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CALMS RIGHT test by run length blood and has racehorses However as they got older their hair color changed. She became elementary school teacher and married Turner Orr who taught for a short time and became a farmer. They bought her father's farm after their death for 2.00 and moved to homestead to on the tradition. Their first child Campbell was two months old when they moved from his birth-place, Little Dry Creek. He grew up on the farm and spent almost three years the U.S. Army stationed Camp then Germany. was the next child of the Crockett and and he married Eugenia Campbell and they lived Pulaski where their two daughters grew up. The first one, Burns, graduate at Rhodes College, then known as Southwestern, a Presbyterian University at Memphis. She was named as a Phi Beta Kappa member and became a school teacher just after she married of Pulaski 1956. He was a Baptist minister. They have three boys who were raised mostly and still live there.- and married and they have a girl Lisa and a and do work such as city planning as does their father helping to make a better life for the elderly or disadvantaged and restoration of old sections of the city. is the U.S. Army Band and serves as organizer of music and sometimes directing the band. taught for the University of and restores old historic houses. The younger girl, obtained her Doctor of Education degree to become of a branch of Home Economics Kansas State University at Manhattan, Kansas. She married a native of that city, Virgil, after going there to teach. They have two daughters, who came to Knoxville, Tennessee for her college education where her mother graduated. She majored Journalism and now lives Kansas City where she works. Her sister has Associate Veterinary degree and specializes the health of horses and trains and rides for her own recreation she also lives Manhattan, Kansas. The next Crockett child was Almanza, who died when about three years of age then the youngest child, Crockett was born 1903. She grew up loving school and was very sad when, due to the poor health of her mother and father, she could not go away from home to school until there was a High School built Campbellsville four years later. returned to school and by being old enough to realize the value of a good education, she really studied and made good use of study time which was limited by home chores. She won the honor scholarship medal and graduated 1926 the first high school class. Only six pupils were enrolled this first year the senior class. began the effort to go to college the fall. With only $100 and a lot of determination, the family sent her to Middle Tennessee State Teachers College Murfreesboro, Tennessee for two college quarters then she had to return home to the farm when her father became very sick. He died a few months and she obtained all the rest of her college work and B.S. degree school and wherever college credits could be gained. Finally 1942 the degree from Peabody was realized and extra credits earned with teaching experience, while working on preparation for teaching she spent spare time observing teachers with classes at Peabody Demonstration School, a valuable help ways to interest and make practical schoolroom methods. After her death 1927, finished out the year teaching at eighth grade school at Pigeon Roost, a one teacher school for $55 a month eight month term, and again the next year, then to Elkton first and second grades, then progressed to a nine month school and Pulaski Elementary School a building used for a hospital during the Civil War. Just prior to this move, school had been held the basement of the Massey Boys School. Teachers were allowed to live the little upstairs dormitory rooms of the closed Massey School although cracks were forming some of the rooms. Money was not available for teachers to pay rent. She graduated Peabody College 1942. After sixteen years first grade from 1930 to 1946 she transferred to first