Taco times


Material Information

Taco times
Portion of title:
Taylor County times
Physical Description:
Perry Newspapers, Inc.
Place of Publication:
Perry Fla
Creation Date:
July 10, 2013
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Perry (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Taylor County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Taylor -- Perry
30.114444 x -83.5825 ( Place of Publication )


Additional Physical Form:
Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Began in 1961.
General Note:
Published on Wednesday.
General Note:
Description based on: 22nd year, no. 27 (Apr. 11, 1984).

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
aleph - 001977691
oclc - 10649452
notis - AKF4543
lccn - sn 84007718
issn - 0747-2358
System ID:

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Related Items:
Perry news-herald

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By MARK VIOLA Staff writer Superintendent Paul Dyal led the group, carrying a vase of roses as he approached the portable classroom. It was Valentines Day, but that wasnt the reason for his visit to Perry Primary School (PPS). The procession had grown as they made their way through the school, teachers and administrators joining them, wanting to be part of the celebration. As they drew closer, one noted the classrooms door was open and urged the others to quiet their voices. Fortunately, kindergarten teacher Jennifer Amman did not notice the noise and was taken by surprise when Dyal entered her classroom with roses and the announcement that she had been named the Taylor County School Districts Teacher of the Year. Dyal asked Ammans students to join him, Principal Pam Padgett and others in congratulating their teacher for her honor. What followed was a busy few minutes lled with hugs, smiles, clapping students and perhaps a tear or two. Her husband, Justin Amman, was there as well to add his congratulations. I just feel very excited and I think its a complete honor to be chosen as District Teacher of the Year, Amman said after the excitement settled down. I just love all my students, she continued. Its my love of children that empowers me to do what I do. I feel I dont do anything different than other people do. We all bring our best self to school each day to help our students. I just want to thank my peers for their support. A graduate of Florida State University, Amman has been teaching at PPS since 2008 and was a parent educator for the two years prior to that at the William F. Gooding Even Start Family Literacy Program. In a letter supporting Serving the Tree Capital of the South Since 1961 TacoTimes 50 One Section53rd year, No. 8www.perrynewspapers.comWednesdayFebruary 19, 2014 Weather Wednesday 78 46 Thursday79 50 His mission was to killShooting survivor readies for 4th surgery, grateful for outpouring of prayersBy ANGELA M. CASTELUCCI Staff writer Sometimes the best medicine doesnt come in a bottle, but has four paws and a wet nose. For shooting survivor Mike Cook, a visit from his beloved dog Bella was just what the doctor ordered Sunday afternoon. Sitting in a wheelchair in the front courtyard outside Doctors Memorial Hospital, he was able to turn his face toward the sun and, for a brief moment, simply bask in the moment of having his wife close and his favorite fur child in his arms. Peaceful moments like that have been few and far between for the Cook family since the day--just two weeks ago--when a man drove his truck into the lobby of Timberland Ford and opened re with a shotgun. He had to be going 45-50 miles per hour, Cook said of the driver (later identied as fellow Timberland employee Edward Clague Jr.). It was extremely loud and the noiseit just froze me. Quickly getting over the shock, Mike and his twin brother, Joe (also a Timberland employee) both ran toward the truck. I guess we thought somebody had just hit the gas instead of the brake, or maybe they had passed out or something. It was then Clague exited the truck and started shooting. I was pinned in my ofcehe saw me and we just began the dance of dodging. I was shifting to the right and when everybody saw he had a gun, they broke left and started running out toward the back door. I broke left and was hit in the top of the head and eventually in the bottom (left) of my back. He (Clague) didnt say anything. It was like he was picking apples, had a couldcare-less look on his face. He was just going to shoot you and thats it. I had never been around the guy. His mission was to kill. I dont know what his thinking process was at that moment. He just had a blank stare with no emotion whatsoever. At this point, Cook said, he fell to the ground and didnt see much else until paramedics were on scene and transported him to the hospital. Leeroy (Driver) came over to me and was there when the EMTs got to me. It was just very chaotic. Im not really sure what happened after I was shot. From what Ive heard, my brother ran to the back and thats when he saw the deputy (Robert Lundy), and he came out and there was more shooting. Clague was killed, Lundy himself was shot as well as one other individual (Timberland employee John Mahoney). Lundy remains in critical condition at Shands Hospital in Gainesville; Mahoney is continuing to improve at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. Cooks wife, Debra, was at work when an emergency room nurse called to let her know her husband was in Shooting survivor Mike Cook enjoyed a visit from his dog, Bella, Sunday. He is currently Valentine surprise! Amman named Teacher of the Year Please see page 12Superintendent Paul Dyal (right) surprised Perry Primary School kindergarten teacher Jennifer Amman Valentines Day morning with the news that she had been named the Taylor County School Districts Teacher of the Year. Taylor County Elementary School custodian Sedrick Jones (center) stands with the students who took part in celebrating the announcement that he is the 2014 District School-Related Employee of the Year. The students held up signs, which together read, Mr. Sed we love you! Good job. We are proud of you! Stand up and holler for Sed Jones! By MARK VIOLA Staff writer Two bits! Last Friday morning, Taylor County Elementary School (TCES) custodian Sedrick Jones received a radio call, asking him to come to the schools lunchroom. Four bits! The call said something about the chicken is here. Leaving his work outside, he made his way to the lunchroom. Six bits! A dollar! When he entered the lunchroom, there was no chicken, but instead, several classrooms worth of students, along with Principal Charles Finley and Superintendent Paul Dyal, who were there for him. All for Sed, stand up and holler! Finishing their cheer, the students did indeed holler, waving handmade signs and clapping for their favorite custodian, who had just been named the Taylor County School-Related Employee of the Year. Dyal quickly congratulated Jones, presenting him with a plaque signifying his achievement. Mr. Jones has been employed by the district for 12 years and has been part of the Taylor County Elementary School team for 10 years, Dyal said. He always makes himself available to the faculty and staff when assistance is needed in the classroom or lunchroom. We need more Sedrick Joneses in our district, who care about the health and welfare of the students and employees. I feel good with the kids here, Jones said of the honor. I love all the kids Please see page 9 Lee gets life sentence for murder Raymond Mark Lee, who admitted under oath to bludgeoning Perry resident Derek Dixon to death with an industrial wrench, was sentenced to life in prison Monday morning, Feb. 17. The sentencing hearing was held two weeks after a jury found Lee guilty of second degree murder in a case that started with the discovery of Dixons body hidden in thick underbrush just off U.S. Highway 98. Although Lee initially pled not guilty to murder charges, he asserted selfdefense when the trial got underway Jan. 27 of this year. Taking the witness stand on his own behalf, Lee told the jury he and Dixon had gotten into an altercation and I took it too far. Lee, who has ve previous felony convictions, was sentenced as a violent repeat offender and was also levied nes totaling some $11,000. He was also sentenced to ve years each (to run concurrently) for two separate counts of tampering with evidence. Lee was also given a veyear sentence (concurrent) for violation of probation (VOP). The former Jacksonville resident was in town working on the Aucilla River bridge project when the murder occurred. Dixon was a lifelong resident of Perry, graduating from Taylor County High School in 1986. His mother and daughter attended the trial, and expressed relief at the jurys verdict. Dixons family was given the opportunity to comment during the sentencing hearing Monday, but declined. Please see page 9


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A-4 Taco Times February 19, 2014 Living April vows for Brown, FranklinFrankie and Jerry Cook of Perry announce the engagement of their daughter, Samone Brown, to Patrick Franklin Sr., the son of Harriet McNeilTelfair and Donald Franklin of Perry. The bride-elects maternal grandparents are Mary Jones and the late Martin King Sr. Her paternal grandparents are Queen Esther Cook and the late George Cook Sr. The groom-elects maternal grandparents are Emma Dennison, the late Anderson McNeil and the late Florence Colson. His paternal grandparents are John Franklin Sr. and the late Ruby Mae Franklin. The couple will be married Saturday, April 12, 2014, at 3 p.m. in Mt. Olive Missionary Baptist Church with a reception following at the Mens Club. All friends and family members are invited to attend. Samone Brown, Patrick Franklin Sr.4 new members welcomedThe Roseheads of Perry, chapter 2207 of the Red Hat Society, began 2014 by gathering for a luncheon on Saturday, Jan. 25, at Fidders Restaurant in Steinhatchee. For new members were welcomed to the chapter: (standing, from left) Myrna Archer, Sharon Reed and Donna Sprigle, as well as (seated) Cynthia Sanhein. The 24 who gathered made plans for upcoming meetings while enjoying lunch and fellowship. Its almost Tomato TimeBy CLAY OLSON Taylor County Master Gardeners Many gardening enthusiasts are starting now or have started vegetable transplants for spring planting, especially tomatoes. The tomato species has numerous types, sizes and colors to choose from. We have the big slicers, Roma, cherry, bush types, etc. as well as colors in (determinate) bush types or vining types that (in-determinate) needing staking. Tomato seed can be started now inside, protected from frost/freezing temperatures, when temps are consistently above 45 F. Seedlings planted inside following germination, good light is required (strong enough) directly above the plant to keep it from becoming leggy (spindly). A good soil with plenty of organic matter is usually best for seed germination and production. Light fertilizer (dilute Miracle Grow) can be used once seed breaks the ground, then periodically until transplanted. Usually after six to eight weeks, small plants can be transplanted to a permanent growing site. This can be in buckets, raised beds, or in the garden spot that has at least 6 hours of direct sun. Using new ground or soil (not planted with tomato plant family nightshadeincludes peppers, potatoes, and eggplant) is important. Planting the same plant family in the same location year after year develops disease in the soil (bacteria, fungi, virus) particular to that family that kills the plant, so it is important to practice crop (plant family) rotation. Soil testing prior to planting can show what nutrients are present in the soil and what is needed for good crop production. Manures and compost can greatly enhance production as they hold moisture and nutrients close to the plant. Fertilizers (granular) should be used every 30 days following transplanting. If soils are decient in any of the 16 elements required for plant growth, tomato yield, plant health, and longevity will be affected. Rates of fertilizer can be increased as plant size increases and granular materials are longer lasting and less expensive than liquids. Tomatoes are pollinated by wind, so bees are not necessary for fruit set as they are with cucurbits (melons, squash, etc.) Tomato fruit set will begin as plants get 30 days old after transplanting and continue throughout the plant production cycle. Fruit set in large slicing type (better boy, big boy, Rutgers etc.) tomatoes will stop after night temperatures reach 70 F degrees, usually sometime in June. After June 30 varieties like Solar Set, or Sunny need to be used for large tomato production during the summer months. This production window will also require some vigilance with disease and insect control. The Cherry, Roma, and smaller types generally do not have that fruit set issues with higher night temperatures and continue to produce as long as pests are Who knew? Tomatoes can clean teeth, dissolve animal fat, reduce high blood pressure, relieve bloodshot eyes? Tomatoes contain lycopene which is one of natures most powerful antioxidants. the tomato has been found cancers. more than doubles the effectiveness of the a small amount of olive oil such as what you would add in a pizza or tomato sauceintensies the protective effect further. that consuming tomatoes with lycopene reduces help to dissolve animal fat beef and many deep-fried foods (preventing hardening of the arteries). content helps reduce high blood pressure. (One jumbo 450 mg. of potassium). fresh leaf of the tomato plantcrushed with some water into a poulticeis applied as an antibiotic for infections. suggest eating one or two fresh tomatoes rst thing in the morning on an empty stomach to relieve bloodshot eyes. Lycopene has been shown to protect against harmful placed on a sunburn for 15 burning feeling and prevents Please see page 5 Please see page 5


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Joseph Hubert Satterwhite Jr.Joseph Hubert Satterwhite Jr., known to his family and friends as Buddy, age 65, of Perry, died Friday, Feb. 14, 2014, at Marshall Health and Rehabilitation Center following an extended illness. He was born April 6, 1948, in Mobile, Ala., to Joseph Satterwhite Sr. and Teresa Anderson Satterwhite. He was a Baptist Faith and a veteran of the United States Navy. He was co-founder and part owner of Satterwhite Roong and Sheet Metal Company, and also worked as a claims adjuster for Pilot Catastrophe Insurance Co. Mr. Satterwhite was preceded in death by his parents and a daughter, Kimberley Lee Satterwhite Pitts. He is survived by two daughters, Janiece Diane Satterwhite Vanderhulst of Perry, and Jennifer Lynn McNutt, of Richton, Miss.; one brother, Bill (Linda) Satterwhite, of Perry; four grandchildren; two greatgrandchildren; nieces, nephews and friends. Graveside services were held at 1 p.m. on Monday, Feb. 17, 2014, at Pisgah Cemetery with Charlie Wyckoff ofciating. In lieu of owers, donations may be made to the family to help with nal expenses. All arrangements are under the care of Joe P. Burns Funeral Home. William Scott William Bill Scott, 87, of St. Petersburg died Monday, Feb. 10, 2014. A native of Perry, he was the son of the late Elmo and Indiana Scott. He graduated from Jerkins High School and enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps. He attained the rank of Master Sgt. E-6; his career took him from Montford Point to service in World War II, the Korean and Vietnam Wars. His earned the National Defense Service Medal, the Armed Forces Expeditionary Medal, the Republic of Vietnam Campaign Medal and a Good Conduct Award. Mr. Scott was ofcially presented the Congressional Gold Medal, granted to the Montford Point Marines by resolution in the 112th Congress of the United States in 2011. He was honorably discharged in 1968 after more than 20 years of service. He moved to St. Petersburg where he lived for 36 years. Survivors include: his daughter, Brigette (Benjamin) Morton of Waldorf, Md.; a brother, Alphonso (Bessie) Dowdell of Perry; sisters, Laura Reaves, Ernestine (Bennie) Adams, Corine Howell and Juanita Scott, all of Perry; and one grandchild, Benia Monique Morton. Funeral services were held Feb. 18 at 11 a.m. at New Mt. Zion M. B. Church. Burial followed at Springhill Cemetery. Trinity Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements.Henry B. Fulmer IIIHenry B. Fulmer III, 57, died Jan. 20, 2014, at Stuart Meyer Hospice House in Palm Coast. A native of Perry, Mr. Fulmer was married to the former Amy Whiteld. He was the son of the late Henry B. Fulmer II and Frances Fulmer. A sister, Cheryl Bowersox, also preceded him in death. Mr. Fulmer was a 1975 graduate of Taylor County High School and received a Bachelors degree from West Florida University. He was a broker with ERA Realty of Palm Coast, where he received two Circle of Achievement Awards and was consistently ranked a top ten agent in Flagler County. In addition to his wife, Mr. Fulmer is survived by a son, Boyd Fulmer, of Tampa; his mother-in-law, Maxine Whiteld, of Palm Coast, a brother-in-law, Ray Whiteld, and two nephews, Curt Whiteld and Drew Whiteld, all of Perry. A celebration of life service was held Feb. 1 at the Palm Coast Yacht Club. Memorial donations may be made to Flagler Palm Coast High School Choral Department, 5500 E Highway 100, Palm Coast, Florida, 32164. Religion A-6 Taco Times February 19, 2014 New Mt. Zion marks 98th anniversary this Sunday Sunday celebration planned New Mount Zion Missionary Baptist Church, established in 1916, is planning an anniversary celebration on Sunday, Feb. 23, at 3:30 p.m. The community is cordially invited to celebrate with us as we give praises unto the Lord on our 98th anniversary, said Pastor Izell Montgomery. The theme will be, A Prevailing Church. The guest church and pastor are Genesis Missionary Baptist Church of Madison and the Rev. O. Joshua Bradley.Revival at TrinityA three-day revival, A Status Change in Me, begins today at Trinity House of Praise. Bishop Sylvester Robinson of Gadsden County will be the special guest and speaker. Services will be held Wednesday through Friday at 7 p.m. For details, please contact Pastor B. Hollis at 850-228-7135. The Salvation Army will dedicate a new facility in Perry, at 604 W. Julia St., on Sunday, March 2, at 11 a.m. The dedication service will be followed by a special tour of the chapel, the donation center and an overview of programs that will be offered to the community. A free lunch will be provided for the kids--hotdogs and hamburgers with rib and chicken dinners on sale as a fund-raiser. Face painting, live music and a bounce house are planned for the kids. On Julia Street Salvation Army opens facility Obituaries William Bill Scott


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A-8 Taco Times February 19, 2014 Community Stienh 2014 FIDDLER CRABFESTIVAL


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A-12 Taco Times February 19, 2014 her nomination, fellow teacher Melanie Morgan said, Jennifer is a problem solver, an innovator and a dynamic member of the Perry Primary kindergarten and school team. Her enthusiasm, love and passion for teaching are evident not only in her classroom, but also in the many roles she lls at Perry Primary School. While remaining current with the latest instructional strategies and technologies, she can still reach a troubled or struggling student with simple, yet profound, motherly instincts and empathy coupled with complete professionalism, Morgan said. Likewise, she can accelerate and challenge her brightest of students because of her professional development experiences and innovations she has pursued and mastered. Besides just fullling the daily duties of her position in a high-quality manner, [Jennifer] does so with the spirit of teamwork and is truly committed to the endeavors within the school, District Director of Instruction Sharon R. Hathcock said in her own letter of support. Jennifer goes over and beyond each and every day to ensure our students get the highest quality instruction possible. She strives to provide differentiated instruction to meet each of her students needs, she said. Jennifer really works hard to enable every child to begin their educational journey in a positive, caring classroom. TEACHER OF YEAR Continued from page 1Kindergarten teacher Jennifer Amman shares the news with her students that she is the District Teacher of the Year. Passion for teaching BBQ, bake sale benet Team Lundy this Saturday Rib dinners will be sold Saturday, Feb. 22, to benet Taylor County Sheriffs Ofce (TCSO) Deputy Robert Lundy. Dinners ($10 each) will include ribs, coleslaw and baked beans. Slabs of ribs will be available for $20 each. A bake sale will be held in conjunction with the BBQ. All proceeds will benet Lundy and his family. Supporting Team Lundy Ofcers with the Perry Police Department are showing their support for TCSO Deputy Robert Lundy with a wristband fundraiser drive. The wristbands are available at the downtown police department ofce or from any police ofcer.