Mississippi State University

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Mississippi State University,

at Mississippi State, near Starkville; land-grant and state supported; coeducational; chartered 1878 as an agricultural and mechanical college, opened 1880. From 1932 to 1958 it was known as Mississippi State College. It has programs in arts and sciences, architecture, engineering, business and industry, education, agriculture and home economics, forestry, and veterinary medicine.
References in periodicals archive ?
After almost 40 years in the house the Canton native who attended Mississippi State College for Women shared with husband Albert "Bucky" Walters on North State Street, Walters made the move to a townhome she had designed for a friend and client more than twenty years earlier.
Known as the Mississippi Industrial Institute and College, it was later renamed as the Mississippi State College for Women.
1981--Medal of Excellence from Mississippi University for Women (formerly Mississippi State College for Women).
1998--Doctor of Humane Letters degree from the Mississippi University for Women (formerly Mississippi State College for Women) in Columbus.
Born Dorothy Evelyn Fondren in Jackson, Mississippi, and educated at the Mississippi State College for Women, she made a career for herself as a Navy nurse, serving all over the world.
She left her educated parents and sheltered home in Jackson to attend the Mississippi State College for Women, the University of Wisconsin, and Columbia.
We went to different schools, and we met on a school bus on the way to Mississippi State College with the 4-H Club.
College at Mississippi State College for Women (1925-27) could scarcely contain her either.
He served as President of the Industrial Institute and College, later known as Mississippi State College for Women, and now known as Mississippi University for Women, from 1898-1907 when he was appointed Chancellor of the University of Mississippi.
Barnes, the son of a former county agent and an agricultural administration graduate of Mississippi State College, says Connell offered him a job with pay and benefits--"all the firewood you'll need and a garden, too," Barnes remembers.
After two years at Mississippi State College for Women, Eudora went north to the University of Wisconsin.
For those who taught at Mississippi state colleges and universities during the 1950s and 1960s, Cohodas's study evokes some positive and negative memories and offers a good perception of what happened during those troubled decades.

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