestors who came to the US so long ago that they identify simply as American.[14][15] 88.7% spoke English and 10.2% Choctaw as their first language.

There were 10,694 households out of which 34.90% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 52.50% were married couples living together, 15.60% had a female householder with no husband present, and 27.60% were non-families. 24.70% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.50% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.63 and the average family size was 3.11.

In the county, the population was spread out with 28.20% under the age of 18, 9.00% from 18 to 24, 27.00% from 25 to 44, 21.60% from 45 to 64, and 14.20% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 35 years. For every 100 females there were 91.10 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 88.30 males.

The median income for a household in the county was $28,300, and the median income for a family was $33,439. Males had a median income of $28,112 versus $19,882 for females. The per capita income for the county was $14,964. About 17.90% of families and 21.00% of the population were below the poverty line, including 27.20% of those under age 18 and 22.00% of those age 65 or over.




Census-designated places

Unincorporated communities


Presidential elections results
Presidential elections results[16]
Year Republican Democratic Third parties
2016 72.8% 7,679 25.7% 2,715 1.5% 159
2012 71.2% 7,837 28.0% 3,089 0.8% 89
2008 72.0% 8,209 27.3% 3,114 0.7% 79
2004 74.7% 7,780 25.0% 2,600 0.4% 39
2000 70.7% 6,409 28.3% 2,563 1.0% 94
1996 58.4% 4,545 34.0% 2,646 7.7% 596
1992 61.1% 6,135 30.8% 3,090 8.1% 817
1988 68.1% 6,363 31.5% 2,942 0.5% 42
1984 71.7% 6,715 28.1% 2,630 0.2% 19
1980 56.5% 5,165 42.3% 3,872 1.2% 112
1976 49.4% 3,859 49.8% 3,891 0.9% 69
1972 88.2% 6,815 10.5% 812 1.3% 98
1968 6.8% 531 11.1% 867 82.1% 6,417
1964 94.9% 5,431 5.1% 293
1960 14.0% 580 44.5% 1,840 41.5% 1,716
1956 13.8% 502 77.9% 2,827 8.3% 300
1952 23.3% 1,081 76.7% 3,567
1948 1.1% 33 8.3% 260 90.6% 2,837
1944 4.2% 131 95.9% 3,025
1940 2.6% 77 97.1% 2,880 0.3% 10
1936 1.9% 67 98.0% 3,495 0.1% 3
1932 2.4% 56 97.2% 2,236 0.4% 8
1928 21.3% 516 78.7% 1,906
1924 12.5% 228 87.6% 1,603
1920 13.7% 182 82.1% 1,088 4.2% 55
1916 4.4% 69 92.9% 1,459 2.7% 43
1912 2.4% 22 89.0% 806 8.6% 78

See also


  1. ^ a b "State & County QuickFacts". United States Census Bureau. Archived from the original on June 7, 2011. Retrieved September 4, 2013.
  2. ^ "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Retrieved 2011-06-07.
  3. ^ Byington, Cyrus (1909). Choctaw Language Dictionary. Global Bible Society.
  4. ^ Baca, Keith A. (2007). Native American Place Names in Mississippi. University Press of Mississippi. p. 62. ISBN 978-1-60473-483-6.
  5. ^ Jim Prince: "War over Reagan's Words." Madison County Journal (11/22/2007)
  6. ^ Montaldo, Charles. "The Mississippi Burning Case".
  7. ^ "2010 Census Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. August 22, 2012. Archived from the original on September 28, 2013. Retrieved November 6, 2014.
  8. ^ "Population and Housing Unit Estimates". Retrieved November 9, 2019.
  9. ^ "U.S. Decennial Census". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 6, 2014.
  10. ^ "Historical Census Browser". University of Virginia Library. Retrieved November 6, 2014.
  11. ^ "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 6, 2014.
  12. ^ "Census 2000 PHC-T-4. Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000" (PDF). United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 6, 2014.
  13. ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2008-01-31.
  14. ^ Lieberson, Stanley & Waters, Mary C. (1986). "Ethnic Groups in Flux: The Changing Ethnic Responses of American Whites". Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science. 487 (79): 82–86. doi:10.1177/0002716286487001004.
  15. ^ Fischer, David Hackett (1989). Albion's Seed: Four British Folkways in America. New York: Oxford University Press. pp. 633–639. ISBN 0-19-503794-4.
  16. ^ Leip, David. "Dave Leip's Atlas of U.S. Presidential Elections". Retrieved 2018-03-04.

Further reading

  • Carol V.R. George, One Mississippi, Two Mississippi: Methodists, Murder, and the Struggle for Racial Justice in Neshoba County. Oxford, England: Oxford University Press, 2015.

External links

This page was last edited on 10 November 2019, at 00:13
Basis of this page is in Wikipedia. Text is available under the CC BY-SA 3.0 Unported License. Non-text media are available under their specified licenses. Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. WIKI 2 is an independent company and has no affiliation with Wikimedia Foundation.