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David Ronald "Ronnie" Musgrove (born July 29, 1956) is an American lawyer and politician who had served as the 29th Lieutenant Governor of Mississippi from January 16, 1996 to January 11, 2000 and as the 62nd Governor of Mississippi from January 11, 2000 to January 13, 2004. When Musgrove was seven years old, his father, a road crew worker with the Mississippi Highway Department, caught pneumonia while laboring during a record snowstorm and died.
He was defeated by incumbent Senator Roger Wicker in a 2008 special election for one of Mississippi's seats in the U. His mother worked at a Fruit of the Loom factory, tended a garden of 0.5 acres (2,000 m After attending Northwest Mississippi Junior College, now Northwest Mississippi Community College and the University of Mississippi, Musgrove went to the University of Mississippi School of Law, where he became friends with fellow law student, future Mississippi House of Representatives member and future author John Grisham.
The law also says that Mississippi will not recognize adoptions from other states by same-sex couples.
Musgrove as governor signed a bill banning public funding of abortions, with exceptions for when the pregnant woman's life is in danger, when the pregnancy is the result of rape or incest, or when a fetal malformation is incompatible with the baby being born alive.
Fordice (a Republican and fierce political opponent) nearly died in his own car accident.
While serving as acting governor in Fordice's absence, Musgrove was a model of political restraint, limiting his activities to signing proclamations, processing extraditions, declaring weather-related emergencies and making appointments recommended by Fordice's staff.
Till was born and raised in Chicago and in August 1955, was visiting relatives near Money, in the Mississippi Delta region.
He spoke to 21-year-old Carolyn Bryant, the white married proprietor of a small grocery store there.
After losing his bid for re-election in 2003 to Republican challenger Haley Barbour, Musgrove returned to private practice with the law firm of Copeland, Cook, Taylor & Bush, P. The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal noted that former Gov.
In August 2003, Musgrove wrote judge Roy Moore on state letterhead to praise the judge's Ten Commandments monument, inviting the judge to display the monument in the Mississippi State Capitol for a week the following month and announcing his intention to encourage other governors to follow suit.