Tupelo, Mississippi

Tupelo (/ˈtpəl/) is a city in and the county seat of Lee County, Mississippi, United States. With an estimated population of 38,300, Tupelo is the sixth-largest city in Mississippi and is considered a commercial, industrial, and cultural hub of North Mississippi.

Tupelo, Mississippi
City of Tupelo
Main Street in Tupelo
"All-America City"
Location of Tupelo in Lee County
Location of Tupelo in Mississippi
Tupelo (the United States)
Coordinates: 34°15′35″N 88°43′33″W
CountryUnited States
Districts1, 2, 3, 4, 5
IncorporatedJuly 20, 1870 (1870-07-20)
Named forTupelo
  MayorTodd Jordan[2] (R)
  • Chad Mims
  • Travis Beard
  • Lynn Bryan
  • Nettie Davis
  • Buddy Palmer
  • Janet Gaston
  • Rosie Jones
  City64.68 sq mi (167.53 km2)
  Land64.38 sq mi (166.75 km2)
  Water0.30 sq mi (0.78 km2)
279 ft (85 m)
  Density589.02/sq mi (227.42/km2)
140,460 (US: 4th)
Time zoneUTC−6 (CST)
  Summer (DST)UTC−5 (CDT)
ZIP code(s)
38801, 38804, 38826, 38866
Area code(s)662
FIPS code28-74840
GNIS feature ID678931

Tupelo was incorporated in 1866. The area had earlier been settled as "Gum Pond" along the Mobile and Ohio Railroad.[4] On February 7, 1934, Tupelo became the first city to receive power from the Tennessee Valley Authority, thus giving it the nickname "The First TVA City".[5][6] Much of the city was devastated by a major tornado in 1936 that still ranks as one of the deadliest tornadoes in American history.[7] Following electrification, Tupelo boomed as a regional manufacturing and distribution center and was once considered a hub of the American furniture manufacturing industry.[8] Although many of Tupelo's manufacturing industries have declined since the 1990s, the city has continued to grow due to strong healthcare, retail, and financial service industries. Tupelo is the smallest city in the United States that is the headquarters of more than one bank with over $10 billion in assets.[9]

Tupelo has a deep connection to Mississippi's music history, being known as the birthplace of Elvis Presley and Diplo as well as the origin of the group Rae Sremmurd. The city is home to multiple art and cultural institutions, including the Elvis Presley Birthplace and the 10,000-seat Cadence Bank Arena, the largest multipurpose indoor arena in Mississippi. Tupelo is the only city in the Southern United States to be named an All-America City five times, most recently in 2015.[10] Its Main Street program, Downtown Tupelo Main Street Association, was the winner of the national Main Street's Great American Main Street Award in 2020.

The Tupelo micropolitian area contains Lee, Itawamba, and Pontotoc counties and had a population of 140,081 in 2017.[11]


European settlement

Indigenous peoples, including the Chickasaw and Choctaw, occupied the area prior to European settlement. The French and British traded with these indigenous peoples and tried to form alliances with them. The French established towns in Mississippi mostly on the Gulf Coast. At times, the European powers came into armed conflict. On May 26, 1736, the Battle of Ackia was fought near the site of present-day Tupelo; British and Chickasaw soldiers repelled a French and Choctaw attack on the then-Chickasaw village of Ackia. The French, under Louisiana governor Jean Baptiste Le Moyne, Sieur de Bienville, had sought to link Louisiana with Acadia and the other northern colonies of New France.[12]

In the early 19th century, after years of trading and encroachment by European-American settlers from the United States, conflicts increased as the US settlers tried to gain land from these nations. In 1830, Congress passed the Indian Removal Act and authorized the relocation of all the Southeast Native Americans west of the Mississippi River, which was completed by the end of the 1830s.

In the early years of settlement, European-Americans named this town "Gum Pond", supposedly due to its numerous tupelo trees, known locally as "blackgum". The city still hosts the annual Gumtree Arts Festival.[13]

Civil War and post-war development

During the Civil War, Union and Confederate forces fought in the area in 1864 in the Battle of Tupelo or battle of oldtown Creek. Designated the Tupelo National Battlefield, the battlefield is administered by the National Park Service (NPS). In addition, the Brices Cross Roads National Battlefield, about ten miles north, commemorates another American Civil War battle.

After the war, a cross-state railroad for northern Mississippi was constructed through the town, which encouraged industry and growth. With expansion, the town changed its name to Tupelo, in honor of the battle. It was incorporated in 1870.[14]

20th century to present

By the early twentieth century the town had become a site of cotton textile mills, which provided new jobs for residents of the rural area. Under the state's segregation practices, the mills employed only white adults and children. Reformers documented the child workers and attempted to protect them through labor laws.[15]

The last known bank robbery by Machine Gun Kelly, a Prohibition-era gangster, took place on November 30, 1932, at the Citizen's State Bank in Tupelo; his gang netted $38,000 ($755,000 in current dollar terms). After the robbery, the bank's chief teller said of Kelly, "He was the kind of guy that, if you looked at him, you would never thought he was a bank robber."[16]

During the Great Depression, Tupelo was electrified by the new Tennessee Valley Authority, which had constructed dams and power plants throughout the region to generate hydroelectric power for the large, rural area. The distribution infrastructure was built with federal assistance as well, employing many local workers. In 1935, President Franklin Roosevelt visited this "First TVA City".

Tupelo had only 20 Jewish residents at the beginning of the Great Depression, out of 20,000 total residents.[17] Temple B'nai Israel was established in Tupelo in 1939.[18] The congregation first met in Tupelo City Hall.[17][19][20] It later rented space on South Spring Street above the Fooks' Chevrolet dealership.[17] In 1953, it moved to space over Biggs Furniture Store.[20][21] A synagogue building was dedicated in 1957, with then-Mayor James Ballard giving the remarks.[20]

Tupelo Railroad Depot, circa 1900

Into the late 1950s several long-distance trains served Tupelo. These included the Gulf, Mobile & Ohio's Gulf Coast Rebel (St. Louis - Mobile) and the Frisco Railroad's Kansas City-Florida Special (Kansas City - Memphis - Jacksonville), Memphian (Memphis - Birmingham) and its Sunnyland (Kansas City to the west; sections east to Birmingham and Pensacola).[22][23][24][25] The Frisco's Southland ceased running in December 9, 1967, marking the last passenger train in northeast Mississippi. [26] [27]

In 2007, the nearby village of Blue Springs was selected as the site for Toyota's 11th automobile manufacturing plant in the United States.

In 2013 Gale Stauffer of the Tupelo Police Department died in a set up ambush following a bank robbery, possibly the first officer killed in the line of duty in the department's history.[28]

President Donald Trump visited the city of Tupelo twice, in 2018 and 2019. He held a campaign rally for Senator Cindy Hyde-Smith on November 26, 2018, at the Tupelo Regional Airport.[29] Nearly one year later, the president returned to Tupelo to hold another rally (this time for Governor Tate Reeves) on November 1, 2019, at the BancorpSouth Arena.[30] These campaign rallies were broadcast on national television and received attention from news networks, such as CNN and Fox News.[31][32]

Severe weather

Students clear the ruins of the segregated Lee County Training School, a month after the 1936 tornado

The spring of 1936 brought Tupelo one of its worst-ever natural disasters, part of the Tupelo-Gainesville tornado outbreak of April 5–6 in that year.[33] The storm leveled 48 city blocks and over 200 homes, killing 216 people and injuring more than 700 persons.[34] It struck at night, destroying large residential areas on the city's north side. Among the survivors was Elvis Presley, then a baby. Obliterating the Gum Pond neighborhood, the tornado dropped most of the victims' bodies in the pond. The storm has since been rated F5 on the Fujita scale.[35] The Tupelo Tornado is recognized as one of the deadliest in U.S. history.[36]

The Mississippi State Geologist estimated a final death toll of 233 persons, but 100 whites were still reported as hospitalized at the time. Because the white newspapers did not publish news about blacks until the 1940s and 1950s, historians have had difficulty learning the fates of blacks injured in the tornado. Based on this, historians now estimate the death toll was higher than in official records.[34][37] Fire broke out at the segregated Lee County Training School, which was destroyed. Its bricks were salvaged for other uses.

The area is subject to tornadoes. On May 8, 2008, one rated an EF3 on the Enhanced Fujita Scale struck the town. On April 28, 2014, another large EF3 tornado struck Tupelo and the surrounding communities, causing significant damage. On the night of May 2, 2021, two EF1 tornadoes formed near town with the second being a large tornado that directly struck the northwest side of downtown, prompting a tornado emergency to be issued by the National Weather Service.[38]


Tupelo is located in northeast Mississippi, north of Columbus, on Interstate 22 and U.S. Route 78, midway between Memphis, Tennessee (northwest) and Birmingham, Alabama (southeast).

According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 51.4 square miles (133 km2), of which 51.1 square miles (132 km2) is land and 0.3 square miles (0.78 km2) (0.62%) is water.


Like the rest of the state, Tupelo has a humid subtropical climate (Cfa in the Köppen climate classification); it is part of USDA hardiness zone 7b.[39] The normal monthly mean temperature ranges from 43.4 °F (6.3 °C) in January to 82.3 °F (27.9 °C) in July, while, on average, there are 3.0 days where the temperature stays at or below freezing, 55 days with a low at or below freezing, and 67 days with a high at or above 90 °F (32 °C) per year.[40] The all-time record low is −14 °F (−26 °C), set on January 27, 1940, while the all-time record high is 109 °F (43 °C), set on July 29, 1930.[40] However, temperatures at or below 0 °F (−18 °C) are rare, having last occurred December 23, 1989, the date of the all-time record low for December; additionally, while highs can reach 100 °F (38 °C) several days a row during severe heat waves, several years may pass between such readings.[40]

Precipitation is high, averaging 57.74 inches (1,467 mm) annually. On average, December is the single wettest month, and February through May are also especially wet; September and October are the driest months. The rainiest calendar day on record is March 21, 1955 when 9.40 inches (239 mm) of rain fell; monthly precipitation has ranged from trace amounts in August 1983 to 19.89 inches (505 mm) in December 1982.[40] Snow is uncommon, with many years receiving trace amounts or no snowfall at all, and normal (19812010) winter snowfall stands at 2.1 inches (5.3 cm).[40] The most snow in one calendar day was 8.0 inches (20 cm) on January 24, 1940, contributing to the 9.2 inches (23 cm) that fell that month, the snowiest on record; the snowiest winter was 193536 with 14.8 inches (38 cm).[40]

Climate data for Tupelo Regional Airport, Mississippi (1991–2020 normals,[lower-alpha 1] extremes 1930–present)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 80
Mean maximum °F (°C) 71
Average high °F (°C) 53.2
Daily mean °F (°C) 43.4
Average low °F (°C) 33.6
Mean minimum °F (°C) 15
Record low °F (°C) −14
Average precipitation inches (mm) 4.82
Average snowfall inches (cm) 0.6
Average precipitation days (≥ 0.01 in) 10.6 10.8 11.8 9.8 10.3 10.2 9.7 8.9 6.1 7.6 9.0 10.8 115.0
Average snowy days (≥ 0.1 in) 0.6 0.4 0.3 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.0 0.2 1.5
Source: NOAA[40][41]


Historical population
U.S. Decennial Census[42]
2018 Estimate[43]

2020 census

Tupelo Racial Composition[44]
Race Num. Perc.
White 20,063 52.9%
Black or African American 14,079 37.13%
Native American 59 0.16%
Asian 663 1.75%
Pacific Islander 7 0.02%
Other/Mixed 1,183 3.12%
Hispanic or Latino 1,869 4.93%

As of the 2020 United States Census, there were 37,923 people, 14,751 households, and 9,648 families residing in the city.

2010 census

As of the census of 2010, there were 35,456 people, 13,602 households, and 8,965 families residing in the city. The racial makeup of the city was 58.7% White, 36.8% African American, 0.1% Native American, 1.0% Asian, 0.01% Pacific Islander, 2.0% from other races, and 1.4% from two or more races. 3.5% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.[45]

2007-2011 ACS

According to the 2007–2011 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates, there were 13,395 households, 42.8% were married couples living together, 2.6% had a male householder with no wife present, and 22.5% had a female householder with no husband present. 32.2% were non-family households, with 28.4% had a householder living alone and 3.8% having a householder not living alone. In addition, 39.7% of householders were living with related children under 18 and 60.3% with no related children under 18.[46] The average household size was 2.47 and the average family size was 3.08.[45]

The median income for a household in the city was $39,415. The poverty rate was 20%.[45]


Part of the child work force at Tupelo Cotton Mills, 1911. Photograph by Lewis Hine.

Historically, Tupelo served as a regional transportation hub, primarily due to its location at a railroad intersection. More recently, it has developed as strong tourism and hospitality sector based around the Elvis Presley birthplace and Natchez Trace. The city has also been successful at attracting manufacturing, retail and distribution operations (see 'Industry' section below).[47]


  • Tupelo is the headquarters of the North Mississippi Medical Center, the largest non-metropolitan hospital in the United States. It serves people in North Mississippi, northwest Alabama, and portions of Tennessee. The medical center was a winner of the prestigious Malcolm Baldrige National Quality Award in 2006 and 2012.[9]
  • The headquarters of two large banking institutions are located here: BancorpSouth, with approximately nearly $18 billion in assets (2019), and Renasant Bank, with assets of more than $12.7 billion (2019). Tupelo is the smallest U.S. city that hosts the headquarters of more than one bank with over $10 billion in assets.[9]
  • The city is a five-time "All-America City Award" winner.
  • In 1963, Ralph J. Roberts, along with Daniel Aaron and Julian A. Brodsky purchased American Cable Systems, a small cable operator in Tupelo. American Cable was re-incorporated in Pennsylvania as Comcast.
  • It has a large furniture manufacturing industry. The journalist Dennis Seid noted that furniture manufacturing in Northeast Mississippi, "provid[ed] some 22,000 jobs, or almost 13% of the region's employment... with a $732 million annual payroll... producing $2.25 billion worth of goods."[48]
  • Tecumseh, Heritage Home Group, Hancock Fabrics, Inc., Magnolia Fabrics, Toyota Motor Manufacturing Mississippi, H.M. Richards, JESCO Construction, MTD Products, Savings Oil Company (Dodge's Stores), and Cooper Tire & Rubber Company all operate or are headquartered in Tupelo and Lee County. Renin Corporation, a subsidiary of BBX Capital Corporation, operates a production centre in Tupelo which employed 50 but an expansion in 2017 expected to increase staffing to 100.[49]

Arts and culture

Tupelo area National Park Service map
  • Civil War sites include Tupelo or the battle of oldtown creek and Brices Cross Roads national battlefields.
  • The Tupelo Automobile Museum was one of the largest of its type in North America.[51] In 2003, it was designated as the official automobile museum of the state. It housed more than 150 rare automobiles, all from the personal collection of Frank K. Spain, who founded the channel WTVA. Unfortunately the museum closed in March 2019 and the cars were auctioned off the following month.
  • Since its founding in 1969, the Tupelo Community Theatre has produced more than 200 works. In 2001 and 2004, it won awards at the Mississippi Theatre Association's Community Theatre festival. In 2004 its production of Bel Canto won at the Southeastern Theatre Conference. TCT's home is the historic Lyric Theatre, built in 1912.[53]
  • The Tupelo Symphony Orchestra's season runs from September–April with concerts held at the Tupelo Civic Auditorium.[54] The symphony's free annual July 4 outdoor concert at Ballard Park draws thousands of fans.
  • In 2005, the Rotary Club sponsored a commission for a statue to honor Chief Piomingo, a leader of the Chickasaw people who had occupied this area. It was erected in front of the new Tupelo City Hall.
  • The Oren Dunn City Museum tells the Story of Community Building through permanent exhibits and a collection of historic structures. The Special Exhibit Gallery provides a venue for a variety of traveling and temporary shows throughout the year.
  • In June 1956, Elvis Presley returned to Tupelo for a concert at the Mississippi-Alabama State Fair & Dairy Show. This event was recreated at the eighth "Elvis Presley Festival" in Tupelo on June 3, 2006. The fairgrounds is part of Tupelo's Fairpark District. The documentary film The Homecoming: Tupelo Welcomes Elvis Home premiered at the 2006 festival.
  • Tupelo is serviced by the Lee-Itawamba Library System. The Lee County Library, located in downtown Tupelo, has an annual lecture series featuring nationally known authors. In addition to the annual lecture series, the Lee County Library features a Mississippi room dedicated to genealogy research.
  • Built in 1937, the Church Street Elementary School (for white students in the segregated system) was hailed as one of the most outstanding designs of its time. A scale model of this Art Moderne structure, described as "the ideal elementary school", was displayed at the 1939 New York World's Fair.
  • The BancorpSouth Arena opened in 1993 and is a venue for large events.[54]
  • Taylor Swift mentioned the town in her song "dorothea".


Tupelo City Hall

Tupelo's current mayor is Todd Jordan. The Tupelo Council is made up of seven representatives, each elected from single-member districts. They annually elect the president of the council on a rotating basis. In 2021, the President of the Tupelo City Council is Mike Bryan. Other council members are Markel Whittington, Buddy Palmer, Willie Jennings, Lynn Bryan, Travis Beard, and Nettie Davis.[55]


Tupelo Public School District is the school district for the vast majority of Tupelo.[56] It participates in the Chromebook Distribution Policy, which means students in grades 6 to 12 are each given a school-owned Google Chromebook to use during the school year. In 2008, Sports Illustrated ranked the high school athletic department as the third-best high school athletic program in the nation. Tupelo High School is the largest public high school in Mississippi with a total of 1,931 students enrolled during the 2018–2019 school year.[57][58]

Some portions of Tupelo are zoned to the Lee County School District.[56]

For post-secondary education, the city has satellite campuses of the University of Mississippi, Itawamba Community College, and the Mississippi University for Women.


The local daily newspaper is the Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal. Tupelo is also served by the weekly Lee County Courier.[59]

Tupelo is home to three television stations serving the 133rd-ranked designated market area among 210 markets nationwide as determined by Nielsen Media Research: WTVA (9), an NBC and ABC affiliate; and WLOV (27), a Fox affiliate. Both stations are located on Beech Springs Road and were controlled by Frank K. Spain until his death on April 25, 2006.

The Christian fundamentalist American Family Association is located in Tupelo, and operates the national American Family Radio network and the OneNewsNow news service.



Tupelo is served by BNSF Railway and Kansas City Southern Railway for freight transportation via rail.


U.S. Route 45, U.S. Route 78, U.S. Route 278, and Natchez Trace Parkway run through Tupelo; Interstate 22 runs north of the city on an east–west route.


The city is served by Tupelo Regional Airport, with service on Contour Airlines.

Notable people

  • John Mills Allen (1846–1917), U.S. congressman
  • William Dozier Anderson, mayor of Tupelo, Mississippi Supreme Court justice, and state legislator
  • Sharion Aycock (born 1955), American judge
  • Alex Carrington (born 1987), American football player
  • Dave Clark (born 1962), baseball player and coach
  • Diplo (born 1978), musical artist
  • Brian Dozier (born 1987), baseball player
  • Ally Ewing (born 1992), golfer
  • Etta Zuber Falconer (1933-2002), mathematician
  • Sam Gilliam (born 1933), color field painter and lyrical abstractionist artist
  • Allie Grant (born 1994), film actress
  • Jarious Jackson (born 1977), American football player[60]
  • Arthur Jafa (born 1960), video artist and cinematographer
  • Todd Jordan (born 1970), professional football player and Tupelo mayor
  • Slim Jxmmi (born 1991), hip-hop artist and member of Rae Sremmurd
  • Catherine Lacey (born 1985), author
  • Swae Lee (born 1993), hip-hop artist and member of Rae Sremmurd
  • John Murry (born 1979), singer-songwriter
  • Elvis Presley (1935–1977), singer and actor
  • John E. Rankin (1882-1960), U.S. Congressman
  • Paul Rudish (born 1968), animator and writer
  • Jumpin' Gene Simmons (1933–2006), singer
  • Chris Stratton (born 1990), baseball player
  • Paula White (born 1966), American preacher and author
  • Roger Wicker (born 1951), U.S. senator whose hometown is Tupelo.[61]
  • Brandon Woodruff (born 1993), baseball player

See also



  1. Mean monthly maxima and minima (i.e. the expected highest and lowest temperature readings at any point during the year or given month) calculated based on data at said location from 1991 to 2020.


  1. "Tupelo, Mississippi". City of Tupelo. 2014. Retrieved May 12, 2017.
  2. "Mayor". City of Tupelo. Retrieved May 4, 2022.
  3. "2020 U.S. Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved July 24, 2022.
  4. "Tupelo | Mississippi, United States of America". Encyclopedia Britannica. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  5. "The Rural Electrification of Northeast Mississippi". Sara E. Morris. Mississippi History Now. Archived from the original on March 31, 2017. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  6. "The Role of Publicly Provided Electricity in Economic Development: The Experience of the Tennessee Valley Authority 1929-1955" (PDF). Carl T. Kitchens. 2012. Archived (PDF) from the original on June 22, 2015. Retrieved March 29, 2017.
  7. "25 Deadliest U.S. Tornadoes". Spc.noaa.gov. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  8. "Mississippi: Crafting a Comeback: Mississippi's furniture industry is rebounding as tax credits encourage investment. | Site Selection Online". Site Selection. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  9. Sparks, Evan (March 1, 2019). "Bank City USA". ABA Banking Journal.
  10. Guajardo, Rod. "Tupelo: All-America City again". Daily Journal. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  11. Bureau, US Census. "Metropolitan and Micropolitan Statistical Areas Totals: 2010-2017". Census.gov. Retrieved July 5, 2018.
  12. "Our History". Tupelo 150. Retrieved April 13, 2021.
  13. Tupelo's 150 Years- How Tupelo Got Its Name, archived from the original on December 11, 2021, retrieved April 13, 2021
  14. Dale Cox (January 8, 1935). "Tupelo, Mississippi - Historic Sites and Points of Interest". Exploresouthernhistory.com. Archived from the original on April 18, 2018. Retrieved July 2, 2013.
  15. "Tupelo, MS". GumTree Chronicles. Archived from the original on October 4, 2013. Retrieved July 2, 2013.
  16. "George "Machine Gun" Kelly: American Robber and Kidnapper". crimelibrary. July 18, 2007. Archived from the original on February 4, 2008. Retrieved November 7, 2007.
  17. Richelle Putnam (2017). Mississippi and the Great Depression, History Press.
  18. Vicki Reikes Fox, Marcie Cohen Ferris (2002). Shalom Y'All; Images of Jewish Life in the American South, Algonquin Books.
  19. Sid Salter (2015). Jack Cristil; Voice of the MSU Bulldogs, University Press of Mississippi, Revised Edition.
  20. Leesha Faulkner (January 18, 2020). "Tupelo's Jewish community thrived". Daily Journal.
  21. "Tupelo, Mississippi". Encyclopedia of Southern Jewish Communities. Goldring/Woldenberg Institute of Southern Jewish Life. 2020.
  22. "Gulf, Mobile and Ohio, Table 3". Official Guide of the Railways. National Railway Publication Company. 87 (7). December 1954.
  23. "St. Louis-San Francisco Railway - Frisco, Tables 23, 25". Official Guide of the Railways. National Railway Publication Company. 87 (7). December 1954.
  24. "The Gulf Coast Rebel - August, 1950 - Streamliner Schedules". Streamlinerschedules.com. Retrieved November 13, 2021.
  25. "The Kansas City-Florida Special - April, 1961 - Streamliner Schedules". Streamlinerschedules.com. Retrieved November 13, 2021.
  26. "St. Louis-San Francisco Railway, Table 4". Official Guide of the Railways. National Railway Publication Company. 99 (7). December 1966.
  27. Cox, Jim. Rails Across Dixie, McFarland and Col., Inc., 2011, p. 166. ISBN 9781476666013.
  28. Capelouto, Susanna (December 29, 2013). "Phoenix police fatally shoot man suspected in multi-state robberies, cop killing". CNN.
  29. "PHOTOS: President Trump holds rally in Tupelo". Daily Journal. Retrieved April 12, 2021.
  30. "Follow the latest from President Trump's Tupelo visit". Daily Journal. Retrieved April 12, 2021.
  31. Rambaran, Vandana (November 1, 2019). "Trump rallies supporters in Mississippi after House impeachment probe vote, ahead of tight governor's race". Fox News. Retrieved April 12, 2021.
  32. "Live: Trump holds rallies in Mississippi". CNN. Retrieved April 12, 2021.
  33. "Tupelo-Gainesville Outbreak", Digital Library of Georgia, 2008, retrieved 12 Sept 2011
  34. "Significant Tornadoes Update 1992–1995" Archived May 20, 2013, at the Wayback Machine, Mid-South Tornadoes, Mississippi State University
  35. "This Day In History; Tornadoes Devastate Tupelo and Gainesville", The History Channel online, retrieved 13 September 2011
  36. "The 10 deadliest U.S. tornadoes on record". CNN.com. Retrieved July 2, 2013.
  37. Martis D. Ramage, Jr. Tupelo, Mississippi, Tornado of 1936,
  38. "A large and destructive tornado has touched down in Tupelo, Mississippi". CNN.com. Retrieved May 3, 2021.
  39. United States Department of Agriculture. "USDA Plant Hardiness Zone Map". United States National Arboretum. Archived from the original on March 3, 2015. Retrieved March 2, 2015.
  40. "NowData - NOAA Online Weather Data". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved May 16, 2021.
  41. "Station: Tupelo RGNL AP, MS". U.S. Climate Normals 2020: U.S. Monthly Climate Normals (1991-2020). National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved May 16, 2021.
  42. United States Census Bureau. "Census of Population and Housing". Retrieved November 8, 2014.
  43. "Population Estimates". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved June 8, 2018.
  44. "Explore Census Data". data.census.gov. Retrieved December 8, 2021.
  45. "2010 Census Redistricting Data (Public Law 94-171) Summary File". American FactFinder. United States Census Bureau. Retrieved March 22, 2012.
  46. "Community Facts: Tupelo city". Archived from the original on February 12, 2020. Retrieved March 15, 2014.
  47. "About Tupelo | City of Tupelo". Tupeloms.gov. Archived from the original on March 14, 2012. Retrieved March 25, 2012.
  48. Dennis Seid, The Northeast Mississippi Business Journal, February 2006
  49. "Renin Corporation Expands Tupelo, Mississippi, Production Center". Areadevelopment.com. May 26, 2017. Retrieved November 13, 2021.
  50. "Exotic Animals at the Tupelo Buffalo Park and Zoo". Tupelobuffalopark.com. Retrieved January 24, 2020.
  51. "About the City of Tupelo" (2006), City of Tupelo website, web: TupeloMS-About Archived March 14, 2012, at the Wayback Machine: for Elvis, the Natchez Trace Parkway, and Tupelo Automobile Museum.
  52. "Pharr Mounds-National Register of Historic Places Indian Mounds of Mississippi Travel Itinerary". National Park Service. Retrieved November 16, 2010.
  53. Tom Wicker. "Lyric History". Tctwebstage.com. Retrieved July 2, 2013.
  54. "City of Tupelo - Attractions", 2006, City of Tupelo website
  55. "CITY COUNCIL". Tupeloms.gov. Retrieved November 13, 2021.
  56. "2020 CENSUS - SCHOOL DISTRICT REFERENCE MAP: Lee County, MS" (PDF). U.S. Census Bureau. Archived (PDF) from the original on August 1, 2022. Retrieved July 31, 2022. - Text list
  57. "Explore Tupelo High School". Niche. Retrieved March 26, 2021.
  58. "Top 25 athletic programs for 2007-08". Sportsillustrated.cnn.com. Retrieved July 2, 2013.
  59. "Lee County Courier". Mspress.org. Retrieved November 13, 2021.
  60. "Jarious Jackson Stats". Pro-Football-Reference.com. Retrieved November 13, 2021.
  61. Barone, Michael; Ujifusa, Grant; Cohen, Richard E. (November 13, 1999). "The almanac of American politics, 2000 : the senators, the representatives, and the governors : their records and election results, their states and districts". Archive.org. Retrieved November 13, 2021.
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.