Mississippi White Pages, United States

Mississippi got its name from the Mississippi River, the second-longest river in North America. The River forms the western border of the Deep South state, known for its music and literature. If you are looking for someone in Mississippi, start your search on the Mississippi white pages, especially if you have the person’s phone number. 

The online phonebook generally lets you see the name, address, phone type, and mobile carrier of that phone number. Still, you can obtain public records on that person, including arrest, criminal, court, and property records. The information you get on the Mississippi white pages lets you reconnect with old friends but, more importantly, protects you from phone scams in the state.  

Mississippi At A Glance

demographic statistics for mississippi
  • Became A US State — December 10, 1817
  • Capital: Jackson
  • Population: 2.9 million (2021)
  • Size: 48,432 square miles (32nd largest state) 
  • Nicknames: The Magnolia State, The Hospitality State
  • Motto: “By valor and arms.”
  • State Tree: Magnolia
  • State Flower: Magnolia
  • State Bird: Mockingbird

10 Quick Facts About Mississippi

population by race for mississippi
  • Mississippi was the second state to secede from the Union during the American Civil War.
  • The lung transplant in the world was at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, Jackson, on June 11, 1963. 
  • The first public college for American women was in Mississippi. Mississippi University for Women opened in1884. 
  • More than half of Mississippi is covered by trees. 
  • Over a third of Mississippi residents are African American, the most for any US state.
  • The Mississippi River is the second-longest river in the US — it forms the state’s western border.
  • Although Mississippi often ranks lowest in socioeconomic indices in the US, the residents are some of the most kind-hearted Americans. 
  • Bottling of Coca-Cola drinks first began in Vicksburg, Mississippi, in 1894. 
  • Over 750 wars were fought in Mississippi during the American Civil War, and the Capital, Jackson, was set ablaze at least three times during the four-year war. 
  • The state is home to the cotton capital of the world, producing over 1.4 million bales of cotton per year.

Largest cities or towns in Mississippi

SouthavenStarkvilleOcean Springs
HattiesburgBrandonLong Beach
Olive BranchRidgelandBay St. Louis
Horn LakeVicksburgClarksdale