The Apopka chief
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00026102/00293
 Material Information
Title: The Apopka chief
Uniform Title: Apopka chief (Apopka, Fla. 1988)
West Orange news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Eldon O. Johns
Place of Publication: Apopka Fla
Publication Date: February 25, 2011
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Apopka (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Orange -- Apopka
Coordinates: 28.676075 x -81.510618 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for <Jun. 7, 1950-Dec. 26, 1956> also have numbering of: West Orange news.
General Note: Description based on: Vol.1,no. 12 (Jun. 7, 1950).
General Note: Issues for <1998>-published
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001689212
oclc - 33886036
notis - AJA1248
lccn - sn 95047388
System ID: UF00026102:00293
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange County chief

Full Text






Apopka residents help their
grandmother celebrate her
100th birthday.
See page 6A.


UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA
PO 30X 117001
Volume GAINESVILLE FL 32011-7001
Volum 2170


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ering the community in the 21st century
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Wekiva High's baseball team
is off to a 5-0 start, the best in
school history.
See page lB.


�2011 The Apopka Chief
Friday, February 25, 2011 / 50 cents


Skull, personal items belonging to missing man found


By John Peery
Apopka Chief Staff

Human bones, including a skull,
along with a wallet, driver's license,
cell phone, and jewelry belonging to
Onda "Chris" George have been fond
in a local lake by Apopka police, who
are continuing to search Lake Carter
for more evidence. The items have all
but solved one of two cases of people


Onda "Chris" George's wallet, driv-
er's license, and cell phone were
among the items found in the lake.


who have been missing since 2009.
Tracy Ocasio is the other missing per-
son.
Rob Manley, Apopka police chief,
also said other items have been found
during the search in Lake Carter, in-
cluding a clothing size tag designating
33-32 pants, police said.
Although all signs point to the
remains belonging to George, Apopka
police say they won't have a posi-
tive identification until DNA tests are
completed in about 2-3 weeks.
George went missing on February
11, 2009, while Ocasio was last seen
on May 27, 2009.
George's mother, Rachael
George, was at the scene this week
as police searched the lake and the
swampy area surrounding it. Officials
from the Florida Department of Law
Enforcement also were involved in the
search, assisting Apopka police.
"I am just glad they have started
searching again," she said.
Police are also seeking to find
out if any of the bones found belong
to Ocasio, an Ocoee woman who was
last seen leaving with James Hataway
after watching an Orlando Magic


A backhoe and a pump were utilized by the Apopka police to drain- Lake W
Carter so it would reveal the evidence police were looking for. Rachael George, mother of missing
Onda "Chris" George, has been at


playoff game at a downtown Orlando
bar.
Her mother, Liz Ocasio, has also
been at the scene.
Rachael George and Liz Oca-
sio hjae gotten to know each other
through, the disappearance of their
children mainly because one of the
last persons seen with each of them
is Hataway. He sits in the Seminole
County jail. but on unrelated charges,
including attempted first-degree mur-
der, burglary with battery, robbery,


and aggravated battery. His trial on
those charges is expected to begin.
Monday.
Manley confirmed the discovery
of a human skull in the water.
"Yes, there is a skull there," Man-
ley said.
As of Thursday, February 24,
most of the water was drained from
Lake Carter and some of the bones
were being exposed, the police chief
said. He said tarps and makeshift tents
have been placed over the bones.


the scene this week.

The rest of the water was expect-
ed to be drained from the lake by the
end of the day on Thursday,, Manley
said.
After the bones and other evi-
dence are recovered, Manley said his
department will secure the site over
the weekend and then bring in cadaver
dogs early next week to search and

See BONES Page 2A


Chamber


honors


Teachers,

B3 Sherr3 Brunson
Apopka Chief Staff

Sixteen teachers were
honored as "Teacher of the:
Year" in a ceremony, Wednes-
day, February 23, at the Lovett
-Christian Life Center of Trinity
.Christian School in Apopka.
-Teachers from the area's 10
,elementary schools, three mid-
dle schools, two high schools,
and one Christian school each
voted for one of their peers to
receive the annual award given
;by the Apopka Area Chamber
.of Commerce.
A number of area digni-
taries were also present for


Shown are, seated. (1-r). Dr. John E. Edwards. speaker and North Area superintendent; Matthew Houvouras. Apopka High; Krista Harry.
Apopka Middle; Jennifer Schade, Clarcona Elementary; Lauia Rice, Clay Springs Elementary; Shannon Snyder, Dream Lake Elementary;
Jennifer Jordon, Lakeville Elementary; and Sharon Verner, Lovell Elementary. Standing, Ron Blocker, Orange County Public Schools su-
perintendent; Gwyn Mercer, Piedmont Lakes Middle; Janet Walker, Rock Springs Elementary; Nicole Peters, Trinity Christian; Randy lus,
Wekiva High; Natalie Ussery, Wolf Lake Elementary; Terri Clark, Wolf Lake Middle; Evelisse Cordero, Zellwood Elementary; Paul Seago,
Chamber president; and Doug Bankson, Chamber chairman. Not pictured are Virginia Ann Archer, Apopka Elementary and Adrienne
Brown, Phyllis Wheatley Elementary.


the occasion, including Mayor
John H..Land, Trinity Baptist
Church PastQr Kevin Goza,
April Daniel from Congress-


More rides will be


part of Apopka Fair


By Neal Fisher
'Apopka Chief Staff

As the weekend of March
10-13 approaches, organizers
of the 10th annual Apopka Fair
are putting the final touches


on what has
become the
symbol of the
kind of envi-
ronment the
area promotes,
as this year's
additions have
only increased
what was an
already high
level of antici-


Rides such as
highlight the A|


pation.
The symbol of the ever-
growing population which has
brought diversity to Apopka
while maintaining the message
of its small town family-rooted
values, the Apopka Fair is or-
ganized by the city of Apopka,
the Apopka Area Chamber of
Commerce, and Apopka Rotary
Club.
And with the organizers'
intention to create a more fami-
ly-oriented event this year, four
to eight rides and a health fair
will be featured as primary at-
tractions this year.
"We wanted to have a lot


more in-park attractions this
year," said Gene Hampton,
chairman of the fair. "So, we
are focusing on bringing at least
three or four more major rides
to the fair this year and for them
to be prominent. It was some-
thing we did
because the
whole family
and commu-
nity can enjoy,
which is what
we wanted to
move, towards
this year. We
also brought
this one will the health fair
popka Fair. to the Apopka
Fair for the
same reason. It is also some-
thing the family and commu-
nity can enjoy on its own.
"However, in the big pic-
ture, good health and wellness
ties into families being able to
enjoy themselves and commu-
nities being able to enjoy them-
selves."
The primary attractions
this year are a rock-climbing
wall, a bullrider, a bubble-walk,
and a 25-foot plus trampoline.
The rock-climbing wall and
trampoline have been a part of


See FAIR Page 2A


woman Sandy Adaims' office,
Gina Herron of state Rep.
Bryan Nelson's office, and Or-
ange Counti Superintendent of


Schools Ronald Blocker.
Orange County Public
Schools North Area Superin-
tendent Dr. John Edwards, who


has been in the education field
for 32 years, congratulated the

See TEACHERS Page 3A


Town hall

meeting set
U.S. Rep. Sandy Adams
(FL-24) will host a listening
session Saturday, February
26, at 2 p.m. at City Hall,
120 E. Main St., Apopka, to
discuss her legislative pri-
orities and to get feedback
from her constituents on the
work of the House of Rep-
resentatives in its first two
months' work.
"Constituent communi-
cations and outreach is the
top priority for Congress-
woman Adams and she has
pledged to hold listening
sessions in each of the four
counties of the 24th Dis-
trict on a regular basis," a
spokesman said. "Hearing
directly from the men and
women who she represents
is the best way to understand
the needs of the 24th District
and to bring their thoughts
.and concerns to our nation's
capitol."
1 The listening session is
open to the public, subject
to space limitations, and will
allow for questions from the
audience. Staff from Con-
gresswoman Adams' office
will also be on hand to help
with any issues attendees
have with the federal gov-
ernment.




Section A
Opinion............4A-5A
Lifestyle.................. 6A
Worship .................. 8A
Jazz, art festival... 10A
Bus. Rev. .......12A,13A

Section B
Sports ...................1B
Dining & Ent........... 8B
Kapers .................. 9B
Golden Chief ........10B
Service Dir.....11B,12B
Classified. ..... 11B-14B

Section C
FFA page ................ 1C
Legal ads........ 2C-20C





8 08805 9l3104 4


* -� ---- --


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Alljzzd


The Apopka Elementary School chorus was.one ofmany groups from local schools which
performed at the second annual Apopka Arts & Jazz Festival held Saturday, February
19, at the Apopka amphitheater at the Northwest Recreation Complex. In addition to
many singing and instrumental musical groups, there were art exhibits from area schools.
The event, organized by Orange County School Board member Christine Moore, netted
about $20,000 for the arts and musical programs of area schools. For a full page of pic-
tures from the event, see page 10A.


T--


6WML









The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 2A


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Fair: A health fair will be part of Apopka event


-~P~
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Continued from page 1A

the fair before, but not as the
primary attractions. The bull-
rider and bubble-walk have not
been a part of the fair for sev-
eral years.
The amusement company,
- Paradise Amusement - pro-
viding the rides will bring three
or four more rides which will
be featured in the same manner.
However, the decision about
which rides will be brought will
not be made until the week of
the fair, due to several factors,
such as other commitments and
the condition of the rides.
A kids' workshop is also
being held by Lowe's and will
take place on Saturday.
Florida Hospital is orga-
nizing the health fair. Medi-
cal personnel will test all vital
statistics and advise attendees.
Among the statistics which will
be tested are blood pressure,
sugar levels, and hearing. A
bloodmobile will also be pres-
ent as a part of the health fair.
"This year's fair is much
More family-friendly and driv-
en by the idea of family fun and
good health, said Chris DeClue,
Rotary's advertising director of
the fair. "The fair is an event
which supports the community
we live in and in a way which
promotes the values of it. That
is because all the money raised
from the fair is given back to
the community. The fair is the
Rotary Club's biggest fundrais-
er. We are putting our energy
into this fair so it can be the
best yet and it starts with hold-
ing it for four days.
"We want to build a tradi-
tion like the Art and Foliage
Festival. We see how much


it.means to the community. It
would be a great boost to the
community to have both fairs
become long-standing tradi-
tions. We want everyone to
have fun and enjoy themselves
as a part of that tradition, like
the Apopka Art and Foliage
Festival. The preparations look
very solid as we make the fi-
nal push to get ready for the
fair, and they are moving along
well."
But inasmuch as the new
rides and the health fair will
bring a new character to the
fair, the tried-and-tested for-
mula of the fair was built on the
Apopka lifestyle. Once again,
the attendees of the fair will
have the pleasure of experienc-
ing the excitement and enthusi-
asm its old stalwarts bring.
The official opening cer-
emonies will take place Satur-
day at 10:30 a.m. with Mayor
John Land expected to deliver a
few words. The ceremony will
include a mini-parade, featur-
ing the mayor and other digni-
taries, wending its way through
the park.
The attendees will once
again get to experience the
shine of chrome, the smell of
burning rubber, and the pop-
ping sound of revving engines
as they gaze upon the classic
automobile show.
Front and center, as well
as full throttle, a multitude of
automobiles and owners will,
put their best foot forward as a
collection of machines from the
earliest days of the industry to
the 21st century will be present.
However, it will also feature
vintage models from the 1950s,
1960s, and 1970s.
Among automobiles which


have appeared in the past are
a 1932 John Deere converted
into a roadster hot rod and a
1937 Jaguar. Multiple awards
will be voted on.
A demonstration by the
Apopka Police Department's
K-9 unit, vendors selling vari-
ous goods, food merchants,
face-painting, and other rides
return to the fair.
"The fair is an old-fash-
ioned type community gather-
ing. Apopka isn't that small
anymore, but we want to keep
-the small-town feel and the fair
is one of those events which
does that," DeClue said.
. Last year, as a part of the
fair continuing to grow, Family
Night was added. Sponsored
by Century Link, Family Night
will once again be held on
Thursday. Armbands for unlim-
ited rides will be sold for $15.
Kids Day will be held on Sun-
day. Attendees can purchase the
armbands for $18, instead of
the regular price of $20. Cou-
pons for the $2 off can be found
in The Apopka Chief and at all
Apopka schools.
"With this being the 10th
year of the fair, our goal is to
focus its growth on being more
kid-friendly," DeClue said. "It
has grown tremendously dur-
ing the first decade of its exis-
tence, but Apopka's way of life
is centered on the family and its
values are family-based. So, if
the fair is supposed to represent
Apopka, we wanted the family


Bones: Lake is south of Keene Rd.


Continued from page 1A

make sure the area contains no
other human remains.
The lake is located south-
east of the intersection of
Ocoee-Apopka Road and
Keene Road south of Apopka
proper, but still within the city
limits.
The police chief said the
search was going to continue
until the department was satis-
fied that all the evidence has
been recovered. "I have no idea
how long we'll be out there, but
definitely the rest of this week


and probably at least into early
next week," Manley said.
Manley said the depart-
ment decided to look at the case
again because there had been
no leads in it for a year. "We
went back over the case," he
said. "As a department, we had
our senior people and myself
look at it, and we decided to re-
visit some areas. We started at
the beginning again and to just
go back and look at the thing."
A detective and a lieuten-
ant went to the lake and found
a small fragment of a bone,
which launched the search.


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iIwe Zpopka bitrf

Established 1923
(USPS 545-440)
Ibe gipopka Cbief is published every Friday and
entered as Periodicals, postage paid at Apopka Post Of-
fice, under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. lljc
apopha Cljief newspaper is published by Foliage Enter-
prises, Inc., every Friday at 439 W. Orange Blossom
Trail, Apopka, Fla., 32712-3417. An annual subscrip-
tion is $18 in Orange County and $23 outside Orange
County. Phone 407-886-2777. Postmaster: Send address
changes to T~e Spophla Qief, P.O. Box 880, Apopka, Fla., 32704-0880.
1be Alpopha Cjief is a consistent award-winning community weekly
newspaper and a member of the Florida Press Association. The newspaper
won the group's award as its best newspaper in 1982, 1987, and 1988, the
only three-time winner. Letters to the editor are welcome, but must be signed
and include a daytime telephone number, address,, or email address for veri-
fication. Management reserves the right to edit letters.
www.theapopkachief.com, news@theapopkachief.com



014y TNewspaper Associatlon of America'


City of Apopka
Telephone Numbers
City Hall.................................. 407-703-1700
Mayor's Office ......................407-703-1703
City Clerk................................ 407-703-1704
Community Devel ..................407-703-1712
Code Enforcement ..................407-703-1738
Finance Dept...........................407-703-1725
Fire Chief ................................ 407-703-1750
Fire (non-emerg.) ....................407-703-1756
Parks and Rec. Dept................407-703-1741
Police Chief...........................407-703-1789
Police (non-emerg.).................407-703-1771
Job Line................................... 407-703-1721
Solid Waste Collect.................407-703-1731
Street Maintenance.................. 407-703-1731
Utility Billing.......................... 407-703-1727
Medical, fire emergency...........................911
The city of Apopka was chartered in 1882. It is
located at 28'30 north latitude and is 150 feet
above sea level. Its population is nearly 40,000
and its total area is more than 30 sq. mi.
www.apopka.net


Orange County
Telephone Numbers
Animal Services................407-254-9140
Auto/Boat Tags .................407-836-4145
Building Dept...................407-836-5760
County Chairman..............407-836-7370
County Commission..........407-836-7350
County Attorney................407-836-7320
Clerk of the Court .............407-836-2065
Elections Supervisor.........407-836-2070
Fire/Rescue .....................407-836-9111
Garbage Collecting ...........407-836-6601
Health Dept ................407-836-2600
Hunting/Fishing Lic. .........407-836-4143
Parks and Rec. Dept..........407-836-6280
Property Appraiser ............407-836-5000
Sheriff Administrative.......407-254-7000
Non-Emerg. Complaint .....407-836-4357
Utilities......................... 407-836-55 15
All other departments........407-836-3111
Medical, lire emergency.... ............ 911
www.orangecountyfl.net


Other Area
Numbers of Note
U.S. Senators
Bill Nelson (Dem.)..................407-872-7161
Marco Rubio (Rep.).............1-202-224-3041
U.S. Representatives
Corrine Brown (Dist. 3)..........407-872-0656
Daniel Webster (Dist. 8)..........407-654-5705
Sandy Adams (Dist. 24).......1-386-756-9798
State Representatives
Bryan Nelson (Dist. 38) ..........407-884-2023
Scott Plakon (Dist. 37)............407-262-7520
State Senators
Andy Gardiner (Dist. 9) ..........407-428-5800
Gary Siplin (Dist. 19)..............407-297-2071
Orange County Public Schools
Pupil assignment......:.............407-317-3233
Bus routes.............................. 407-317-3800
Superintendent ........................407-317-3202
School Board.... ...................407-317-3236
Miscellaneous
The Apopka Chief............... 407-886-2777
Museum
Museum of Apopkans .............407-703-1707


VI,

THENEWYO
WegtLs n elhMngmn


themes to be what drives it.
"Health is also on the fore-
front of the public's conscious-
ness and it is an important part
of the family. So, we wanted to
include them and shifted our
planning away from the fair be-
ing so heavy on entertainment.
Everybody loves a fair, but
when the atmosphere matching
what the area is about becomes
bigger, which, in this case, is
the rides and activities being
kid-friendly, that unique flavor
of the fair being special exists."
Proceeds from the fair are
donated to local charities, ser-
vice organizations, schools and
other community institutions.
The fair will run from 5-10
p.m. on Thursday and Friday.
Saturday hours are from 10
a.m. to 10 p.m. It will open at
10 a.m. and close at 6 p.m. on
Sunday. Admission is free, but
parking costs $5 per vehicle.
Animals are not allowed on the
property.
Sponsorships are still be-
ing sought. Craft vendor lots
cost either $110 or $220. Food
vendors' lots cost $350.
For more information, in-
cluding sponsorships and ven-
dors, log onto www.theapopka-
fair.com. For information about
the Saturday car show, call
407-886-5844. For information
about Sunday's car show, call
407-721-3259.
The fair will be held at Kit
Land Nelson Park on Park Ave-
nue between First and Oak streets.


. . . . . .. . .


ot4


I�dl)









The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 3A


Continued from page 1A

honored teachers and thanked
the educators present in the
crowd of approximately 200
people.
"Education is not filling
a bucket, but lighting a fire.
Teachers of the Year, you are
pyromaniacs every day, every
student that you can, you are
setting them on fire with the de-
sire to learn, seek the truth, jus-
tice and appreciate true beauty.
There is no job more impor-
Stant, no profession more noble
and you represent our best,"
said Edwards, who is a former
Apopka High School principal.
As the ceremony pro-
gressed, the event took on the
atmosphere of a party. The staff
of the various schools applaud-
ed wildly, some rattling noise-
makers and shaking pom-pons,
when their teacher received the
award.
Shannon Blake, the Cham-
ber's Education Committee co-
chairwoman, gave the follow-
ing synopsis of each Teacher
of the Year, as voted by their
peers:
Virginia "Ann" Archer,
Apopka Elementary art teacher
for all grade levels, believes
that everyone is creative and
That art education should enrich
and enhance each person's life
and learning experience.
Matthew Houvouras, of
Apopka High School, is a fun-
ny creative art teacher and he
always has a great attitude. He
has a unique way of teaching
with PowerPoint and projects.
His classroom environment is
always very cheerful and fun.
Krista Harry, social stud-
ies teacher at Apopka Memo-
rial Middle, has been on the
technological forefront at our
school. Her colleagues appreci-
' ate her depth of knowledge, her
creativity and willingness to go
the extra mile.
Jennifer Schade, third-
grade teacher at Clarcona El-
ementary, embodies all the
. excellent qualities of a teacher.
She has the unique ability to
address the individual needs
of each student, while she sup-
ports them in meeting high
academic standards. She brings
the same talents to her leader-
ship roles as third-grade team
leader, grade level Rtl contact
and member of the PLC leader-
ship team.
Laura Rice, second-grade
teacher at Clay Springs El-
ementary, is a talented teacher
who will do whatever it takes
for her students to learn. She


brings intellect, passion, humor
integrity, focus, determination
and a sense of adventure to her
classroom every day. She is a
Clay Spring Star.
Shannon Snyder, fourth-
grade teacher at Dream Lake
Elementary, has the ability to
make a rock make learning
gains if it attended school. She
sets high expectations for her
students, helps her students
achieve those expectations, and
it does not matter if they can't
speak English, or they have
a disability. It is an everyone-
learns atmosphere with a big
smile.
Jennifer Jordon, a second-
grade teacher at Lakeville Ele-
mentary, is an extremely talent-
ed teacher. She believes strong-
ly that every child deserves the
opportunity to learn in a safe
and nurturing environment.
Children in her classroom de-
light in exploration of art, sci-
ence, math and literature while
becoming respectful classroom
citizens.
Sharon Verner, a third-
grade teacher at Lovell El-
ementary, is passionate about
making a difference for every
child in her classroom. She is
always willing to take a child
that has a hard time in learning
in other classrooms.
Adrienne Brown, a math
coach at Phyllis Wheatley El-
ementary, is a direct influence
responsible for Wheatley El-
ementary jumping from a grade
of "D" to a "B" in the area of
math. In the past three years at
Wheatley, the math scores have
soared. Mrs. Brown was a fifth-
grade math teacher for the first
two years and is now the math
coach. She has the math stu-


dents motivated, dedicated and
determined.
Gwyn Mercer, a reading
coach and sixth-grade language
arts teacher at Piedmont Lakes
Middle, with 36 years in the
teaching profession, hits the
ground running every day. She
shows the same degree of en-
thusiasm for teaching her stu-
dents that she displayed at the
beginning of her career. She is
well respected among her peers
and her presence provides a
stabilizing sense of security for
all.
Janet Walker, dean and
reading coach at Rock Springs
Elementary, is also the master
of all trades. She offers un-
conditional support to staff,
demonstrates teamwork, and
is great at collaborating with
teachers for students' success.
She is an expert in the educa-
tion field with her positive atti-
tude and great sense of humor.
Nicole Peters, sixth, sev-
enth and eighth-grade language
arts, Bible and Spanish teacher
at Trinity Christian, truly cares
for her students. She is creative
with her lessons and balances
the different genres of language
arts in her middle school class-
es. She respects her students
and they respect her. She shares
her musical talents and volun-
teers to assist or lead in other
academic areas.
Randy Ius, the agriculture
teacher at Wekiva High School,
finds many ways to engage
learners in relevant studies. As
a result, his classes have grown
exponentially and students
have more real experiences
with plants, animals and life.
Natalie Ussrey, kindergar-
ten teacher at Wolf Lake El-


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ementary, is the kind of teacher
in which every parent wants
to entrust their kindergartner.
Whether she's dressing up as
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ety.
Several of the honored
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ber.
"It is really neat that the
Teacher of the Year gets a spe-
cial parking spot, they gave me
flowers and placed my name on
our school marquee and in the
newsletter. But what I like best
is that someone noticed what
I was doing and showed that
they appreciate you," Schade
said.
Cordello agreed.
"At Zellwood, it's that I
feel really appreciated and that
my colleagues love and like
me," she said.

See TEACHERS Page 14A


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The Apopka Chief
February 25, 2011, Page 4A


Opinion


The Apopka Chief

A weekly newspaper founded in 1923


Publisher
John Ricketson
General Manager
Neoma Knox
Editor
John Peery


Reporters
Richard Corbeil
Chris Gauthier
Neal Fisher
Photographer
Tammy Keaton


Marketing Director
Jackie Trefcer

Advertising
Krystle Hansen
Myrtle Parnell


Chamber honors top teachers


This week, the Apopka Area Cham-
ber of Commerce honored each teacher
of the year from the schools in North-
west Orange County.
It's a yearly event the business or-
ganization hosts to recognize the ef-
forts of our top teachers. Held each year
at Trinity Christian School, the event
is one of those that makes the Apopka
area unique. This is a community and
area that has long supported its schools
in ways that most areas do not.
As Apopka has grown - slowly
many years ago and much more quick-
ly over the past two decades - one thing
that hasn't changed is how much the
community gives to its schools over
and above just paying taxes to keep the
doors open.
Our public schools have grown
from having a one-room schoolhouse a
century ago to two high schools, three
middle schools, and 10 elementary
schools.
The Chamber event recognizes our
top teachers from each school, but, as
-we all know, there are many fantastic
teachers in our schools. While only one
teacher is recognized as the Teacher of
the Year from each school, the award
could go to many others who work hard
each and every day to educate our chil-
dren.


Yes, we are very well aware that
not every teacher in every school does
a great job. Certainly, some of them do
just enough to get by, thusly cheating
their students out of that part of their
education. However, we do know that
that type of teacher is not the norm in
our area.
Instead, we are blessed to have
teachers who stay in our local schools
for years. Some of them may have gone
to Apopka schools and, after college,
return to teach the next generation, just
as the previous generation did for them.
Others may have come to. the Apopka
area thinking it was just another pit stop
on their career resume. But, they come
to love the area and its people, and they
stay to give of their knowledge to stu-
dents in the Apopka area.
We thank the members and leader-
ship of the Apopka Area Chamber of
Commerce for taking the time to honor
our area's top teachers. Throughout the
year, the Chamber also takes time to es-
pecially recognize our students and to
aid the schools through book drives and
other events.
Our schools certainly deserve the
special recognition, and we are glad the
Chamber takes the time and effort to
honor those chosen teachers with the
yearly event.


What is Richard Corbeil's background?


Editor:
I was very uncomfortable with the hurtful
ideas expressed in Corbeil's Corner on Febru-
ary 18. Before I research their validity I would
like to know the background of Richard Cor-
beil. Most of the publications I am familiar with
put a bio at the end of opinion pieces so that
the reader has some idea of where the author is
coming from. What is Richard Corbeil's educa-


tional and professional background?
Janet Johnston
Apopka

Editor's note: Many times through the
years, Richard Corbeil has mentioned his 1956
graduation from Harvard, as well as his life ex-
periences through work in real estate and other
industries.


"I 0, WILLYOU TALK NOW OR CALL I HAWE
CI ~gNA AGUILERA SING THE 'TAR-gPANGLED BANNER AGAIN...?'"



Jail population drops dramatically


"Corrections" is a polite,
term for jail or prison. Gener-
ally, it is a given in corrections
that, during a recession, the
population in correction facili-
ties increases.
As the population rises in
a corrections facility, the cost
of corrections rises. In difficult
economic times, when govern-
ment revenues are in decline,
corrections costs increase.
In an unusual twist, the
population of the Orange
County Jail is in decline.
The average daily population
(ADP) of the jail in September
2010 was more than 3,800 per-
sons. In December, the ADP
was less than 3,400.
The decline in population
has been substantial. The de-
cline has not only postponed


County Commission
Ow 7"'


Fred Brummer

construction of additional facil-
ities, but has permitted the clo-
sure of a unit at the jail.
Orange County has
worked to reduce the cost per
corrections client. When the
corrections population was on
the rise in the early part of the
last decade, Orange County
and its corrections partners in
the criminal justice system, the
Circuit Court, the state attor-
ney. the sheriff and the public


defender aggressively pursued
an effort to reduce the time
required to process offenders
through the systems.
Many of the improvements
in the Orange County Correc-
tions system have been devel-
oped over the past 10 years and
are coming to fruition today.
Courtrooms have been
built at the jail and judges hold
initial appearance sessions
there. The judges also hold vi-
olation of probation hearings at
the jail. These courtrooms save
huge amounts of time when
transfer to and from a central
court location would have been
required.
Efficiencies in criminal
processing have reduced the

See BRUMMER Page 9A


Bill passing tedious but essential


As we conclude our third
and final interim committee
week in Tallahassee prior to
the regular legislative session,
I'd like to take this opportu-
nity to let you know that I will
be located in Tallahassee from
March 6 until Sine Die, the
end of the 60-day regular ses-
sion. You can call me in my
Tallahassee office at 850-488-
2023.
If you are visiting Talla-
hassee between now and May
6, please let Maria, my legis-
lative aide, know by contact-
ing her at 1-850-488-2023 if
you woutd like information
on the Capitol. Gina will still
be available at the district of-
fice at 407-884-2023 for your
agency issues and needs. I'd
like to now provide a brief
overview on how a bill moves


District 38 Report




.4, 1


Bryan Nelson

through the process in the
state's capital.
Once a bill has been cre-
ated, written, and approved
for filing,,the speaker of the
House will then refer it to
pertinent committees and/or
subcommittees. First, the ap-
propriate subcommittees re-
ceive the bill, listen to tes-
timony, and then vote on it,
with the legislation then go-
ing through the same process
with its referred committees.


Should it be passed favor-
ably with or without recom-
mendation, it will then wait
for the Rules and Calendar
Committee to place it on sec-
ond reading. Second read-
ing is an important step for
the bill, as it is heard a sec-
ond time on the House floor.
Should it be heard, it may then
pass with or without amend-
ments. If it passes favorably,
it is then put on third read-
ing. After passing favorably
on third reading, it is then sent
to the Senate to be voted on
and passed concurrently. If
the Senate asks for changes,
the bill then heads back to the
House for the House to con-
cur, make additional changes,
or refuse to make the chang-

See NELSON Page 9A


Black History Month will never be complete without GOP's Brooke


FEBRUARY 25 - This be-
ing the last week of Black His-
tory Month, I have been waiting
with bated breath again for the
media to expound on the tremen-
dous contributions of the Repub-
lican Party in ending slavery and
restoring civil rights to Black
Americans since 1854. I would
add, with every step ferociously
opposed by the Democrats in'lo-
cal, state, and congressional bod-
ies.
Most of all, as in every year,
I look for some mention of one
of the great public servants of
our nation, former Republican
U.S. Senator Edward William
Brooke of Massachusetts (1967-
1979), the first black member of
Congress since Reconstruction.
For a guy who voted for
Ed Brooke to be a U.S. senator
some 45 years ago and state at-
torney general before that, I have
little patience with a media who
ignores his existence and with
black leaders in government,
churches and society who ignore
his existence. Obviously, he has


Corbeil's Corner


Richard Corbeil

no appeal to black leaders who
make a nice living out of the
Civil Rights vote-getting swin-
dle.
You'll never convince me
that the people of Massachusetts.
where Dems have ruled for cons
and that Republican Brooke run-
ning in a state that's two-to-one
deep in registered Dems, didn't
win the Senate seat twice based
solely on his character and abili-
ties.
Ed Brooke made it the hard
way, his guts shown by his ser-
vice as an Army captain in
WWII behind enemy lines in Ita-
ly and being awarded the Bronze
Star. He was well educated (hard
work), articulate (hard work),


sincere (faith), and had a genuine
million-dollar smile. Born a little
later, he would have given Den-
zel Washington a run for his Hol-
lywood mile.
And, of course, he didn't
have the advantages that Dem
pols like to see garnered in great
quantities by minorities - wel-
fare, affirmative action, quotas,
sex education, free condoms,
alternative sex styles, abortion,
public housing, and all the oth-
er "Federal Plantation" good-
ies that create obedient robots at
the polls ... all the things Brooke
opposed.
With the recent celebration
of Martin Luther King Jr. Day, as
usual, there was not one mention
nationally or locally that both
MLK Jr. and Sr. were staunch
Republicans who knew absolute-
ly who the segregationist party
was and is.
Just to give you a picture
of the fantastic man they ignore,
here is a brief summary:
Established private law
practice, Roxbury, MA., 1948;


Boston Finance Commission ,
chairman, 1961-62; Massachu-
setts attorney general, 1963-67;
U.S. senator, 1967-79; Csaplar
& Bok, Boston, counsel, 1979;
O'Connor & Hannan, Washing-
ton D.C., partner 1979; Bear &
Stearns, New York, NY., limit-
ed partner, 1979; Member of the
boards of directors, Boston Bank
of Commerce (chairman), Me-
ditrust, Inc., the Opera Compa-
ny of Boston: Grumman Corp.,
Bethpage, N.Y., and Washington
Performing Arts Society, D.C.;
author of Challenge of Change:
Crisis in Our Two-Party Sys-
tem, Little, Brown, 1966. U.S.
Army, 1942-45.
For a comprehensive view
of the GOP's dedication to civ-
il rights and fight against slav-
ery and racism that gave Brooke
his party dedication, here is a list
from the NAACPC - National
Association for the Advance-
ment of Conservative People of
All Colors (see www.NAACPC.
org).
1. 1854 - Republican Party


formed to end the spread of slav-
ery.
2. 1854 - Opposed the Kan-
sas-Nebraska Act to spread slav-,
ery.
3. 1861 - Lincoln elected as
first Republican president.
4. 1863 - Lincoln issues
Emancipation Proclamation to
free slaves.
5. 1865 - GOP Congress
passes 13th Amendment abolish-
ing slavery in USA forever.
6. 1866 - GOP Congress
passes Civil Rights Act to pro-
tect the rights of freed slaves.
7. 1868 - GOP Congress
passes 14th Amendment rec-
ognizing right of newly freed
slaves to be U.S. citizens.
8. 1870- GOP Congress
passes 15th Amendment recog-
nizing Right to Vote for former
slaves now citizens.
9. 1871 - GOP Congress
passes Civil Rights Act of 1871
to abolish Ku Klux Klan.
10. 1875 - GOP Congress
passes Civil Rights Act of 1875.
lirst anlti-dilc.rimination act in


U.S.
11. 1922- Republican Le-
onides Dyer passes first and only
anti-lynching bill through House
of Representatives.
12. 1957 - Pres. Dwight
Eisenhower passes first Civil
Rights Law in 82 years.
13. 1960 - Eisenhower
passes Civil Rights Act of 1960
sending in federal inspectors to
voter registration polls.
14. 1964 - 83 percent of
Republicans vote to pass Civil
Rights Act of 1964 - anti-dis-
crimination law. Only 63 percent
of Democrats vote for law.
Those who have believed
the words of the likes of Jes-
se Jackson, Al Sharpton, lib-
eral politicians and their media
stooges for over a century have
been seriously damaged with
many minority lives ruined com-
pletely. But, don't take my word
for it.
"A lying tongue hateth those
that are affected by it: and a flat-
tering mouth worketh ruin."
Proverbs 26:28.


The fifth annual Wekiva Paintout will be
held March 7-12 at Wekiwa Springs State
Park in Apopka.


"The decline in population has been
substantial. The decline has not only post-
poned construction of additional facilities,
but has permitted the closure of a unit at
the jail."
Fred Brummer, County Commission
on jail population


"And then (Jesus said) shall appear the .Sometime our "Strength is to sit still,"
sign of the Son of man in heaven: and then and take our hands off what we already en-
shall all the tribes of the earth mourn, and they trusted to God's keeping.
shall see the Son of man coming in the clouds
of heaven with power and great glory." Mat-
thew 24:30.








The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 5A


Apopka Arts and Jazz Festival raised $20,000


By Christine Moore
School Board Member


How exciting it was to
see the look on the faces of
the young children as they
walked onto the amphitheater
stage! I also loved observ-
ing our winning poster artist
as he told his friends that at-
tendees were not just purchas-
ing copies but requesting his
signature on each poster sold.
Viewing all the student art
projects was special.
.Between ticket sales, VIP
parking, poster sales, food
concessions and commu-
nity sponsorships, the 2011
Apopka Arts and Jazz Festival
raised more than $20,000 for
fine arts programs in our local
'Apopka schools. Attendance


was also exceptional as it ex-
ceeded 3,000 people for the
day.'
Thanks are in order for
our fine arts teachers, parents,
and volunteers! They worked
selflessly selling tickets, creat-
ing and transporting artwork
to the facility, and teaching
students performance num-
bers. Parents purchased cos-
tumes, instruments and tick-
ets. In addition, they filled
several truckloads with ta-
bles, chairs, and sound equip-
ment to make the day possi-
ble. Friends and family mem-
bers volunteered all day long
working festival activities.
Most importantly, thank
you to the Apopka communi-
ty for providing financial sup-
port to underwrite festival ex-


penses. CenturyLink, the city
of Apopka, Shren Yeager State
Farm Insurance, McDonald's,
BankFirst, Best Cleaners, Re-
gion's Bank, St. Germain Chi-
ropractic Clinic, Florida Vir-
tual School, Trinity Baptist
Church, and All My Kid's Pe-
diatrics provided the major
and general sponsorship fund-
ing. Tools for Teaching donat-
ed chalk for the chalk art ac-
tivity. The following provided
school underwriting sponsor-
ships: County Commission-
er Fred Brummer, City Com-
missioner Bill Arrowsmith,
Sabbath Grace Fellowship,
School Board member Nan-
cy Robbinson, Heather Baker
Insurance, Stephen Deviese-
CPA, The UPS Store - Phyl-
lis Olmstead, City Driving


School, Marvin Barrett, Ed
Conlan, The Wireless Zone,
Serenity Spa, and Rosina
McVicker.
Finally, thanks to Area
Superintendent Dr. John Ed-
wards and principals for sup-
porting the arts in these tough
economic times. Most schools
have pinched every penny try-
ing to keep these vital pro-
grams part of our school cur-
riculums. Between dwindling
state resources and increased
requirements due to the class
size amendment, fine arts pro-
grams have often been at the
bottom of available funding.
Thank you to everyone for
helping elevate the importance
of the arts in our children's
education. It was truly an in-
spiring day.


Artificial intelligence cannot replace human brain


By Dr. Joseph J. Horton
Center for Vision & Values

I have been using com-
puters since 1982 and still re-
call a simple artificial intelli-
gence program that ran on my
Commodore 64. I was mindful
of that this week as I watched
IBM's computer - named
"Watson'" - compete on "Jeop-


ardy!" against two human
"Jeopardy!" champions, Ken
Jennings and Brad Rutter.
I was quite impressed
by the computer, which eas-
ily beat the two most success-
ful "Jeopardy!" players of all
time. Some might see this vic-
tory of a machine over human
champions as a cause for con-
cern, perhaps thinking of Hal in


2001: A Space Odyssey. While
there may be some cause for
concern, it is not of the "Space
Odyssey" variety. In truth, hu-
mans are firmly in control of
any dangers.
Think about it: Techni-
cally, we did not see a ma-
chine beat human champions.
We saw a team of IBM com-
puter programmers and engi-


neers - all humans - beat two
human champions. Calling the
computer "Watson," we have a
tendency to personify and hu-/
manize what is only a machine.
Watson is not a conscious be-
ing. When watching Watson
play this game, we witnessed. a
machine that follows rules that

See HORTON Page 7A


Truck accident is fatal


An Apopka man was killed
Thursday, February 24, when
the truck he was driving over-
turned on Interstate 4 in Semi-
nole County.
John Theodore White, 24,
was pronounced dead at the
scene following the accident at
8:04 a.m., according to Florida
Highway Patrol spokeswoman
Kim Montes.
She said that White was
driving a box truck carrying


flowers and plants in the cen-
ter lane of eastbound Interstate
4 when, according to witnesses,
a vehicle entered the interstate
at a high rate of speed from the
Lake Mary entrance ramp. White
steered to the left to avoid the
vehicle and struck the guardrail,
partially ejecting him.
The wreck is still under in-
vestigation, but troopers do not
have a description of the vehicle
which caused White to veer.


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Thank you, city of Apopka, for cleaning up properties


Editor:

I would like to thank the
city ofApopka for cleaning
up their (the citizens') proper-
ty between U.S: Highway 441
and Monroe Street east of Mc-
Gee Avenue.
We have had several prob-
lems over the years with va-
grants camping in there qnd it
seems that problem has been
solved. I know that budgets


1


Teacher, Te

.. to lie,
fraud. If that's w
our children to
teachers protest
are the kind v
Making things v
teachers broug
to protest with
though clearly,
they chanted, t
had no idea whE
on. They might h
been taught tha
were recruited.
How did th
sick. I can't cc
today"... or to
until... well, it mig
But, not to worry
note from a doctc
it wasn't going
teacher's persc
but, hey! Wha
does that make?
one teacher tol
when asked
weren't in their
doing what the
do, teach: We


are low now, but the fact of the
matter is that scores of people
walk down Monroe Street ev-
ery day and this road is unsafe
for pedestrians. I see mothers
pushing baby strollers either
in the street or maneuvering
in the sand streetside. This is a
very busy cut through.
I am asking that the city
seriously consider some pe-
destrian-friendly improve-
ments including sidewalks


them- 'a bigger lesson,
rhe Way .we're teaching them how a
democracy works. Well, this
I See It is what needs to be said to
that teacher, and others who
Patti may agree with her: Before
Bankson you can teach your students
about our government, you
really should know what
you're talking about, like...
each Me our government is NOT A
DEMOCRACY!
David Barton, a student
and commit of our history and our
'hat we want government, and the owner
learn, then of many of our original
;ting in WI documents, says this at his
ie all want. web site, WallBuilders.com:
vorse, some "We have grown accustomed
ht students to hearing that we are
them, even a democracy; such was
from what never the intent. The form
:he students of government entrusted to
at was going us by our Founders was a
ave, at least, republic, not a democracy.
t before they Our Founders had an
opportunity to establish a
iey lie? "I'm democracy in America and
)me to work chose not to. In fact, the
)morrow, or Founders made clear that
ht be awhile, we were not, and were never
y. I'll bring a to become, a democracy:
or. Of course, 'Democracies have ever been
to be that spectacles of turbulence
onal doctor, and contention; have ever
it difference been found incompatible
? After all, as with personal security, or the
d a reporter rights of property; and have,
why they in general, been as short in
classrooms their lives as they have been
y're paid to violent in their deaths.'James
're teaching Madison


with handicap ramps on Mon-
roe Stteet. There is a rehabili-
tation center located at Mon-
roe and Alabama Avenue and
those who live there would use
these improvements to shop
at the nearest grocery store.
And, yes, my other reason for
these improvements is that my
93-year-old mother likes to
sneak down to the cemetery
sometimes for her afternoon
walk and I am afraid for her


Complicit in this mess are
the 14 WI Democrat senators
who took the coward's way
out when it came to doing
theirjob. Plainly, the bill the
teachers were protesting, and
those senators didn't want
to vote on, was not to their
liking. Understood! However,
in our REPUBLIC, that's
not how it works. The way it
works is the citizens VOTE to
have people represent them
in government... If those
representatives believe the
citizens they represent don't
like a law being presented,
they should have the courage
and character to Show Up!,
and say "Yea" or "Nay", and
let the chips fall where they
may. That's their job. Just as
a teacher's job is to be in the
classroom, teaching. While
they're at it, both groups
should be happy to even have
a job, unlike many whose tax
dollars pay their salaries, and
provide their benefits.
You win some, you lose
some. They should get over
it, and get on with it.

Comments Welcome
pbankson@cfl.rr.com
�2011 Patti Bankson
Sponsored by
Apopka Office Supply
437 W. Orange Blossom Trail, Apopka
407-889-4455 * Fax: 407-889-4121


save o0nHOVEE im




Feather your nest with Habitat for Humanity"
new and slightly used ReStore
"do-it-yourself" items from our
Home Improvement Center St z re
Homemprovement Center Restore a home...Restore a family




Home Decor & Furniture * Bath Tubs* Toilets * Glass Tile* Flooring


Habitat for Humanity is a non-profit
organization whose Thrift Stores provide
major funding. Building homes for God's
people in need so they can grow into all
that God intended for them,


I I ~l~ lI *


safety. And lastly, we would
not need to do a $40,000 study
on this-situation because of the
worn footpath on the side of
the road.
I also would like to thank
City Commissioner Marylyn
Ustler McQueen for her re-
sponsiveness over the years to
this area and our concerns.

Toby Mcintire
Apopka




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will get you one year's subscription
to The Apokpa Chief
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INFORMATION YOU CAN USE

.To Keep In Touch:

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E-mail: news@apopkachief.fdn.com
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The Apopka Chief
February 25, 2011, Page 6A








Lifestyle


Church news...................8A
O bituanes ..................... 8A


- -� --


ZELLWOOD
PLYMOUTH
APOPKA



FocusOn
N.W. OrangeCounty



Yard sale will

benefit kids

A large community yard
sale and a family fun day ben-
efiting Children's Miracle
Network will be held today,
Friday, February 25, and Sat-
urday, February 26, from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. each day at the
Northwest Recreation Com-
plex in Apopka. The sale will
be held next to the soccer
fields.
Today will be the yard
sale only and then, on Satur-
day, February 26, there will be
the yard sale plus the family
fun day, including Home De-
pot Workshop, face painting,
balloon animals, and more.

The Senior Class Coun-
cil of Apopka High School
will hold a fundraising garage
sale on Saturday, February 26,
from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the
AHS cafeteria.
The group will be selling
clothes, furniture, seasonal
decorations, housewares, ap-
pliances, kids toys, and more.
All of the money will go to the
general Senior Class Council
fund.

Dream Lake Elementa-
ry School is sponsoring a car
wash and plant sale on Satur-
day, February 26, from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. to raise money for
the school's Relay for Life
(American Cancer Society)
team.
Plants such as Indian
Hawthorn, gardenia, variegat-
ed ligustrum, and ilex will be
on sale for a suggested dona-
tion of $5.
The school is located at
500 N. Park Ave., Apopka.

Members of the Zellwood
Station Red Caps will be hold-
ing their annual FYI (For Your
Information) Trade Show on
Wednesday, March 23, from 8
a.m. to noon at the Zellwood
Station Country Club Club-
house. Zellwood Station is 5.4
miles northwest of Apopka on
U.S. Highway 441 at Spillman
Drive. Visitors need to check
in at the guard station just in-
side the entrance.
There will be more than
40 exhibitors present. Flor-
id'a Hospital of Apopka will
be there to provide free health
screenings. Services repre-
sented at the show include re-
tirement communities, banks,
window replacement, roof re-
placement, golf cart sales and
maintenance, auto mainte-
nance and repair, health ser-
vices, plumbing, cable televi-
sion, and many more.
The FYI Trade Show is
open to the Apopka and Zell-
wood communities, and there
is no charge for admittance.
Door prizes for attendees will
be drawn every 30 minutes.
Those attending should regis-
ter at the event desk to receive
a drawing ticket. Golf cart taxi
transport from the parking
area to the show entrance will
be provided for those in need
of assistance.
For more information,


call George Burrows at 407-
886-1656.


Episcopal church features classic Gothic Revival lines


By Ramona Whaley
Apopka Chief Correspondent

Sources of information
for this article are Dorothy M.
Weichman 's book The Spirit Is
On The Move, Dr. Jerrell Shof-
ner's History of Apopka and
Northwest Orange County,
Angela Nicol's Northwest Or-
ange County Register of His-
toric Places and the Apopka
Historical Resources Survey.

"There are no ornate walls
or frescoed friezes. There is
no tall spire to be viewed from
miles around."
So states the foreword of
The Spirit Is On The Move,
Dorothy M. Weichman's com-
memorative history celebrating
the 1986 centennial anniver-
sary of the now-125-year-old
chapel at Apopka's Episcopal
Church of the Holy Spirit, 601
South Highland Avenue.
The simple, humble Goth-
ic Revival building, however,
boasts the fine distinction of
being the seventh oldest struc-
ture listed on the Apopka His-
torical Society Preservation
Advisory Council's Northwest
Orange County Register of
Historic Places.
It was built in 1886.
This survivor of Apop-


The Episcopal Church of the Holy Spirit was relocated
to Highland Avenue in 1970.


ka's pioneer era started out as
a Congregational Church con-
structed on the northwest cor-
ner of Main Street (then Fourth
Street) and Park Avenue. That
church was organized only four
years after Apopka's chartering
date of 1882.
The historic and devastat-
ingly major back-to-back hard
freezes of 1894-1895 caused
disbanding of the Congrega-
tional Church and abandon-
ment of its only eight-years-old
sanctuary.
Seven years later, in 1902,
Mary and Emma Dart, Cana-
dian sisters teaching school at
Apopka, persuaded the Orlando


Episcopal Church to purchase
the Congregational Church for
$75 and to repair it for use by
the Episcopal mission at Apop-
ka as its first church.
The Episcopal mission at
Apopka became the Church of
the Holy Spirit in 1893, with
the first service held in the
church that November.
The church remained at its
original site at Park Avenue and
Fourth Street (Main Street) un-
til 1970, when it was relocated
to its present site at 601 South
Highland.
"By April 9, 1970," Dor-
othy Weichman wrote in her
book on the church's history,


Library to celebrate Dr. Seuss' birthday


By Sherry Brunson
Apopka Chief Staff

Everyone loves a birth-
day party, and the North Or-
ange Public Library is no ex-
ception. They will be cele-
brating Dr. Seuss' birthday
with a "Seussarific" celebra-
tion of "all things Seuss" on
Saturday, March 12 at 3 p.m.
"Oh Me! Oh You! What
wonderful things we'll do!"
said a spokesman for the
event.
The celebration is rec-
ommended for children 6-12
years old.
The North Orange
Branch will also be offering
a variety of other programs
for pre-school and elementary
aged children throughout the
month of March.
Preschoolers (ages 3-5)
are invited to a "Shapes that
Roll" class on Saturday,
March 12, at 1 p.m.
"Shapes in the sky.
Shapes on the ground. Shapes
are everywhere! You just have
to look around! Preschoolers,
come to the library to have
fun with all kinds of shapes,"
said a library spokesman.
Programs for elementary
aged children include: "Paws


Library will offer many ac-
tivities pertaining to Dr.
Suess' books.

to Read" on Saturday, March
12, from 11:30 a.m.-l p.m.
Children are invited to
practice their reading skills by
reading aloud to a loveable,
furry listener. Be An Angel
Therapy Dogs Ministry pres-
ents this reading program for
children with certified ther-
apy dogs. Seating is limited.
Reservations are required.
"Creatures of the Night"
may sound a bit spooky, but it
is actually an adventure with
several fascinating noctur-
nal animals on Wednesday,
March 30, at 2 p.m. Staff from
the Central Florida Zoo will
explain the amazing charac-
teristics and adaptations that
have allowed these animals
to be successful in the dark.


Registration is required.
Kids, ages 6-18 are in-
vited to "Wii Love Gaming"-
on Saturday. March 26, at 4
p.m. Kids will play a variety
of games, including the popu-
lar interactive Wii.
Moms can get a break
with the "Spring Break Movie
Getaway" on Tuesday, March
29, at 3 p.m. and Friday, April
1, at 3 p.m. The feature-length
movies promise to "whisk
you away on springtime ad-
ventures." This is for all ages.
The North Orange Public
Library also offers bullying
prevention resources online at
www.ocls.info/bullying.
"From the school yard to
the workplace, bullying can
impact lives at any time and
library resources are ready to
help. The website offers dis-
cussions of timely topics re-
lated to bullying with oth-
ers at "Discuss," an informed
community forum. "Create,"
a new community venue for
creative expression, invites
participants to share their sto-
ries," said a spokesman for
the Orange County Public Li-
brary.
To reserve a spot in any
of the events, caUll407-835-
7323.


"the church edifice had been
prepared to move to the new
site. The stained glass windows
were boarded up and braced for
the move, the steeple had been
removed from the church roof
and a banner was placed on the
side of the church proclaiming,
"The Spirit is on the Move!"
"The plan to move the
64-year-old church had been
worked out methodically by the
mover and the Vestry. The ac-
tual move covered a two-hour
time frame. The main structure
was eased on to a long-bedded
vehicle which came out onto
Route 441 from Park Avenue.
The vehicle continued east to
Forest Avenue, turned south
and traveled down Fifth Street
to Highland Avenue and finally
north on Highland onto the site.
The circuitous route was neces-
sitated to avoid overhead pow-
er lines along the way.
"Tom Reedy drove the
jeep with the steeple secured on
a small rubber-tired farm wag-
on that was obtained by Fred
Savage. Tom almost lost the
steeple when he went over the
curb as he entered the new site,
because a driveway had not yet
been installed. The old steeple
toppled menacingly, then right-
ed itself and remained intact.
This small incident portended


the ultimate fate of the steeple.
,"Daniel's Crane Service
from Orlando had lifted the
steeple down and placed it, on
the trailer. The crane operator
was to return, when the time
came to replace the steeple on
top of the church. The opera-
tor had secured the steeple with
a nylon rope and a continuous
tie of the rope, so that it was
one big long rope. He failed to
put any cross ties to keep the
rope from slipping. The stee-
ple was cradled in the ropes, so
to speak, and hoisted to the top
of the church. Very slowly, the
steeple was inched over its lo-
cation on the bell tower.
"A gust of wind came up
and the rope started slipping.
The steeple toppled from its
cradle, hit the church roof on
its descent and bounced off and
splintered on the ground.
"The steeple was rebuilt,
but there was a bright side, for
the 64-year-old symbol of wor-
ship had served its mission all
those years on Main Street."
"In less than a decade af-
ter this mission church as-
sumed parish status," Weich-
man wrote, "it met head-on the
problems incurred by increas-
ing growth and engineered a
move to a more advantageous
location."


The families of Georgia Methvin came together on January 2 to
celebrate her 100th birthday. Among her 35 great-grandchil-
dren are Steve Ogden, Bobbi Ogden, and Adam Ogden, all of
Apopka. Steve and Bobbi graduated from Apopka High, while
Adam is a junior at Wekiva High. Mrs. Methvin has 13 grand-
children, including Becky Ogden and Maria Koontz of.Apopka.
Mrs. Methvin, who lives in Palatka, has four children, Jack Meth-
vin of Altamonte Springs, Margaret Biddle of Eustis, the late Bill
Methvin and the late Ben Methvin. Shown are, (I-r), Margaret
Biddle, Jack Methvin, and Georgia Methvin.


Fundraiser will aid shelter


The ;'LifeStream Behav-
ioral Ce'nte Foundation, Inc.
will hold a fundraiser Satur-
day. March 12, from 7-10 p.m.
to benefit LifeStream Anthony
House, a Zellwood shelter that
will provide housing for home-
less families. Hot Jazz on a Cool
Night will be held at Bella Col-
lina, 16355 Vella Drive, Mont-


verde.
Tickets are $40 per person.
Sponsorships cost $500 and in-
clude four event tickets. Music
will be provided by the Moon-
lighters.
Anyone who is interested in
becoming a sponsor or purchas-
ing tickets for Hot Jazz can call
352-315-7509 or 352-315-7527.


Saturday were always a treat growing up in Apopka


The one thing I remember
about growing up in the Apop-
ka area was that Saturday af-
ternoon was special. In those
days, you worked five-and-
one-half days a week. Satur-
day afternoon was when you
loaded up and went to town
for your weekly grocery shop-
ping or whatever. Sunday was
"a day of rest. It was the "what-
ever" that interested me the
most. Parents would give the
kids enough money to go to
the local picture show and they
would go on about their shop-
ping. The men gathered on the
corner shooting the breeze,
whittling, chewing tobacco
or, in general, doing the things
men did in those days.
Mom would do most of
her shopping at Bateman's
Food Store or get special cuts
of meat from Edgar King's


Jack Christmas
Apopka Historical Tidbits

Better Food Store. She would
browse through George Kerr's
for shoes and the Argonne
Thrift Shop for dry goods.
Now, that quarter your
parents gave you had to last for
the day. We generally went to
the movies to keep up with the
serials the theater ran. Maybe
it was the Green Hornet, The
Shadow or Dick Tracy but, in
any case, it would be contin-
ued next week and would al-
ways bring you back in or-
der to get next week's quarter.


Most of the movies were west-
erns with such stars as Hop-
along Cassidy with his side-
kick Gabby and his mighty
horse Topper. We also had Bob
Steele, Gene Autry, Roy Rog-
ers, and always a good dose of
"The Lone Ranger."
As hard as it is to believe,
back in those days, I had a
shabby head of hair that occa-
sionally needed cutting. Satur-
day was the day to go by Dale
Hall's barbershop, jump into
the chair and exclaim, "Short,
full and leave the sideburns
on." I picked that up from the
older boys ahead of me. This
was the gossip parlor. If you
wanted to know what was go-
ing on in town, you went to
Dale's barbershop.
As my brother grew old-
er, he started hanging out with
a different crowd and would


spend his Saturdays in Coot-
er Odom's Poolroom. Now
that left me all alone with the
pretty little girls in the theater.
That didn't seem to cramp my
style.
My dad was a strong man
with his discipline. He would
always say he was leaving for
home at four o'clock. That
meant four o'clock with or
without you. Boy, it was a long
walk home, so I always tried to
make it.
Today, if you lived out
in the country and your par-
ents said load up, we are go-
ing to town, where on earth
would you be going? There is
no longer any "downtown."
Apopka seems to be fragment-
ed into-four different sections.
There is east Apopka which
encompasses the Piedmont
Plaza area. They have Albert-


son's and the movie theater.
West Apopka is around Victo-
ria Plaza with their Home De-
pot, Lowe's, Chili's, and Per-
kins. North Apopka is the Pub-
lix area at the Rock Springs
and Welch roads. South Apop-
ka has no shopping district at
this time.
Most people drive through
the "Old Downtown" on U.S.
Highway 441 and observe
very little activity on the street
and sometimes form the opin-
ion that this is Apopka. Think
again.
I envision someday pri-
vate enterprise and the city
filling in those gaps between
North, South, West, and East,
and truly building a "do\-
town" to spend your Saturday
afternoons. 1 will have to 4i\
that the quarter won't go very
far.


-0[I0th ir tiday








The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 7A


Horton: Computers programmed for specific tasks can still make mistakes


Continued from page 5A

were programmed by people.
The set of rules that Watson
follows is incredibly complex,
and the speed at which the rules
are executed is nothing short of
awesome. However, we did not
witness a machine that thinks
for itself.


Watson did not create any
new knowledge during the ex-
hibition. Indeed, it did not ap-
pear to me that Watson had
access to more trivia than ei-
ther of the human competitors.
What was amazing about Wat-
son's programming was two
things: First, there was Wat-
son's ability to search for the


correct answer given the so-
phisticated questions posed.
"Jeopardy!" questions often re-
quire contestants to make use
of things such as humor and
idioms, for example. To search
for the answer to the questions
thus required a sophisticated
analysis of language. The sec-
ond amazing thing about Wat-


The Apopka High School varsity and junior varsity winterguards competed in various
events over the past couple of weeks. On February 12, the varsity and JV winterguards
were both rated superior at the FBA solo and ensemble festival, along with four solos
and two ensembles. The varsity guard then finished third in a Florida Federation of Col-
orguards Circuit competition held at Lyman High School. On February 19, the varsity
guard took first place in Scholastic A Class at the FFCC show at Plant City High School in
Polk County with a team mid-season best score of 77. The varsity guard will compete in
its first Winter Guard International Regional competition this weekend at Cypress Creek
High school. The guard will hold fundraising nights at the Chili's restaurant on U.S. High-
way 441 in Apopka in front of Home Depot on March 8 and March 22. The guard will re-
ceive a portion of the proceeds from those who mention the AHS winterguard on those
two nights.



Lenten fish dinners are scheduled


The Knights of Colum-
bus will hold six annual Lent-
en fried fish dinners March
11, 18, 25 and April 1, 8, and
15 from 5-8 p.m. each day at
St. Francis of Assisi Catholic
Church, 834 S. Orange Blos-

GOD CALLING JOEL 2:28
BELIEVERS, HOLY SPIRIT AND
FIRE ANOINTING FOR TODAY!!
Be equipped and charged with new
excitement,as you learn your spiri-
tual gifting ,the power of the prayer
of faith, and living a spirit led
lifestyle. Come and expect physi-
cal and emotional healing as well
as impartation of the holy spirit
anointing,so vitally needed today!!
Gathering beginning at Panera
Bread restaurant 434-436. For
everyone new or hungry for more
of God ! Call for info. today Pat
Braund ministries 407-221-8248




"Computer Tutoring for Seniors"

In Home Service .
Reasonable
Rates


407-865-0561
ESU=RIISSe


Feb. 24 - Feb 26
HALL PASS
(R) 1:40; 4:10; 7:40; 10:15
BIG MOMMAS: LIKE
FATHER, LIKE SON
(PG13) 2:10; 4:40; 7:20; 10:00
UNKNOWN
(PG13) 1:30; 4:00; 7:30; 10:10
I AM NUMBER FOUR
(PG13) 1:50; 4:20; 7:00; 9:50
JUSTIN BIEBER: NEVER SAY NEVER
(G) 1:55; 4:30; 7:10; 9:40
GNOMEO AND JULIET
(G) 2:30; 4:50; 7:05; 9:30
JUST GO WITH IT
(PG13) 2:20; 5:00; 7:45; 10:25
ROOMMATE
(PG13) 4:45; 7:50; 10:20
THE EAGLE
(PG13) 2:00


WEIA SRNG D AOK


som Trail, Apopka.
Tickets for all six dinners
may be purchased in advance
at the church office, or dur-
ing all masses, for $45. Tick-
ets for individual dinners are
$9 for adults and $6 for chil-


dren (10 and under), and may
be purchased at the door.
For more information,
contact Greg Fox at 407-
886-3070, 407-718-5422 or
e-mail: papaslyfox@yahoo.
comn.


Tell them you saw it in Ot poplta Cijirf & The Planter


son's programming was the
speed with which the decisions
could be made sorting through
vast quantities of data faster
than the fastest humans.
During the three nights of '
the show, viewers were given
glimpses of how the computer's
programming skills might be
put to practical use. One appli-
cation I found particularly in-
triguing, was medicine. A physi-
cian might soon be able to en-
ter a patient's medical data into
a computer like Watson. This
computer would be able to rap-
idly compare a patient's data
to all known medical resourc-
es. No one person can keep up
with all new medical research. I
know people with unexplained
medical problems. A diagnos-
tic tool like Watson would al-
low my friends'.physicians to
essentially collaborate with ev-
ery medical researcher in the


world. More diagnostic myster-
ies could be solved.
Here is where the danger
of a Watson-like computer lies:
The final "Jeopardy!" question
of the first game in the two-
game match went something
like this: What is the name of
the U.S. city whose largest air-
port is named for a WWII hero
and its second largest is named
for a WWII battle? The answer
was Chicago. Watson's pro-
gram came up with Toronto.
Toronto? A U.S. city? A Wat-
son-like computer has great
promise for helping physi-
cians, but physicians must still
use their human judgment. The
medical equivalent of a wrong
answer to a trivia question
could be deadly.
If we get to the point
where people accept - or are
required by law to accept - the
decisions reached by our de-


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cision-making machines, bad
things will happen. We have all
heard the occasional story of
the person who does something
crazy like driving the wrong
way down a one-way street,
or through a closed construc-
tion zone, because it is what
the GPS said to do. As long as
we remember that even amaz-
ing machines are still machines,
and that human judgment is
still needed, we have nothing to
fear from Watson or his proge-
ny. Education and human judg-
ment will always be needed.
The computers of tomorrow
hold great promise as tools hu-
mans can use to improve our
lives. Have no fear; we are still
the masters.
- Dr. Joseph J. Horton is
an associate professor of psy-
chology at Grove City Col-
lege and a researcher with The
Center for Vision & Values.


Ken Worrow, CRPC, CSA
Serving Apopka for over 24 years


1706 E. Semoran Blvd., Ste. 104, Apopka


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The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 8A


EVERYDAY MIRACLES

(See Bible verse below above church list.)

here are those who see miracles only in the
extraordinary, the vastness of the cosmos or
the infinitesimal interstices of subatomic par-
ticles, while others see miracles everywhere, from
the evening sunset to the spider's web on the back
porch. They are both right: miracles are extraordi-
nary, and yet the everyday aspect of the world is
also miraculous. The world is truly miraculous in
every aspect, from its size and scope down to its
minute detail. How amazing that the sun comes up
each morning, or more accurately, that the earth
spins on its axis to face the sun each day. How
amazing that our sun makes plants grow and that
eating these plants makes animals grow, and that
animals having eaten plants will then deposit seeds
with fertilizer to keep the whole cycle going. These
everyday miracles are everywhere, if only we have
eyes to see them. The how and the why of our
world is-indeed a miracle beyond all comprehen-
sion, exceeded perhaps only by the sheer fact of
the universe itself. That the world exists at all, that
there is something rather than nothing, is that not
the greatest miracle of all?


More

OBITS

can be

found on

page 11A

paT -e
v


Obituaries


LOOMIS
Funeral Home




S ; :,', ... .. - .
(I-r) Steven Ioomis, ,lames R. Loomis
anl James "Bol" Loomis
Family Owned & Operated
When considering pre-need or.
at-need arrangements, call for
lowest price quote.
407-880-1007
420 W. Main St., Apopka


THOMAS COOPER VINCENT,
54, Trenton, died Friday, February
18. Mr. Vincent was an offshore chef
for Aramark. He was born and raised
in Central Florida. He was a Marine
Corps veteran of the Vietnam War.
Survivors: son, Joshua, Houston, Tex-
as; patents, Donald and Carol, Su-
wannee; sister, Debra Ryan, Apopka.
Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.

CONNIE SUE GIRDLER, 48,
Apopka, died Monday, February 21.
Ms. Girdler was born in Orlando and
grew up in Apopka. She attended
Dream Lake Elementary School and
Apopka High School. Survivors: par-
ents, Edmond and Hazel Jones; ma-
ternal grandparents, Edward and Di-
ane Wischmeyer. Baldwin Brothers
Cremation Society, Winter Park.

MYRTLE ELIZABETH HOUGH,
100, Zellwood, died Tuesday, Feb-
ruary 22. Mrs. Hough was a home-


tive assistant. She was born in Groton,
New York. Survivors: daughters, Dar-
lene Cimineri, Susan; sons, William,
Gary; six grandchildren; six great-
grandchildren. Loomis Family Funeral
Home and Cremation Service, Apop-
ka.

DAVID KAY JENKINS, 88,
Apopka, died Sunday, February 20.
Mr. Jenkins was retired from Depart-
ment of the Navy, Naval Oceano-
graphic Office. He was born in New
Castle, Pennsylvania, and moved to
Apopka in 1986. He was a member
of the Elks and the local AARP. Sur-
vivors: wife, Pauline; daughter, Joyce
Potts, Altamonte Springs; son, David
Kay Jr., Genterville, Va.; four siblings,
four grandchildren,.Loomis Family Fu-
neral Home and Cremation Service,
Apopka.

DOROTHY WEED, Zellwood,
died December 4, 2010. Mrs. Weed
was a member of Rolling Hills Com-
munity Church. Survivors: daughter,
Janice Sutton, Palm Coast; two grand-
children; two great-grandchildren.


Abel Septic Tanks, Inc.
3122 Laughlin Road
Zellwood
"Celebrating 50 years"
407-889-2704


Why should you
advertise your
product or
service here?

All Seasons
Pest Control
435 W. Main Street
Apopka, FL 32712
407-886-0204

(eGENTRY
YOUR LOCAL INDEPENDENT AGENT
FOR ALL YOUR INSURANCE NEEDS
BUSINESS- PERSONAL
LIFE - HEALTH
175 E. MAIN ST. APOPKA
White Aluminum
Products
18040 US Hwy. 441
Mount Dora
407-889-5775

Apopka Auto Upholstery
48 W. 4th Street, Apopka
(behind Advance Discount Auto)
407-889-0011
In business 35 years
Charlene & Paul Fitzgerald, Owners
r--I
rLong's Christian Books
1140 E. SR 436, Ste 1028,
Altamonte Springs, FL 32701
407-339-0770 -
I M.I-.MER. I ".IIT9. "1
L www.longschristian.com
"Ain't No Smelly with Shelley's"
Shelley's Septic Tanks
104 E. Ponkan Rd.
Apopka, FL 32712
Day or Night
Barbara Shelley (407) 889-8042
Vice President Lake Co. Residents (352) 383-5775
APOPKA
OFFICE SUPPLY
For all your office needs...
407-889-4455
AOS437 W. Orange Blossom Trail
Apopka, FL 32712
Loomis Funeral
Home Inc.
Quality Service at reasonable
prices from a family that cares!
420'W. Main St., Apopka
James R. Loomis, Funeral Director
407-880-1007

nd HOME
. B STORE
A GREAT PLACE TO SHOP...
Furniture * Household * Appliances
Linens * New Beds * So Much More!
Mon. - Sat. 9AM - 5PM
770 S. Orange Blossom Trail, Apopka
407-886-0940 * www.svdporlando.org



S2395 Apopka Boulevard
Suite 200, Apopka
407-886-2626


f t APOPKA
TREE & SHRUBS
Walt Williams - Owner
407-886-1060
1616 Schopke Rd., Apopka



jMfitews
C IMl FPANY
Commercial & Residential
Garage Doors & Openers
www.jbmathews.com
407-656-1289
One Accord
Christian Church
Sunday Service 11:15. ed 7:00 PM
Uniting all Nations for Christ
www.oneaccordflorida.com
7301 Edgewater Drive Orl 32810
4dn7-523-30n2


.5


St. PaiulAME
407-889-4464
Apostolic
Apostolic Chanch of Jesus
407-886-255i
Cilv of Refuge
407-884-4638
Assemrbly of God
Apopka Assembly of God
407-88S-2806
WVekiva Assembly of God
407-774-0777
BaptistI
Apopka First Baptist
407-S86-202S
Cornerstone FreeWill Baptist Church
407- 86-0609
First Antioch Miss Baptist Church
407-884-7000
First Baptist Church of Mount Dora
352-383-4179
First Baptist Church of Sanlando Spring,
407-788-6801
First Baptist Church of S ectl ialtr
407-862-3893
First Baptist Church of Zellwood
407-889-05109
Forest A\enue Baptist Church
407-886-4374
Fountain of Life Baptist Church
ofApopka,I ic.
407-814-8322
Grace Poiiie Church
321-689-9890
Haitian Baptist Cihrch
407-880-3833
Hope Baptist Clurch
407-886-6980
Lake Ola Baptis Church
352-383-7920
Lakeside Baptist Church
407-295-7645
Lake\ille Road Baptist Cihuch
407-8S4-7477
Liings Hope Comniunits Ciurch
407-s89-9027
Lockhan Baptist Church
407-295-1133
lMagnolia Baptist Church
407-880-4575
McCornick Road Baptist Church
407-886-4957
New Hope MissionarN Baptist
407-886-1165
Net Testauientt Conununity
Baptist Church
407-78S-0381
Noinhside Baptist Church
. 407-84- 444
Oak Letel Baptist Church
407-656-1523
Orange Primitive Baptist Church
407-295-6986
Pleasant Viet Baptist Church
407-886-6717
Riverside Baptist Church
407-295-3850
Rosemont Baptist Church
407-299-8885
Shiloh liss. Baptist Church
407-886-6334
Springs Conmmunity Baptist Church
407-889-2240
St. Luke's Full Gospel Baptist Church
352-735-9199
Trinity Baptist Church
407-886.2966
"0 . 1, h -",. P I' , I- I , ,.
407-814-9111
Victory Baptist Church
407-884-8811
Wekiwa Springs Baptist Church
407-886-7864
Bible
Bear Lake Bible Chapel
407-869-0198
Catholic
St. Francis of Assisi
407-886-4602
St. Mary's (Protectress) Ukrainian
407-880-1640 .407-886-4803
Charismatic
Living Waters Church
407-290-1444
Charismatic Catholic
Ascensin Cturchl. CEC
407.880-9555


Christian readers
are ACTIVE
CONSUMERS!
As a group they have
tremendous buying power.


^^-' MR EPxr WC
GENERAL REPAIR SERVICE
Building & A/C Maintenance Appliance & NC Repairs
Remodels & Renovations Electrical Service
Call for all your repair needs
33 years in Business - Licensed & Insured
ors5750@vahoo.com (407) 774-2300


Christian
Joumey Christian Church
407-884-7223
Round Lake Christian Church
352-735-LOVE
Christian Science
Christian Science Church
407-389-4200
Church of Christ
Church of Christ
407-889-2636
Church of Christ ofPlymouth
407-886-1466
Church of Christ of Wesi Orange
407-656-2770
Norliside Church oflChrist
407-884-00'31
Tri-Citv Church of Christ
407-920-1757
10th Street Church of Chrst
407-8844835
Church of God
Church of God of Christ
407-886-2206
Church of Gdl of Prophec\
407-814-74.170
Church of God of Zcll~ no
407-886-3074
Church of God Teniple Victoria
407-889-0555
Freewill Holiness Church of God
407-884-')SS8
Grace Street Church of God
407-298-9188
Harvest Church of God
407-347-7273
Healing Waters Church of God
Fornnery PI mouth Church of God
407-S8h-6780
Park Aenue Worship Center
407-886-2696
Sorrento Church of God
352.7354245
St. Elizabeth Church of God by Faith
407-886-6290
Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter Day Saints
Apopka Ward
407-880-9877
Episcopal
Church of the Holy Spirit
407-886-1740
Faith and Word
Word of Life
407-886-7427
Full Gospel
Millenium of Glon
407-814-0041
New Covenant Peifecting Ministries
407-880-8898
Fundamentalist
Cent. FL Restoration Branch Church
of Jesus Christ Fundamental RLDS
407-886-3541
Holiness
Independent House of Prayer
(352) 735-6244
New Life Holiness and Teen Ministries
407-886-3206
St. Matthew Holiness
407-889-2274
Independent
True Temple of God
407-880-8181
Interdenominational
New Vision Communityi Church
407-886-3619(
Noilhwest Couninnty Church
407-578-2088



Collison Carey-Hand
Funeral Home
529 Ocoee-Apopka Road
407-656-3443


One Accord Christian Fellowship Church
407-523.3002
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses
407-884-6696
Jewish
Congreaation Beth Ami
407-862-3505
Congregation of Refonn Judaismt
407-645-0444
Lutheran
St. Paul Lutheran
407-89- 2634
Methodist
First United Methodist
407-886-3421
Bear Lake United Methodist
407-862-1531
Zellvood United Methodist
407-889-4426
Moravian
RollingHills Moravian Church
407-332-8380
Nazarene
Calvan Church of the Nazarene
407-889-2148
New Life Community
Church of the Nazarene
407-291-9294
Non-Denominational
New Beginning worship Center
407-886-2805
Center of Faith Church for All People
407-464-9375
Church Back Home
407-889-3781
Church on the Edge
407-869-1133
Dayspring Conmmin ity Church
407-298-5259
End Time Ministries Reaching Out
For Jesus, Inc.
321-277-9096
Everlasting Covenant Christian Center
407-S84-8598
Compass Community Church
407-880-6110
Crossroads Church
407-880-9226
Faith & Power Worship Center
407-880-5115
Faithwiorld Center
407-292-8888
Freedom Fellowship
407-299-6311
Freedom Ministries
407-886-6006
Fusion Church
407-287-7369
God's Glory International Ministry
407-683-9647
Grace Gospel Church
321-438-4554

407-889-0583
Harvest House Community Church
407-814-0261
Holy Tabernacle Church of God
407-463-3251
Living Waters Christian Center
407-389-0996
Mission For Christ, Inc.
407-889-5998
New Beginnings Ministries
321-689-2260
New Destiny Christian Center
407-298-5770
Now I ife 1Pr:isetl Wnrhllin Cntlller


407-880-3421
Prayer House of Faithl Inc.
407-841,2787
Perfecting Praise Ministries
407-298-6776
Redeeming Grace Church
407-464-0593
Sabbath Grace Fellowship
407-970-6535
Sorrento Christian Center
352-735-4447
Spirit of Life Christian Church
407-886-4570
Tngerine Community Church
352-383-4173
Temple Of The Living God
407-889-3725
The Little Brown Church On The Hill
407-889-0583
True Words of God Outreach Ministry
407-844-0588
Victory Church worldd Outreach Center
407-889-7288
Walk In Faith Worship Center
352-735-4441
Westside Community Church
407-880-7887


Pentecostal
Abundant Life Church
of the Livin God
407-880-7255
Church of the Living God Inc.
407-884-0134
Church of the Son
407-246-0001
Ebenezer Christian Church Inc.
407-886-0020
Faith in Christ By God
407-814-8515
Free Temple Ministries
407-889-3725
House of God
407-814-0656
* Pentecostal Church of God
407-295-0898
The Pentecostals
407-889-3802
Truth Tabernacle
407-814-9333
Way of Grace Ministries
407-292-9998
Pentecostal Holiness
Temple of Faith
407-884-6960
Presb.lerian
First Presbytrian of Apopka
407-886-5943
St. Andrews Presbyterian
407-293-6802
Monte Sinai (Spanish)
321-772-0699
Reformed Church in America
Rolling Hills Community Church
407-886-7664
Religious/Biblical Science
Bible School of Apopka
407-644-0193
IDMR
407-644-0193
Seventh-day Adventists
Apopka Seventh-day Adventist
407-889-2812
Florida Living Church
407-788-7591
Forest Lake
407-869-0680
Franco-Haitian
407-296-4368
Genesis Spanish.
407-754-9993
Mamrnatha Seventh-day Adventist
407-290-1800
Mount Olive
407-886-0430
Pine Hills
407-291-4816
Plyniouth-Sorrento
407-884-0595
Present Tnlth
407-886-4335
Sheeler Oaks
407-886-8077
United Brethren
Lake Branlley Community
407-862-7821


Unitl Church of Christianlity
407-295-91SI


Way of Grace Ministries
"The Family Place"
Service Times - Sunday - 10 am & 6 pm
Wednesday - 7 pm
8550 Clarcona-Ocoee Rd., Apopka
Daniel W. Mattox, Pastor
407-292-9998

Hermann Engelmann
Greenhouses, Inc.
Ph. 407-886-3434
Wholesale
RF0066455

Christian
advertising gives
you fantastic
results!

407-886-3388 Hwy. 436/441
"Altend your place of worship this week"
MARVIN C. ZANDERS
FUNERAL HOME
232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd.
Apopka, Florida 32703

Apopka's Plant Outlet
2177 N. Rock Springs Rd.
Apopka, FL 407-814-1144
One Stop Garden Center
For All Your Garden Needs

ST*AT,,RM Shren Yeager
eg 49A East 3rd Street,
Apopka
INSURANCE 407-880-3167

Like a good neighbor, State Farm is there.�


AM950


Life Changin g
Radio

Apopka Well & Pump, Inc.
Specializing in Submersible
& Turbine Pumps
Apopka: 407-886-1273
Lake County:. 352-483-0779

Center of Faith Church, Inc.
A Family Ministr,
Services:
Sun. 10 a.m., Sun. 6 p.m.
Thurs., 7:30 p.m.
698 Martin St., Apopka
James Hicks, Pastor * 407-464-9375
Harris Oil & Air
Conditioning Corp.
Fuel Service-Oil-Kerosene
Diesel-Lubrication Oil
1100'S. Hwy. 441 (PO Box 987)
Phones: 352-383-2322
& 1-800-458-2703

Stephen R. Lareau
Certified Public Accountant
Serving Apopka Since 1980

407-886-2597


EXPRES :. 10% off
i . order when you
- bring in
S this coupon
(Behind the tarpc.-Ma
Apopka Tag office) 407-889-4433


E N.TI\ V Tricia A. Madden, P.A. 6Ka
G E NT IVA Free Consultation
home health No Recovery � No Fee - No Cost F ip urc,
For more information, call 500 E. Altamonte Dr., Suite 200 5623 Gilliam RoadComer ofClarcona OcoeeRd.
or visit www.gentiva.com T Altamonte Springs & Gilliam Rd. -7 min from Apopka City Hall
407-880-3242 407-260-0440 PastoraoeWamner, 407-299-6311
Apopka Aluminum & WA i M AR T Nelson's Insurance
Screen Inc.W L-IVIA I Services
Glass Rooms, Screen Rooms, 1700 S. Orange Blossom Tr. Bryan Nelson
Room Additions, Carports Apopka For all your insurance needs
Concrete Work, Pool Enclosures 407-889-8668 10 N. Park Ave., Apopka
Apopka 407-886-7504 407-8 407-886-7553


1ZVXPRESSIONN.

174 Semoran Commerce PI., Ste. 121
Apopka* 407-886-9500
For all your orintino needs


Vann Gannaway
Chevrolet
15140 U.S. Highway 441
Eustis
352-343-2400


SFaucets
Bowen Toilets
Plumbing, Inc. Disposals
SWater Heater
' Rootering
S * Replping
407-889-0708


Tom's Forklift Service
Sales Service * Rentals
407-464-3858 * Fax: 407-886-9555
1000 Ocdee Apopka Rd., Apopka
Tom Bowman. Owner


When you advertise - Who do you call when you have plumbing needs? Albertson's Food & Maximize your marketing Apopka Family &
SSteve Koscoe Plumbing Children's Health
in this section you get I Fifth Third Bank oscoe Plumbing Pharmacy dollars by FOCUSING your Children's Health
the best of both worlds: 21 Edgewood 407-797-1900 2400 Scoran Blvd isin 225 E 7th St. 618 S. Forest Avg.
lowcost ads AND aOwneOpotoAppointment Line
0lowcost ads AND 211 South Edgewood Drive "b Christhn owned ^ 2400 Scmo,' A Bord advertising campaign on 407-86-01 Ap4p0886-t20
targeted advertising! Apopka 407-886-1400% Discount With Ad! 407-889-9797 Cnentrated marke Servig Apopka for over 30 yea7-886-6201
targetedadvertising!10% Discount With Ad! 407-889-9797 a concentrated market Ser-ving Apopka for over 30 year'


maker. Born in Chicago, Illinois, she
moved to Zellwood from Surfside in
1991. She was a member of St. Pat-
rick Catholic Church, Mount Dora. Sur-
vivors: stepson, James F.; daughters,
Donna L. Ekeberg, Rita V. Loudin; 11
grandchildren; 11 great-grandchildren;
two great-great-grandchildren. Allen J.
Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora.

HAZEL IONE GRABLE, 86,
Mount Dora, died Tuesday, February
22. Mrs. Grable served in the Marine
Corps and was a teacher. She was
born in Clark County, Wisconsin. Sur-
vivors: children, Marsh McDaniel, Al-
tamonte Springs, Sandra Craft, Apop-
ka, Rhea' Killinger, Virginia G., Geor-
gia, Renea Berube, Hawaii. Loomis
Family Funeral Home and'Cremation
Service, Apopka.

MARGARET ELSIE FLESHER,
88, Apopka, died Tuesday, February
'22. Mrs. Flesher was an administra-


EVERYDAY MIRACLES
- (See message above on the left.)

All things were made through Him, and
without Him was not anything made
that was made.


I R.S.V. John 1:3


I


Pastoro, Wa'tt Joties, Jr.�Orad
750 S. OB'r-, ste. 126- 6rlaudo- FL, 32805 472970
Nwww.cdbal).xoiicdeldrwttCamenH'made Rw Mrrso
321-558-6733 'SlsRpeettv Pridn
~h ~�77 LBI N TI A' C C


L-







The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 9A


Use great techniques in dealing with the IRS


By Jeff Lareau
Special to the Chief

A droplet of sweat drips
from the ninja's brow as he
braces himself between the
ceiling and upper part of the
wall. Hovering over the sleep-
ing samurai, he watches hope-
lessly as the droplet falls to
the bed, startling the samurai
even as he wallows in drunken
slumber. The time of reckon-
ing has come, and before the
samurai has a chance to make
a noise, the ninja is upon him.
This is the moment for which
he spent all those years train-
ing. With -one accurate, blow
our dark warrior avenges his
family and reclaims the honor
of his community.

Technique
We can learn from our
ninja friend when it comes
to accuracy. He uses great
technique with his blade so
as to avoid a prolonged scuf-
ffle. With one deadly blow he
conquers his enemy, making
no sound and raising no sus-
picion. There are a number
of ways technique is impor-
tant when filing your return.
:Avoiding a scuffle is just one
,of them.

,Avoid a Scuffle
Raise your hand if you
.like getting letters from the
IRS, of course not. A great


majority of the letters taxpay-
ers receive from the IRS are
1099 or W-2 matching no-
tices. We see this most often
with people who are self em-
ployed or have investment in-
come. When the IRS has re-
ceived notification that you
had income from a specif-
ic payer but it is not includ-
ed in your return, they will
send you a notice and ask for
payment of the tax. You can
avoid this kind of correspon-
dence by taking inventory of
your income items. Wait un-
til late February to make sure
all your 1099s and W-2s have
come in. If you are unsure you
have received everything, call
the IRS and ask them for an
income transcript. Then you
will know exactly what cards
they are holding.

Avoid Delayed Refunds
There are many mistakes
that can be avoided just by do-
ing a really thorough review of
your return before sending it
out. Some common mistakes
are misspelling of names, in-
coriect social security num-
bers, computation errors, and
even forgetting to sign the re-
turn. One mistake that will re-
ally give you a headache is if
you give the IRS the wrong
bank account numbers for di-
rect deposit. The answer to
avoiding these types of prob-
lems is to take your time. If


you have a tax preparer, do
your own review before sign-
ing the return. That extra five
minutes of time could save
you a ton of frustration if your
refund gets delayed.

Avoid Paying Back your Re-
fund
There is something worse
than paying a good chunk of
money to the IRS on April 15.
Repaying a refund you incor-
rectly received and have al-
ready spent is even more pain-
ful. There are some key areas
where people make mistakes
that cause them to understate
their tax liability. Filing sta-
tus is a big one, and so is the
Earned Income Credit. It's
important to recognize that
these are two fairly compli-
cated tax areas that are com-
mon on otherwise simple tax
returns. They are also areas
that can make a big difference
in the size of your refund.
Make sure you have an ac-
curate understanding of these
things and you can rest easi-
er knowing that your refund is
yours to.keep.
As is the case with all
things, the saga of the dark
ninja warrior must come to
an end. I picture him walking
home in the moonlight know-
ing that his fight is over for
now, but that he will have to
fight again. So goes our con-
stant struggle to represent


ourselves fairly and success-
fully with the IRS.
In these past four articles,
we have learned the Way of
the Ninja: Honor, Patience,
Stealth, and Technique. We
have learned how to apply
these ninja traits in our deal-
ings with the IRS, and like the
dark warrior, we will be victo-
rious.
The information con-
tained within this article is
provided for informational
purposes only and is not in-
tended to substitute for ob-
taining accounting, tax, orfi-
nancial advice from a profes-
sional accountant. For more
tax tips visit us at www.lar-
eaucpas.com.


STAY CURRENT WITH APOPKA'S NEWS
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IBrummer: Efficiency lowered costs

iContinued from page 4A ficer reaches the jail, the in- law enforcement spends book-
formation from the arrest has ing perpetrators is less. The
Been distributed to all required cost of supervision per inmate
time required to hold crimi- agencies. What was a two- to is lower today than several
finals. The average length of four-hour time frame at the jail years ago. All of these factors
stay has declined for the over- for arresting officers is now 20 are imperative. Orange County
aall jail population almost four minutes or less. The time sav- would not be able to afford jail
days per perpetrator and more ing is a huge cost saving op- today at the cost per inmate we
Than 16 days for each proba- portunity for our enforcement . experienced 10 years ago.
:tion violator. agencies. * Should you have any
The booking function at The decline in population questions regarding Orange
. the jail is now paperless. The has been substantial and ap- County's Corrections Division
Arresting officers enter the in- pears to be long term. The time or any other matter, please call
Formation in the computer in inmates spend in the system me at 407-836-7350 or email
'the field. By the time the of- before trial is less. The time me at fred.brummer@ocfl.net.


iNelson: Bill passing not the easiest


Continued from page 4A

*es. If the House concurs, the
,bill heads to enrollment and
,is considered successfully
passed. If the House concurs
;with changes or chooses not
,to concur, then a House and
:Senate conference committee
is formed in order to have a
Majority report the bill as fa-
vorable in the form of a large
Conference report that may
contain several other bills..
Should this occur, the bill will
then be enrolled and be con-'
,sidered successfully passed.
Upon enrollment, the
:governor is presented with


the language and has a certain
number of days to sign or veto
or not sign at all and allow
it to become law without his
signature. Should it be vetoed,
it may be overturned with a
2/3 vote in each chamber. De-
pending on the effective date
and after surviving this entire
process, the bill will then be-
come law.
As you can see, this pro-
cess is not simple nor is it
the easiest process. Along the
way, there are countless meet-
ings, agreements, disagree-
ments, and questions about
each and every bill that is filed
for each regular session.


However tedious this pro-
cess, know that I am proud
and honored to be a part of
it in order to best represent
you and the fine constitu-
ents in House District 38. At
any time, if you would like
to watch a committee, read
and track legislation, or find
out more information on the
Florida House, please visit the
House website at www.My-
FloridaHouse.Gov.
If you have any questions
about this or other district is-
sues, please do not hesitate to
contact me in Tallahassee 'at
850-488-2023 or in Apopka at
407-884-2023.


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Call QWte Rpopha (Cjitf Newspaper today for more details 407-886-2777


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for that week's publication


Phone: 407-886-2777 * Fax: 407889-4121 * Email: classifieds@theapopkachiefcom


or On-line www.TheApopkaChief.com








The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 10A



Apopka Arts & Jazz Festival raises $20,000 for schools


The Apopka High School chorus was one of the many performing groups at the second annual Apopka Arts & Jazz Festival
held at the Apopka amphitheater at the Northwest Recreation Complex.


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County School Board member Christine Moore of
is the organizer of the annual event.


The Wekiva High School jazz band played at the festival.


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With her.face painted, Aubrey Jordon stands beneath a drawing of her likeness.\


Staff photos by Tammy Keaton


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Among the bands playing at the festival was the Piedmont Lakes Middle School jazz band.


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Zellwood Elementary students displayed their art.


Clay Springs Elementary School students played the xylophone at the festival.


Retired AHS band director Bill Bradshaw played solo trumpet with the AHS jazz band.


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The Apopka High jazz band performed under the direction of Chris Cannon.








The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 11A


Recreation department sets Fun Run and Walk, Spring Adventure Camp


The Apopka Recreation
SDepartment will host the sixth
annual Spring Fling 5k (3.1
miles) Fun Run and Walk on
' Saturday, March 5. Registra-
' tion begins at 6:30 a.m. and the
Race will begin at 7 a.m. Racers
are asked to meet at the Apop-
,ka Amphitheater box office at
Sthe Northwest Recreation Conm-
Splex.
S The fun run and walk will
,travel through the Northwest
fRecreation Complex located at
'3710 Jason Dwelley Parkway,
,Apopka. A portion of the pro-
-ceeds ,.'ill benefit the Ameri-



ISeniors' Fun

SBy Sherry Brunson
SApopka Chief Staff \

The fifth annual Seniors'
SFun and Fitness Fair will be
Thursday, March 17, from 9
a.m.-noon at the Fran Carlton
Center at 11 N. Forest Ave.,
SApopka. The event is free to the
public.
"We will be having a num-
ber of health screenings, infor-
-mative health lectures, refresh-
ments, and door prizes," said
SKristi Fixl, recreation specialist
' for the Apopka Recreation De-
ipartment. "We will have an ex-
ercise demo as well, probably
Zumbj. because it is so much
fun."
;. Fixl said the event, which
ha, seen more than 100 partic-
ipants in the past, will feature
health screenings for hyperten-
sion. diabetes (blood sugar),
Shearnng. and balance.
"Dr Linus Wodi and Dr.
SKhurram Shahzad, FACC with
'Apopka Heart Consultants will
be gi\ inm a lecture about blood
I pressure and heart disease for
-our guests," Fixl said. "We
asked each one of our vendors
to bring a door prize, so we will


can Cancer Society's.signature
fundraising event, "Relay for
Life."
The first 75 runners to reg-
ister will receive a commemo-
rative spring fling T-shirt. The
cost to pre-register is $15. Par-
ticipants may also register on
the day of the race beginning at
6:30 a.m. The cost on race day
will be $20. Students in kin-
dergarten through age 25 may,
register for $10. Participants
may sign up at the Northwest
Recreation Complex, Monday
through Friday, between 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Registration will


also take place at the Fran Carl-
ton Center, 1 1 North Forest Av-
enue, Apopka on Tuesdays and
Wednesday, between 9 a.m.
and 5 p.m. Online registration is
also available by visiting www.
apopka.net. Just click the link in
the "New" column onj the right
hand side of the screen.
The overall male and fe-
male race winner will receive
a holiday ham. Medals will be
awarded to the top three male
and female runners in each age
division. For more information,
call 407-703-1631.


The Apopka Recreation
Department will hold its annual
Spring Adventure Camp during
spring break for area school stu-
dents.
"The city of Apopka Rec-
reation Department has a week
full of fun-filled activities in
store for your camper during
our annual Spring Adventure
Camp," a department spokes-
woman said.
Camp. will begin on Mon-
day, March 28, with a cook-
out at the Northwest Recre-
ation Complex. The week will
be rounded out with trips to a


guide dog training facility, the
movies, and a "Make Your Own
Lunch" cooking day at the Fran
Carlton Center. Camp.will con-
clude on Friday, April 1, with
special artist-themed activities.
The program has been de-
signed for children currently in
kindergarten through fifth grade
and will take place at the Fran
Carlton Center, 11 N. Forest
Ave., Apopka, from 7:30 -a.m.
Sto 5:30 p.m. each day.
Campers may register at
the Fran Carlton Center from 9
a.m. to 5 p.m. on Tuesdays and
Wednesday or the Northwest


Recreation Complex, 3710 Ja-
son Dwelley Parkway, Apopka,
Monday through Friday, from
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Registration is
also available online by visiting
www.apopka.net.
City residents pay $20 per
day plus field trip fees. The fee
for non-city residents is $30 per
day plus field trip fees. There is
also a discounted weekly rate of
$85 plus trips for city residents
and $127.50 plus trips for non-
city residents. For more infor-
mation, call the Apopka Rec-
reation Department at 407-703-
1631.


and Fitness Fair offers health freebies Rat Pack will perform at VFW


The fifth annual Seniors' Fun and Fitness Fair will pro-
vide health screenings, lectures and lots of door prizes.


be drawing names from each of
our guests every 15 minutes.
We will also offer free refresh-
ments."
According to Fixl, the
Family Physicians Group will
be testing blood pressure and
blood sugar; St. Germain Chi-
ropractic will offer a health
screening; The Center for Drug
Free Living will offer a well-
ness screening; Community


Home Health Services will of-
fer blood pressure screening;
Life Care of Florida will offer
balance testing; The Center for
Independent Living will feature
amplified telephones; Wellcare
will offer Medicare Advantage
information; Woodlawn Me-
morial Park will offer funeral
pre-need advice: Cornerstone
Hospice will offer end of life
care . information; American


Cancer Society Man-to-Man
will offer education and sup-
port for prostate cancer; Colli-
son Funeral Home and Wood-
lawn Cemetery will offer in-
formation about funeral ser-
vices; CVS Pharmacy will of-
fer medication consultations;
Bob. Sarra, CSA, will offer in-
formation about insurance and
annuity sales; Curves will fea-
ture a health center; Freedom
Pharmacy will offer informa-
tion about their full-service
pharmacy and diabetic shoes;
SHINE-Florida Department of
Elder Affairs will offer Medi-
care information; VITAS will
offer education about hospice
services and Mcare program,
and CoreBody FX will feature
a fitness gym.
Other vendors include the
Alzheimer's Resource Center,
Baldwin Fairchild/Highland
Memorial Gardens, AGED
(Advocates and Guardians for
the Elderly and Disabled), Well
Care Health Plans, Mr. & Mrs.
Mobility, Care Plus, and Hu-
mana Market Point.
For more information, call
the Fran Carlton Center at 407-
703-1631.


Artcontest, classes offered to teens at Library

IArt contest, classes offered to teens at Library


By Slierr3 Brunson
I Apopka Chief Staff

Teens, 13-18 years old,
�iare invited to enter the Orange
County Public Library Teen Art
Coniest from March 1-19. Lo-
,cal teens may pick up an entry
form at the North Orange Pub-
Silic Library at 1211 E. Semo-
ran Blvd. in Apopka or it may
be printed from www.ocls.info/
Teens.
"All types of media are ac-
cepted, including, but not lim-
ited to paintings, drawings,
sculpture, jewelry, and graph-
ic design," said a spokesman
Sfor the library. "Prizes will
be awarded to the winners at
the Teen Art Show on March
31. Deadline for the entries is
j-March 19."
-' The North Orange branch
[�A ill also celebrate ."Teen Tech
Week" by offering two com-
,.puter classes on Thursday,
March 10.
S The first class, "Mix Mu-
sic" will be at 3:30 p.m. The
class will teach how to edit and
Smix audio files like a pro using
Audacity's sound tools, export
f: your files to WAV and MP3
Sformats. The second, "Make a
' Movie" will be at 5 p.m.
"Direct, produce and edit
your own movie using Micro-
' soft's Windows Movie Mak-
Li


er," said a library spokesman.
"Learn how to create a mov-
ie with video clips and photos.
Spruce up your movie by add-
ing cool transitions, effects and
movie titles."
A special "Teen Time" will
be on Saturday, March 26, at
2:30 p.m. Teens are invited to
"hang out with friends playing
Wii, crafting, surfing on com-


puters, listening to music and
more!"
A "Wii Love Gaming" for
kids 6-18 years old will follow
at 4 p.m.
Teenagers between the ages
of 13-18 are invited to join the
Teen Library Corps and give
back a little "TLC" to the li-
brary and the community. The
Teen Library Corps plan pro-


Connie Girdler
March 22, 1962 - February 21, 2011
Connie passed away Monday,
February 21, 2011. She was
born to George and Hazel
Girdler March 22, 1962 at the
Orlando Airforce base which is
now Baldwin Park. Connie grew
up and lived in Apopka all heri .
life. She attended Dream Lake
Elementary and Apopka High School. Connie
was disabled with several medical conditions all
her life. She wished to have no funeral and to be
cremated. She loved animals of any kind and
memorial contributions be made to the Human
Society. SPCA of Central Florida. Connie was
preceded in death by her father
4. George, baby sister Gina, Paternal
4,!- grandparents Eulen and Venita
Girdler. Maternal-Grandmother
, ,' Ginny Wischmeyer. Survived by
mother Hazel and Stepfather
Edmond Jones, Grandparents Ed
t- ' and Diane Wischmeyer.


grams, help out at events, give
suggestions for teen servic-
es, meet new people and earn
community service hours for
school.
For more information about
the contest, classes or Teen Li-
brary Corps, please call 407-
835-7323 or go to the library
Web site at www.ocls.info/
TLC.



Web site:

ww.thapopkachief.com

Email:

news@

apopkachief.fdn.com

\___u


The Central Florida Rat
Pack will perform Saturday,
March 5, at the Apopka/Al-
tamonte Springs Veterans of
Foreign Wars Post home, 519
S. Central Ave., Apopka.
Tickets are $35 per per-
son - sold in advance or at the
door - and include dinner and
the show. Corporate tables are
$300.
All proceeds will support
U.S. troops currently serving
overseas or families of return-
ing veterans.


Songs the group will sing
will include favorites like
Come Fly With Me, Fly Me To
The Moon, Everybody Loves
Somebody, That's Amore, and
Volare, among others.
The Central Florida Rat
Pack is made up of: Frank
Sinatra played by Armando
Diaz, Sammy Davis Jr. played
by Steve Roman, and Dean
Martin played by Feliz J. De-
neau Jr.
For more information, call
407-889-8266.


Woman's Club is seeking

scholarship applicants


Each year, the GFWC Apop-
ka Woman's Club offers scholar-
ships to young women gradu-
ating high school and a special
adult woman's scholarship. The
deadline for both scholarship ap-
plications is March 8.
Criteria to be met by the
scholarship applicant for high.
school students are that they
must be female, must have been
a resident of Apopka school
zones throughout both her junior
and senior years, must be seek-
ing a college education, must
have a need for financial assis-
tance, and must have a minimum
3.0 grade point average.
Criteria for the special adult
woman's scholarship applicant
are that. they must be female,
must be age 19 years or above,


must have had her education in-
terrupted for at least one year,
and must have been a resident
of Apopka throughout her junior
and senior years of high school.
Also, she should be pursuing an
associate's degree, first bache-
lor's degree, or a non-degree cer-
tificate or license in a vocational
or technical program.
For more information
about the scholarship programs
and other guidelines that apply,
call Joan Alsup, Apopka Wom-
an's Club education chairman,
at 407-886-4563. Applications
are available at Apopka High
School; Wekiva High School
guidance counselor; from Rachel
Craft at the Hope Comm-Unity
Center; or at the club's website,
www.apopkawomansclub.org.


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CLUES ACROSS

1. Has more guipure
7. Tiny round.mark
10. Went before
12. Radioactivity units
13. A complex
14. Impressario Sol
15. 18th Hebrew letter (var.)
16. Used as a culture medium
17. 21st Greek letter
18. Canadian.flyers
19. Government agents
21. Supplement with difficulty
22. Holy war warrior
27. Thallium
28. Graduation sermon
33. A public promotion


34. Visual perception of a
region
36. Fiddler crabs
37. 87571 NM
38. Obeahs
39. Former coin in Austria
(abbr.)
40. Yucatan Indian
41. Shinto temple gateway
44. Chances
45. Make believe
47. SW English spa city
48. Trained horse maneuvers
49. Goddess of the dawn
50. Nasal divider


CLUES DOWN
1. Queen of Sparta
2. Sour
3. Center for.Energy Policy &
Economics
S4. Actress Lupino
5. Snakelike fish
6. Rural delivery
7. Elastance unit
8. Aroma
9. Expression of disappoint-
ment
0. Plant used for food or sea-
soning
1. Remainders
2. Stomach lining folds
4. Dander
7. Beginning military rank
8. Reminiscent fashion
1). Salem MA college
'3: Shittah trees


24. Mamas partners
25. Chicago railway
26. Quick light knock
29. Ancient Sumerian city
30. Exactly suitable
31. Playful harassment
32. Ruin environment
35. Thyrotropin
36. Extinct Caucasian language
38. Hop kilns
40. Hmong
41. Examination
42. Southern Honshu city
43. Enlarge hole
44. Relative biological effec-
tiveness (abhbr.)
45. Pakistani rupee
46. Sales
48. Buttons &, Bows singer's
intitials


Solutions to the Crossword Puzzle are found on page 7 of this newspaper. __ _ _
________________________________________________


Thomas Cooper Vincent
Thomas Cooper Vincent, 54, of Trenton, FL,
passed away Friday, February 18, 2011. Born and
raised in, Central Florida, he attended Zellwood
SElementary, Apopka Middle & Apopka High
\. School. Thomas later moved to Trenton in 2010
from Houston, Texas.
Thomas was a draftsman with an oil company in Houston,
an inspector for the USDA in Florida, a federal inspector ith the
USDA for New York City and was an offshore chef for Aramark.
Tommy served in the US Marine Corps during Vietnam. He
is survived by his son, Joshua Cooper Vincent, Houston, TX;
parents, Donald and Carol Vincent, Suwannee, FL; sister, Debra
Lynn (Roberi) Ryan, Apopka, FL. He was preceded in death by his
sister, Donna Carol Crosby. Services was held at Zellwood United
Methodist Church, Zellwood on Wednesday, February 23, 2011.
Memorials may be made to Zellwood United Methodist
Church, 5538 Jones Avenue, Zellwood, FL 32798.
Online Guestbook available at www.hardenpauli.com
S Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.


- -r -rI


w








The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 12A


All
SOCCER
ALL
THE TIME
FROM
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3320 SEMORAN BLVD.STE. 1000 *APOPKA


Sterling r& ot,
ttoi-iies at La


'Mr. Joe' encouraged youth


Concerned, Compassionate
and Dedicated:
Mr. Joe Cauley, a soul
brother and a native of South
Carolina, ventured into Apopka
shortly after being discharged
from a branch of the U.S. mili-
tary after World War I in 1918.
Mariy citizens referred favor-
ably by calling him "Mr. Joe."
Mr. Batty Stokes, an acquain-
tance, who, at that point in time,
was residing in Apopka and em-
ployed at Amos Starbird & Son
Sawmill, was instrumental in
Cauley's decision to move to
Apopka.
Although Mr. Cauley could
not read or write, even up to his
demise in 1961, he had what the
old timers called mother's wit,
which enabled him.to use a lot
of discernment in his decisions.
Starbird's sawmill employed
him in 1918 as a stationary boil-
er fireman for approximately
three years prior to the purchas-
ing of the crate mill by Bennett
Land Sr., who, at that time, was
a renowned civil engineer af-
filiated with the Plant Railroad
System. Mr. Joe remained em-
ployed with C.L & V.C., until
1925.
In and around 1925, Mi-
chael Gladden Jr., reopened his
father's grocery store and hired
Cauley part-time, which even-
tually became full-time prior to


Perrine Slim
Bits 'n' Tips

the economic depression of the
1920s. Cauley's employment
tenure lasted with the Gladdens
more than 35 years until his de-
mise in 1962.
Other than being the chief
cook, dishwasher and store
clerk, he had the distinction of
being the Apopka ghetto's num-
ber one church bell tolling in-
dividual, announcing many cit-
izen's demise by tolling the
number of rings relative to the
deceased's age. Also, many
families in the Apopka ghetto
would employ him to dig graves
for their departed ones. Cauley
was affiliated with numerous re-
ligious organizations, fraternal
societies and Negro Business
Men of Apopka.
"Mr. Joe" put forth a tre-
mendous deal of time, concrete
thoughts and monies encourag-
ing young citizens, including
Slim, to make something out of
life that will. be beneficial to the
system of things.


Reshma Worrell, (I), store manager of the Rock Springs
McDonald's in Apopka, was recently awarded the title of
Outstanding Store Manager in the Central Florida Re-
gion. Presenting the award is McDonald's owner/opera-
tor Bob Allegroe. Reshma is an Apopka resident and over-
sees operations at the Rock Springs location.




G ot Publicize Them.,,
V Call ITb C a popka~bif i at
407-886-2777, fax 407-889-4121, or
EV E T S? e-mail news@theapopkachief.com
El b a & ajmuf& a d . . . . . . .


BUSINESS PROFIlE


ION~


Get the legal representation you need


today from Sterling & Toth, PA.


Darnelle P. Toth & Laura L. Sterling

407-331-5505
118 West Orange Street, Suite 2, Altamonte Springs, FL 32714






49 Tears of serving the people in Apopka. Welcome &
thanks to all our previous customer and any new residents...
Whatever your needs we will help.

a eere-Way

Walk-Ins Welcome

407-886-3433
Save-A-Lot Plaza, Hwy 436
Apopka Espaiol


Keep Smiling





R'S, Tangco. D.D.S


Complete Family Dentistry
CNew Patients Welcome
I eanniiatLiQ Snoketn: Cmonle and Tanalnn


Apopka Dental Art, PA.


Most Insurance Accepted
Mon., Tues,, and Thurs. 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Wednesday and Friday 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.
1706 E. Semoran Blvd, Suite 106, Apopka



O D)GlfSSESAND HilRINIAlDSI



It N,:'t hj;a ,lj 'ldJasse I:Ir hearing aid s \ou no longer need, plei. e.lea',e
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The Lockhart Lions Club
S will use your recycable eve
glasses for the
program
"Project Right to Sight."
or more informall'n or foi the neaires
drop-orl p:init call: 407-299-8595


Expect Sterling &
Toth, P.A. to be capable
lawyers. Expect them to be
client-oriented and service-
oriented. Just as important,
you will find them to be a
community and family-mind-
ed people.They are commit-
ted to becoming their clients'
partner, striving together to
achieve their goals.
Every day, Sterling &
Toth, P.A. handles legal
problems that clients often
find overwhelming. They
handle' family issues, im-
migration concerns, estate
planning, and even criminal
matters to name just a few.
Their aim is to handle every
case with individuality and
care.Their goal is to ensure
each person is treated with
dignity and respect. They
also strive to lessen the bur-
den of these situations by
providing support, advocacy,
and dedicated service.
Laura L. Sterling
possesses a Bachelors De-
gree in Social Work al6ng
with a Masters in Social
Work. She is also a Licensed
Clinical Social Worker in the
state of Florida, and 'she re-
ceived her law degree from
FAMU College of Law. Ms.
Sterling and her family have
lived in the Apopka area for
over 10 years and are very.
active with her local church,
St. Francis of Assisi.
Darnelle P. Toth
possesses a Bachelors De-
gree in History from the'
University of Central Flor-
ida. She graduated from
FAMU law school in 2005


and went to work for the
Seminole County Public De-
fender's Office. She was an
Assistant Public Defender
from January 2006 until
January 2008. She worked
as a trial attorney and tried
more than 20 misdemeanor
and felony cases combined
during her tenure with the
Public Defender's Office. She
started her own law prac-
tice in February of'2008. She
presently is a member of the
FACDL (Florida Association
of Criminal Defense Law-
yers).
Sterling's & Toth's,
experience with family is-
sues and elder law is de-
signed for-all segments of
family law, ranging from di-
vorce to handling wills and
trusts. Other areas include
custody, paternity, visitation,
'child support, and pre-mar-
ital and post-marital agree-
ments.They are dedicated to
amicable, efficient, and equi-
table resolutions.
Sterling & Toth,
P.A. give their clients indi-
vidualized legal representa-
tion.Their goal is to ensure
that the client is always
aware of what is going on in
their case.
If you or someone you
know is charged, under in-
vestigation, or may be un-
der investigation for any
criminal offenses such as
DUI, violent crimes, and/or
drug crimes, Sterling &
Toth, P.A. will be there to
help you. Their clients may
include those who have al-
ready been charged with a


Sterling & Toth, PA. handles many legal issues and will.
treat your case with the respect and care it deserves. Their
office is located in Altamonte Springs.


serious offense, those who
believe they are about to be
charged, and those who are.
concerned they may be un-
der investigation. Their goal
is to ensure that their cases
are well organized and their
presentations are powerful
and effective.
The philosophy of
Sterling & Toth, P.A. is
to provide effective repre-
sentation, and their determi-
nation is unbending when it
comes to championing their
client's cause.
Their office is conve-
niently located off of Doug-
las Avenue in Altamonte
Springs. Their office has
Spanish and Arabic transla-
tors. Sterling & Toth,
P.A. gives each one of their
cases their full personal at-
tention. Their philosophy is
to provide effective repre-


sentation to their clients,
and to treat them like indi-
viduals.
Sterling & Toth,
P.A. recognizes that you
may need help any time of,
the day and is willing to meet
with their clients on week_,,
ends, after hours, and even.,
holidays if necessary. Call
Laura Sterling or Dar-,
nelle Toth at 407-331--
5505 to set an appointment,
and you can be assured they.
will work to represent your
legal needs.
"The hiring of a lawyer,
is an important decision that
should not be based solely.
upon advertisements. Before:
you decide, ask us to send,
you free written information,
about our qualifications and,
experience."

Advertisement


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The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 13A


BUSINESS PRC


> sq3Ii(jij~!Of9H


Come see why Zellwood Station Golf Club was

nominated Premier Central Florida Golf Course


Tucked away in the roll-
ing hills, just five miles north-
west of Apopka on highway
441, is Zellwood Station
Golf Club.
They offer something for
everyone, great greens and
a hilly terrain. Zellwood
Station Golf Club is fun
and challenging for all play-
ers. Once you've played the
course, you will want to
come back and conquer it.
Weekday rates are $30
before I I a.m., $26 after I I
a.m., and $20 after 2 p.m.
Weekend rates are only a
dollar more than the week-
day rates. Rates include cart
and greens fees. Lower rates
are available with a mini-
mum of two days advanced
booking.. Everyone knows
that practice makes per-
fect so don't miss out on a
great opportunity like this.
Zellwood Station Golf
Club offers the best qual-
ity for the lowest prices to
showcase their golf course.
Come check out Zell-
wood Station Golf
Club's new golf holes and
new practice facilities. These
additions have added value
to the golf course and ev-
erything is always in tiptop
shape. A golf course is an
Area that requires detailed
Supkeep. Proper attention to
fairways, tees, greens, haz-
ards, and the surrounding
landscape is vital to main-
taining a golf course.


At Zellwood Sta-
tion Golf Club, they pro-
vide their customers with
great courses, facilities, and
well-trained professionals to
maintain the courses. They
also offer a full service driv-
ing range.You will find every-
thing up to par at this golf
course.
Fox Sports recently in-
terviewed Chris Tyler, head
golf professional for Zell-
wood Station Golf
Club, and the course .was
nominated as Premier Cen-
tral Florida Golf Course.
Andrew Smith, a member of
Zellwood Station Golf
Club, said, "Growing up in
the northwest, it is nice to
see elevation in Florida. It
makes me feel like I am back
at home." Zellwood Sta-
tion Golf Club makes
your golfing experience
peaceful and relaxing.
The staff at Zellwood
Station Golf Club is
friendly and courteous to
all their customers. Golf-
ers want to know that the
staff around them loves and
enjoys the game as much as
they do. Employees who can
talk strategy and offer advice
go a long way in improving
the experience of each cus-
tomer.
Zellwood Station
Golf Club provides won-
derful service to everyone
so every customer has to-
tal satisfaction. Zellwood


Visit Zellwood Station Golf Club at 2126 Spillman Drive in
Zellwood or contact them at the pro shop at 407-886-3303
to schedule a tee time.


Station Golf Club is
unique from other golf
courses because they want
to save their customers
money during these hard
times.
Zellwood Station
Golf Club has a variety
of golf supplies and equip-
ment to serve your golfing
needs. Zellwood Sta-
tion Golf Club has a well-
stocked snack bar with food
and beverages to make your
golfing experience enjoy-
able. There is an indoor sit-
ting area that can be used
for small gatherings or can
be used to just relax after a
hard game on the course.
Visit Zellwood Sta-


tion Golf Club at 2126
Spillman Drive in Zellwood
or contact them at the pro
shop at 407-886-3303 for
current rates, afternoon
company leagues, corporate.
outings, and special rates
available. Zellwood Sta-
tion Golf Club truly is the
best of the best!
For more information,
visit them at their Web site
at www.zellwoodgolf.com
and sign up to be a part of
their unique specials. Zell-
wood Station Golf
Club is Central Florida's
Best Kept Secret.


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Helping You Live a Fuller ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Lif


Orlando Heart Specialists offers new


tips to help promote heart health


In the United States,
cardiovascular disease is the
number one cause of death
and stroke is the number
three cause of death!
At Orlando Heart
Specialists, they recog-
nize that the best defense
against heart disease and
stroke is your lifestyle and
therefore they are commit-
ted to education and aware-
ness in their practice and
community outreach.
The consequences of
poor lifestyle choices are
staggering and it is becoming
more and more widespread.
In fact, 65% of all adults in
the U.S. are obese or over-
weight. The rate of inci-
dence and the age at which
heart complications begin
have dramatically changed in
the past ten years and, with
childhood obesity increas-
ing, are only going to get
worse.
The Orlando Heart
Specialists practice is
dedicated to teaching their
patients about the modifi-
able risk factors and provid-
ing them with the knowledge
they need to proactively
take control of their health
and ensure an optimum
quality of life in the future.
They would like to sup-
ply you with some quick and
easy tips on the modifiable
risks that you can control
and take responsibility for as
promoted by the American
Heart Association.


Manage Blood Pressure
High blood pressure
is when the blood running
through your arteries flows
with too much force and
puts pressure on your ar-
teries, stretching them past
their healthy limit and caus-
ing microscopic tears. The
body then kicks into injury-
healing mode to repair these
tears with scar tissue. Un-
fortunately, that scar tissue
then traps plaque and white
blood cells, which can form
into blockages, blood clots,
and hardened, weakened ar-
teries.
To control your blood
Pressure: eat a heart-healthy
diet, which may include re-
ducing salt; enjoy regular
physical activity; maintain
a healthy weight; manage
stress; use positive self-talk;
find pleasure with a hobby/
personal interest; get daily
relaxation; limit alcohol; and
avoid tobacco smoke/prod-
ucts.
Lose Weight
Among Americans age
20 and older, 145 million are
overweight or obese (BMI
of 25.0 kg/m2 and higher).
This is of great concern,
especially since obesity is
now recognized as a major,
independent risk factor for
heart disease. If you have
too much fat - especially
if a lot of it is at your waist
- you're at a higher risk for
such health problems as high
blood pressure, high blood


"oI . ,


Drlando Heart Specialists
Caring is Our Commitment
Excellence is Our Standard
/ rI ,Iir lv i,' 'iTiC.d t:,,:, r.j i,: h-d
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/ Prr -le : :rnr i l l� I-rir.: I .:r I he,, emp thy,
dd'ii jli:r,. jrid ;t ill
/ F'er,:rih:l; ed ,: re lh ~i mri i j djillh-,nce
In .' er l Ii e',, l':'u: h
V/ (:mm, n ile, i, I, i lIr,, srd r,:i ,rir,. health
dalk r lhi .,i aqr,,:,.. ,- l h . r th': ; i.

APOPKA OFFICE
Serving Apopka Since 1995
33 S. Washington Ave.,
407-767-8554


Other offices:
Altamonte Springs * Lake Mary * Lake Nona * Orlando * Oviedo


The cardiovascular specialists work with you to help you
maintain a healthy heart. Pictured are (l-r) Amish M.
Parikh, M. D., F.A.C.C., Rajesh A. Shah, M.D., F.A.C.C.,
Kishore Ranadive, M.D., F.A.C.C., F.S.C.A.L, Vikas
Verma, M.D., F.A.C.C., and B. Alex Vakili, M.D., F.A.C.C.,
F.S.C.A.L


cholesterol, and diabetes.
If you're overweight
or obese, you can reduce
your risk for heart disease
by successfully losing weight
and keeping it off. Balance
healthy eating (caloric en-
ergy) with the (molecular)
energy that leaves your body
through a healthy level of
exercise.
Reduce Blood Sugar
The American Heart
Association considers dia-
betes one of the six major
controllable risk factors for
cardiovascular disease. In
fact, adults with diabetes are
two to four times more like-
ly to have heart disease or
a stroke than adults without
diabetes.
Other important tips are
to exercise for 30 minutes a
day, make sure you control


your cholesterol, eat healthy
foods, and don't smoke.
Visit Orlando Heart
Specialists' Web site at
Orlandocardiology.com for
upcoming community semi-
nars and information re-
garding their monthly radio
program, where you can
call in and ask the physician
questions! Remember, they
are the practice dedicated
to serving the community
by promoting education,
awareness, and prevention!
Their team of nation-
ally esteemed, board certi-
fied cardiologists is accept-
ing new patients. Orlando
Heart Specialists Apop-
ka is conveniently located at
33 S. Washington Avenue.
To schedule your appoint-
ment, call 407-767-8554.
Advertisement


TELL YOU
TELL



This year, be a
part of our
Business Profile
Program.
Your business
will benefit from
advertising with








The Planter New

cus
407'8 81
and speak with one of ou


i t l^ os ,^^ C








The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 14A


State park will

The fifth annual Wekiva Paintout will
be held March 7-12 at Wekiwa Springs
State Park in Apopka.
The event features plein air painting,
which is painting outdoors.
"We invited 32 of the best national
landscape artists to paint in the park and
along the river for an entire week," an
event spokesman said.
"Most Plein Air painters are nature
lovers, using the great outdoors as their
primary studio, trying to capture our rap-
idly vanishing landscape to preserve it for
future generations," the spokesman said.
"They learn to adapt quickly to changes in
light and weather, capturing shadows be-
fore the sun inevitably shifts, literally try-
ing to harness the natural light and colors
of'a specific moment in nature, and trans-
fer it directly onto the canvas. This style
of painting allows the public to interact
with the artists while they paint and offers
a great opportunity to purchase an original
work of art from a well-known artist.
The artists will be painting daily, Mon-
day, March 7, through Saturday, March 12.


host painting event March 7-12

Most will begin painting at first.light and park, pontoon boat rides, children's activi-
continue painting until sunset. The fin- ties, and exhibitors from eco-friendly orga-
ished artwork will be available to view and nizations to help increase public awareness
purchase in the Wekiva Island Wetroom/ of the Wekiva River. All activities on Sat-
Art Gallery, open Monday through Friday urday are free (donations are requested for
from 9 a.m.-9 p.m. and 10 a.m.-4 p.m. on pontoon boat rides) and the art can be pur-
Saturday, March 12. chased throughout the day.
Each year, the artists produce around There will be shuttle buses going back
300 paintings during the week, all of which and forth between the state park and Weki-
are for sale as soon as they are hung. The va Island from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Park entrance
Wekiva Island (formerly Wekiva Marina) fees are $4 per person or $6 per vehicle up
is the event sponsor and is located at 1014 to eight people. Children 12 and under are
Miami Springs Road in Longwood. Visit admitted free.
www.wekivaisland.com for more informa- Proceeds from' art sales will be donat-


tion.
On Wednesday, March 9, there will be
a Sunset Paint In with all 32 artists painting
the sunset at Wekiva'Island from 3-6:30
p.m., followed by a live auction of these
finished paintings at 7:30 p.m.
On Saturday, March 12, the painters
will join with the Wekiva Wilderness Trust
for the first River Discovery Day from 10
a.m.-6 p.m. Art will be on display and there
will be live music, food vendors, live ani-
mals, Paint with Pros Quick Draw in the


ed to the Wekiva Wilderness Trust (WWT),
a non-profit, citizen's support organization
whose mission is for the preservation and
restoration of nature related activity in the
Wekiva River basin.
For more information 'about this or-
ganization and its supporters, visit www.
wwt-cso.com or to find out more about
the artists and view their work, visit www.
wekivapaintout.com, or follow the group
on Facebook by searching for Wekiva
Paint Out.


Garden club fair set


T


The Sweetwater Oaks Gar-
den Club will host the sixth an-
nual Sweetwater Oaks Gar-
den Club Garden Fair and Flo-
ral Design Exhibit, on Sunday,
March 13, from 10 a.m.-4 p.m.,
at Sweetwater Square, 900 Fox
Valley Drive, Longwood. Ad-
mission and parking are free.
This family event will be
opened by Jim Payne, WESH
2 anchorman and Sweetwater
resident at 10 a.m. More than
40 garden-related vendors will
be selling plants, shrubs, ros-
es, orchids, decorative garden
and yard art, and more. There
will be children's activities, ed-
ucational exhibits, food, prize
drawings, and entertainment.
Author and broadcaster
Tom MacCubbin will give ad-
vice on "Gardening Challeng-
es" at 1 p.m. He is also offering
a silent auction prize of a one-
hour garden consultation. Bids
for this and other items will be


so many others meaning in our
lives. You make a powerful im-.
pact on others and often don't
know it; you plant seeds that
blossom later. Take a minute
to think back on your life and,
think about any memory you
have of your own teachers. I bet
that certain teachers impacted
your life more than they ever
knew, and you are doing tlie
same."


taken at the silent auction table.
Members of the garden
club will present a floral de-
sign exhibit in the community
center. Members will also sell
tickets for the popular raffle
hunt with prizes donated by the
vendors and displayed at their
booth. Garden fair Tishirts will
be available this year, special-
ly designed by Janet Tombros
and T.J. of American Photos,
Graphics & Designs. Semi-
nole master gardeners will be
on hand to answer questions on
gardening matters.
The children will find spe-
cial activities just for them.
Sidewalk chalk art, under the
direction of Janet Tombros,
artist, will be added this year.
Jump-N-Bounce will be re-
turning. The Sanfoid Zoo will
,be present from noon to 2 p.m.
Another new addition will be
the Suzuki Strings group under
the direction of Sherry Pollock
and Lisa Moore. Children pre-
schoolthrough high school will
be performing:2-2:45 p.m.
The garden fair will pro-
vide an opportunity for visi-
tors to buy unusual, exotic and
quality garden and yard items,
a place to talk % ith master gar-
deners about gardening issues,
an opportunity, to see flo er ar-
rangements done in an artistic
fashion, and a place to social-
ize with friends, while support-
ing the club's causes.
Sweetwater Oaks Garden
Club is a non-profit organiza-
tion. Proceeds from the event
will benefit Wekiva Youth
Camp, Habitat for Humanity,
Horticultural Scholarships, and
other club projects.
Parking will be available at
Sabal Point Elementary School
and local office buildings. Only
handicapped parking will be al-
lowed at Sweetwater Square.
Space is still available fqr
vendors, selling garden-related
items. ,
For more information, vis-
it www.swogc.info, email enl-
abbas@earthlink.net, or call
407-880-8758.




Teachers:


Dr. John


Edwards


gave talk

Continued from page 3A

"The support of all my col-
leagues - it's nice that people
think I am doing the job well,"
Jordan added.
Peters had another opinion.
"It is the honor of it; it is
very humbling," she said. "It
sets the standard high."
Rice said it was her love of
hats that inspired her students
to enjoy her classes.
"I love wearing hats to
make children do things they
think they could never do. It's
exciting," she said. "I have a
whole array of hats: a Viking
hat, a newspaper hat, a Chinese
hat with hair, and a safari hat,
to name a few. Every Friday, I
wear a hat and it makes Friday
fun. I tell the kids we are going
to have a test (in a funny voice)
and they enjoy it and do things
they think they can never do."
The public school teach-
ers were also honored Thurs-
day, February 24, at an Orange
County Public School reception
at the Rosen Centre Hotel in
Orlando.
Dr. Edwards concluded his
speech with a word of encour-
agement to the educators pres-
ent:
"I want to thank all of you
who teach. You give myself and


~'Ai*"'














See the store
the Wekiva anc
baseball team
squads are off
feated starts wi
va jumping out
start and Apop
ning its four gar


s about
IApopka
s. Both
to unde-
th Weki-
to a 5-0
)ka win-
nes. The


n


action gets a little more
serious for both teams,
however, as they begin
District 6A-5 action Feb.
25. Wekiva hosts Ocoee
at 4 p.m. and Apopka
welcomes Olympia at 7
p.m..


Wekiva, Apopka baseball teams remain unbeaten


Wekiva's Darryl Knight slides in safely at third after slapping
a triple to right-center field during the Mustangs' 6-0 victo-
ry over the East River Falcons.


Mustangs sweep 3 games in

Lake Brantley tournament


Darters have

3, 1-run wins

By John Peery
Apopka Chief Staff

The close games continue
and so does the winning for
the Apopka Blue Darters base-
ball team. After winning a 5-4
squeaker over Deltona in its
season opener early last week,
the Blue Darters have jumped
out to a 4-0 start under first-
year coach Chuck Schall fol-
lowing narrow victories over
Seminole, Lake Brantley, and
Edgewater.
Apopka nipped Seminole
1-0 on Thursday, February 17,
defeated Lake Brantley 4-2
on Saturday, February 19, and
then downed Edgewater 4-3 on
Wednesday, February 23. The
victories over Seminole and
Lake Brantley were played in
the Big Blue Bonanza, an ear-
ly-season tournament hosted
by Lake Brantley. Edgewater
hosted Apopka in the Wednes-
day contest.
The Blue Darters have
gotten back to the basics of
baseball, playing good defense,
getting solid pitching, and col-
lecting timely hits.
"We've.gotten outstanding


Jarrod Petree pitches against the Lake Brantley Patriots. Apopka downed the Patriots 4-2 in
the Big Blue Bonanza hosted by Lake Brantley.


pitching," Schall said. "We're
putting) (the ball) in play and
putting pressure on the (oppos-
ing) defense. Hopefully, our


Offense will get better as we
go. For right now, that's what
we're doing."
In the 1-0 victory over


Seminole, Apopka got a one-
hit gem from Cameron Hanes.

See DARTERS Page 6B


By Neal Fisher
Apopka Chief Staff

After winning its opener
- on a walk-off home run, once
wasn't enough as the Wekiva
High baseball team made the
come-from-behind victory a
trend. After defeating Lake
Howell in dramatic fashion, the
Mustangs again dramatically
defeated perennial state power
and host Lake Brantley in extra
innings, and then Seminole, as
Wekiva won all three games it
played in during the Big Blue
Bonanza, an annual event host-
ed by Lake Brantley.


"We battled all game with
one of the great programs in the
state, one which has a tradition
of championships," Wekiva
coach Eric Entrekin said. "We
didn't play: great, but we made
the plays when we had to. We
found a way to win. It is a con-
fidence-building victory.
"In the grand scheme of a
season and, as I said after the
first game, one game doesn't
make or break a season. How-
ever, it sure does make life
easier and it is always easier to
do what a team wants to during

See MUSTANGS Page 4B


Yankees will have clinic


The New York Yankees or-
ganization will hold a free base-
ball clinic for Little League-age
players Saturday, February 26,
at Apopka's Northwest Recre-
ation Complex, often referred
to as the Fields of Fame.
Rod Brewer, who is in
charge of the city's baseball
activities and will be among
those coordinating the baseball
clinic, said the clinic will be
held following the opening cer-
emonies of the Apopka Little
League's spring season that day
at the Northwest Recreation
Complex.
Children who play in the
Apopka Little League won't
have to register for the clinic,
but those who .don't play in the


league can register at www.bas-
esloadedorlando.com. There is
no charge to attend the clinic,
but participants must be regis-
tered, according to the web site.
Vance Smith, general man-
ager of the Florida State League
Class A minor league Tampa
Yankees, said, at this time, he
didn't know which coaches or
players in the Yankees organi-
zation will attend the clinic.
He did say, however, that
the event would be "provid-
ing quality instruction to the
youth."
He said all aspects of the
game will be covered during,
the clinic, including pitching,
hitting, fielding, base running,
and other areas of baseball.


Emmalee Tresnan prepares to hit a return shot Wednes-
day, February 23, in the Apopka Blue Darters' tennis
match against the Edgewater Eagles. Tresnan and the
Apopka girls tennis team fell to Edgewater, as did the
Apopka High boys tennis team.



Show will host Dick Butkus


A special Talkin' Old
School with Roger Franklin
Williams presentation will
include a two-part interview
with National Football League
legend and Hall of Famer Dick
Butkus.
The show is aired on ESPN
1080 The Team.


The first part of the inter-
view will air Saturday, Febru-
ary 26, from 11 a.m. to noon,
while the second portion will
be aired on Saturday, March 5,
from 11 a.m. to noon..
The weekly radio show
can also be heard at www.
espnl080.com.


Apopka wrestlers


grapple at state


By Neal Fisher
Apopka Chief Staff

With one of its, wrestlers
placing in the top half of its
weight class Saturday, Febru-
ary 19, at the state champion-
ship meet, the Apopka High
wrestling team ended its most
successful season under the
guidance of coach Todd Hauser
on a positive, building-for-
next-year note.
Tim Te and Rene Rivera
qualified for the state champi-
onship meet. Competing in the
125-pound weight class, Rivera
won two of his matches and
ended in a tie for seventh place,
one position short of placing
and becoming the first Blue
Darter to accomplish that honor
in more than 20 years.
Te, a senior wrestling in
what most consider the most
difficult of the 14 weight class-
es, failed to win a match.
"Even though he didn't do
well both times he competed in
the state championship meet,
Te has been the face of our
program and a huge reason the
program has advanced to where
'it is now, definitely this being
the best year we have had team
wise since I became coach,"


Hauser said. "He has been a
great representation of what
Apopka wrestling is about and
why we have grown.
"He leaves a great legacy
for us to build the future of
the program around, which is
now about taking that next step
of becoming a consistent con-
tender, both individually and
as a team. The same is true of
Rivera, but he is returning. So,
he will still be physically here
for the wrestlers to see and talk
to. Having both of them qualify
not once, but twice is a huge
boost to the program and, once
again, taking that next step. It
shows wrestling in the state
championship meet is attain-
able and having Rivera back is
a visible reminder."
Rivera came from behind
to win his first match against
Audrick Barr of Tampa Cham-
berlain. After the first period,
Rivera was trailing 4-1. How-
ever, he chose the top position
to start the second period and
parlayed it into a power-half
pinning maneuver. He then took
on Khadeem Stanton of Miami
Southridge, who claimed sec-
ond place. Rivera lost by an 8-1

See STATE Page 6B


I. Dates al t E ls -


n


The Apopka Chief
February 25, 2011, Page 1B







Sports


Q. Who will Roger Franklin Williams interview for his
radio show?
A. Williams, a 1975 graduate of Apopka High School,
will air a two-part interview with NFL legend and Hall
of Famer Dick Butkus over the next two weekends.
The first will air Saturday, February 26, and the sec-
ond can be heard Saturday, March 5. Both shows
will run from 11 a.m.-noon on ESPN 1080AM.


I









The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 2B


Race: Subway Fresh Fit 500
Where: Phoenix International Raceway
When: Sunday, 3 p.m. (ET)
TV: FOX
S2010 winner: Ryan Newman (right)


Race: Bashas' Supermarkets 200
Where: Phoenix International Raceway
When: Saturday, 5:30 p.m. (ET)
TV: ESPN2
2010 winner: Kyle Busch


Race: Lucas Oil 150
Where: Phoenix International Raceway
When: Friday 8 p.m. (ET)
TV: SPEED
2010 winner: Clint Bower


LI*


Bayne, 20, wins

Daytona 500 on day

filled with nostalgia

t's no real secret that NASCAR has lost
some of its spark in the 10 years since
Dale Earnhardt, its biggest star, died in a
crash during the Daytona 500. TV ratings
have dropped along with at-track attendance.
Some of the most disgruntled fans seem to be
the old core audience, who long for the days
when NASCAR was a Southern sport, racing
at tracks in the South with drivers and teams
from the South competing for wins each week.
Now there are more Sprint Cup drivers front
California than from any state in the South.
But after Sunday's Daytona 500, the old
core crowd ought to be happy.
For starters, Dale Earnhardt Jr., a North
Carolina native, won the pole for the 500 and
was a contender for a time.
Then, as the laps wound down in the 53rd
running of the Great American Race, two sons
of the South were running first and second,
and the second-place car belonged to the iconic
Wood Brothers, who once dominated the super-
speedways but hadn't won a race since 2001.
Unadilla, Ga.'s David Ragan, driving for
Roush Fenway Racing, had the lead, and
Knoxville, Tenn.'s Trevor Bayne, who turned
20 the day before and was running in just his
second Sprint Cup race ever, trailed him in
the Wood Brothers Ford, which was painted
in the same scheme as the Mercury that the
legendary South Carolinian David Pearson
drove for the Woods back in the 1970s.
Ragan dropped out of contention after he
was penalized for changing lanes too soon on
a restart, leaving his one-time drafting part-
ner Bayne to fend for himself in a green-
white-checkered-flag dash to the finish.
But Bayne got a mighty drafting push from
veteran Bobby Labonte, a Texan, who was in
contention for the win for the first time in
quite a while, and held the lead as the leaders
took the white flag.
Then Carl Edwards closed in and gave
Bayne just enough of a push to send the young-
ster and his 61-year-old race team to Victory
Lane in NASCAR's biggest race of the year.
And for the sentimental fans in the crowd,
there was nothing more heartwarming than


Trevor Bayne, driver of the No. 21 Motorcraft/Quick Lane Ford, celebrates in Victory Lane after winning the Daytona
500 Sunday at Florida's Daytona International Speedway. (NASCAR photo)


born. And he seemed humbled to be a part of
such an elite group of drivers.
'That's a cool list," he said. "It's incredible to
be a part of this group, it really is."
But he wasn't just looking back.
"To be added to that list, period, is crazy,
especially at our first attempt," he said.
'That's just insane. It sets the bar for this
team. We don't expect to win them all, but we
know we can now, that's for sure."
For Ragan, who recovered to finish 14th
after serving his I.', ialtv, the setback was
tough to take. And he said he's not convinced
he broke any rules.
"I know what the rules are," he said. "I felt
like the leader had the start of the race. I felt
like we fired, and I started to move down right
before the start-finish line, but I don't think I
crossed that invisible line that separates the
top and the bottom ...
"It'll take us a long time to forget this one,
but we'll move on to Phoenix, and the sooner
we can win one, the sooner we can forget it."
And he pointed out that without Bayne
pushing him, he wouldn't have been in the lead
to start with. "Trevor did a great job," he said.
Veteran Terry Labonte, who wound up one
spot behind Ragan, summed up the feelings of
many in NASCAR with his comments about
the Wood Brothers and their big win. 'Tm so
happy for those guys," he said. "That's just a
great family, and they've done so much for the
sport. I sure am glad to see them in Victory
Lane.'


to see Glen Wood, the 85-year-old patriarch of
the Wood Brothers race team, being escorted
to Victory Lane by none other than his team's
onc-time rival Richard Petty.
'I walked in Victory Lane with Richard
Petty and Edsel Ford and my dad," said Eddie
Wood, Glen Wood's son and one of the current
co-owners of the team. "I don't know how
much better that can get."
With his victory, Bayne joins A.J. Foyt, Cale
Yarborough, Tiny Lund and David Pearson as
drivers who have won the Daytona 500 in the
Woods' No. 21 car. But his win is the first in
the 500 for the Woods since Pearson's victory
in 1976, which was 15 years before Bayne was


Trevor Bayne, driver of the No. 21 Ford,Tony Stewart, driver of the No. 14 Chevrolet, and BobbyLabonte, driver of the
No. 47 Toyota, race Sunday during the Daytona 500 at Daytona International Speedway. (NASCAR photo)


Jarrett remembers Earnhardt
Perhaps the most poignant tribute to the
late Dale Earnhardt on the 10th anniversary
of his death came from Ned Jarrett, who is a
member of the second class of the NASCAR
Hall of Fame.
Jarrett was asked about the day back in 1993
when he was broadcasting the Daytona 500 and
cheered his son Dale Jarrett to victory over
Earnhardt. He said he initially regretting letting
his bias show to a national TV audience.
"I think the thing that I remembered when I
left the race track that day was the fact that I
had thrown Dale Earnhardt into the river,"
Jarrett said. "I had an opportunity on national
television to cheer my son on. I've come to peace
with that, especially the next week after talking
to Dale Earnhard."
The two-time Cup champion who went on to a
distinguished broadcasting career said he
sought out Earnhardt the next week at
Rockingham, N.C., to apologize.
"I told him, 'It's not fair on national television
to be rooting for my son and rooting against
you," Jarrett said. "But Dale stuck his finger
right into my chest and said "Don't you ever for-
get, rm a daddy too.'
"So that took away that bad feeling I had
when I walked away from here that night."

Date set for 2012 Daytona 500
Mark your calendars now. The 2012 Daytona
500 will be pushed back a week to Feb. 26, a
move that eliminates the off week early in the
season. Track president Joie Chitwood made the
announcement early as a favor to Ifns who make
their reservations a year in advance.
"This move shortens the racing season by one
week, which is something the teams and competi-
tors will surely enjoy, and it eliminates the off-
weekend typically scheduled in March, which
many fans and media partners have said created
a drop in momentum in the early part of the rac-
ing season," Chitwood said in a statement

Women drivers make inroads
Some of the highlights of Speedweeks at
Daytona were provided by female drivers.
Jennifer Jo Cobb's sixth-place finish behind
Michael W4ltrip in Friday's Camping World
Truck Series race
was the best ever by
a female in that divi-
sion. And on
i Saturday, Danica
Patrick led a lap in
the Nationwide
Series race, becom-
Sing the first woman
to lead a lap at
Daytona in a major
NASCAR race, and
finished 14th after
Qualifying fourth.
Sara Christian,
Jennifer Jo Cobb who raced in the
(NASCAR photo) series now known as
Sprint Cup in its
inaugural season of 1949, holds the record for
finishes by a female in that division. She fin-
ished sixth at Langhorne, Pa., and fifth at
Pittsburgh. Janet Guthrie was sixth at.Bristol
in the 1977 Volunteer 400.
Former Nationwide Series driver Patty Moise
has come as close as any female to winning a
major NASCAR race In 1987, she was leading
with five laps to go at Road Atlanta but wound up
losing to Morgan Shepherdt, who ran her down by
cutting across one of the corners, a move that
wouldn't have been allowed in sports car racing,
where Moise developed her road-racing skills.


Younger drivers benefitting from new rules


NASCAR's new rule prohibiting drivers from com-
peting for championships in more than one division
was enacted to give up-and-coming drivers a chance
to emerge from the shadows of the double-dipping
Sprint Cup drivers who have been dominating the
Nationwide and Camping World Truck series.
On Saturday at Daytona International Speedway,
the new policy began paying off for some of those
youngsters. It helped that they ran up front in the
Drive4COPD 300, but because of the new rules, the
top five in the Nationwide Series points standings
reads more like a "Who's He?" than a "Who's Who" of
racing.
Landon Cassill, by virtue of his third-place finish in
the season opener, is the new Nationwide Series
points leader, but that lead likely won't last long
because he's not scheduled to race this week-at
Phoenix. That puts Reed Sorenson in the driver's
seat, so to speak, as his fifth-place finish at Daytona
has him second in the standings, just two points
behind Cassill. Jason Leffler is third, followed by
Ricky Stenhouse Jr. and Trevor Bayne, all of whom
finished in the top 10 at Daytona on Saturday.
Sprint Cup regular Tony Stewart won the
Drive4COPD 300 with a dramatic last-lap pass. It
was his sixth career triumph in. that race and his
fourth in a row. But Stewart and his fellow Cup driv-
ers, like runner-up Clint Bowyer, won't earn driver
points in the Nationwide Series. That means drivers
like Sorenson, who face an uphill battle on the track
against the Cup drivers and their Cup-level experi-
ence and equipment, can still make gains on the
championship side.
"It's going to be like that all year," Sorenson said.
"Even though the new points system is in play, we'll
be racing against Cup guys. That's part of it. It's fun.


We're going to get beat by them sometimes and we're
going to beat them sometimes.
"We have to pay attention to points as we do that."
Cassill expressed frustration that he and some of
the other young drivers often lose rides to veteran
drivers before they have a chance to prove what they
can do.
"I had two or three I can think of- full-time ride
opportunities in the truck and Nationwide Series this
year - that were passed over for veteran drivers," he
said. "It's tough. I want to be able to put myself in
front of these sponsors and be like, 'Guys, I bring ener-
gy, I bring fire. I'm talented. That's why I'm here.'
"Just like Clint [Bowyer] when he was coming up
through Nationwide, and Reed [Sorenson]. He won
those races in Nashville in that Ganassi car.
"That's what I can do if you put me in these cars.
But the sponsors want the drivers that have been
used over and over again."


Landon Cassill drives the No. 1 Chevrolet last week during practice
for the Drive4COPD 300 at Daytona Int'l Speedway. (NASCAR photo)


SPRINT CUP s

1. Carl Edwards
42: Leader
2. David Gilliland
41; behind -1
3. Bobby Labonte
41; behind -1
4. Kurt Busch
40; behind -2
5. Juan Montoya
39; behind -3
6. Regan Smith
38; behind -4
7. Kyle Busch
3 7; behind -5
8. Paul Menard
36; behind -6
9. Mark Martin
34; behind -8
10. A.J. Allmendinger
34; behind -8
11. Bill Elliott
32; behind -10
12. Tony Stewart
31; behind-11


NUMERICALLY


SPEAKING


4 Career Sprint Cup
poles at Phoenix Int'l
Raceway by Ryan Newman,
top among drivers

8 Career Cup victories by
Rick Hendrick at
Phoenix, the most among
car owners

77 Laps led by
7Jimmie Johnson in
the past 12 Cup races at
Phoenix, most of any driver

2 300 Laps run
, U among the
top 15 by Kevin Harvick in
last 12 Nationwide races at
Phoenix, top among drivers


Distributed by Universal Uclick 'for The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. (800) 255-6734. "For release the week of February 21, 2011.


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The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 3B


Apopka H

By Neal Fisher
Apopka Chief Staff


As the boys lacrosse sea-
son begins this week, one only
needs to know how the last two
have ended for the Apopka Blue
Darters to understand what the
2011 means to the program.
Two years ago, Apopka
lost to Lake Brantley in the
round of eight during the FH-
SAA's postseason tournament
by a 20-7 score. Last year, the
rematch was decided with three
seconds left in the game in the
favor of Lake Brantley by an
11-10 score.
During that same span,
Apopka has compiled a 24-8
record and claimed the last two
regular-season and postseason
District 6 championships.
"This season is about un-
finished business," Apopka
coach Mike Frost said. "The
unfinished business not only
specifically and directly refers
losing to Lake Brantley the
last two years, but in the more
general sense, of being good
enough to do more than we
have. We are anxious to start
the season and take care of that
unfinished business. We hope
and want to face Lake Brantley
again. Our season is not entire-
ly focused on it, because obvi- '
ously there are other elements
playing a role in it.
"But it is about as big as
a focus can be after what has
happened the last two years.
We already had a roster capable
of going deep into the playoffs
and compete at a high level,
with the state championship
teams. It has only grown and,
as such, put itself in the posi-
tion to be an even bigger threat
to win against those teams. We
played all of them during the


across t

in the district finals. In
school lacrosse, there i
one class and only the d
champion earns a berth
FHSAA's postseason to
ment.


[igh boys 1

off-season. We didn't win all
of them, but we won some and
were competitive in the other
games. They were decided in
the final minutes. It put us in
that same group."
Frost listed Lake Brantley,
Lake Highland, Bishop Moore,
and Winter Park as the teams
which make up that group of
elite teams. Lake Brantley has
claimed the District 5 cham-
pionship every year since la-
crosse became a FHSAA-sanc-
tioned and -championship sport
(2008) and have advanced to at
least the state semifinals every-
year. The first two years, Lake
Brantley advanced to the cham-
pionship game.
Lake Highland claimed its
district championship the past
two years, and the Highlanders
advanced to the state champi-
onship game last year and the
state semifinals in 2009.
Last year and in 2008,
Winter Park won the District 8
championship. Last year, Win-
ter Park lost to Lake Highland
during the round of 16.
In 2008, Winter Park lost
to Lake Brantley in the state
semifinals.
The 2009 and 2008 sea-
sons saw Bishop Moore claim
the District 7 championship.
The 2009 season ended with
an overtime loss to Lake High-
land in the first round of the
state postseason championship
tournament. The 2008 season
ended during the round of eight
to Winter Park.
Last year, Lake Highland
and Bishop Moore were both
in District 7. Lake Highland
defeated Bishop Moore in the
district final. In 2009, as well as
2008, both Lake Highland and
Winter Park were in District 8.
Both years, the two teams met


;eam looks to get to the next level


Along with two-time
champion St. Andrew's
Raton), the boys lacrosse
scape revolves around
programs as they keep m
each other in the posts
and as the saying goes,
the team, you have to be
team." So, the question
season is can Apopka,
eight seniors in its starting
up, finally parlay all its
and potential into beatii
team when it matters the
"Taking care of th
finished business starts
us being a senior-laden
which became more pol
more advanced from a
which was already a two
district champion," Frost
"Our skills and game c
ued to progress beyond
it was last year. We are
and-gun team which go
ter. We run and gun beca
facilitates us being' able
our strengths. We are a
best when we are in trar
because that is when we u
strengths most effectively
"When we move th
in transition, we move it
defense to the midfield
the offense (attackers) qu
with our speed and the
to use that speed to ge
physical play. When we
our checks by getting
ball-handler quickly, usir
speed to get to him, it c
turnovers because they, ii
create open space to ex
our offense and get up the
Unsettled situations (ode
breaks) have always been


High part of our game. We score four
s just to five unsettled goals a game."
district But, while the Blue Dart-
in the ers are known for that run-
ourna- and-gun style which causes so
many problems for opponents,
e state there is much more to its char-
(Boca acter. And Frost emphasized
land- that that character is much
those more expansive than the style
meeting the Blue Darters are known for
season by repeating what he said last
"to be year, as it is still applicable to
oat the the 2011 team, if not more so.
n this "We have the talents and
with skills to use different types of
g line- tactics," Frost said. "We have
talent a very balanced mix of speed,
ig the finesse and physicality. Like all
most? sports, speed is the most obvi-
ie un- ous of those qualities and some
with good teams have two of them.
team But the very best have all three
wished, and the result is our record and
team the quality of our play."
o time "It is apparent we are pro-
t said. ficient at the fast-break tran-
ontin- sition game, but we are also
where physical and have power. When
a run- the situation calls for it, we can
)t bet- push our way around using our
cause it muscle and are as tough as the
to use teams which have been doing it
at our for years."
isition .With such a powerful ar-
ise our ray of counter-attacking game
y. plans, Frost continued to say
e ball when the specific situation calls
From for one of those three qualities,
ers to the players are very adept at not
quickly only using them, but at being
ability able to adapt from relying on
nerate one as the primary weapon to
make the other within each game.
to the "Like most - successful
ng our teams, we are not a one-man
ratess show," Frost said. "But we
n turn, have a lot of players who can
execute carry the offensive load, quite a
field. bit more than most teams. The
d-man roster consists of six different
a big players we consider danger-
ous, capable of scoring mul-
tiple goals at any time. They
have developed their skills into
a package which can bring us
from behind or keep us ahead.
Also, about eight other players
have scored.
"And what makes that
work is the team has come
together as a team. It is very


Golf tournament will aid lacrosse club


The Apopka Lacrosse Club
.will hold its second annual golf
tournament Saturday, February
26, at Rock Springs Ridge Golf
Club in Apopka.
Registration for the fund-
raiser begins at 7:30 a.m. with
an 8:30 a.m. shotgun start. The
cost for the scramble-format.
tournament is $60 per player,


which includes lunch after the
event. In addition, there are
sponsorships of $100, $300,
and $600.
Also included in the play-
er registration are coffee and
doughnuts prior to the shotgun
start, range balls, golf cart, and
prizes. The cost for the lunch
only is $12.


Additionally, mulligans
will be available for purchase
and drawings will be held.
Proceeds from the event
will support the Apopka High
School boys lacrosse team and
the Apopka community youth
lacrosse program.
For more information, call
407-889-2421.


Players, coaches needed for softball league


The Apopka Future Rebels girls fast-
pitch softball spring 2011 season is about to start,
and. there are openings for girls in the 12 and un-
der division.


Volunteer coaches are needed, as well.
For more information, call Ken Adams at
407-489-1679 or Todd Verkennes at 321-663-
9320.


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Part 1, Saturday, February 26, 11am - Noon
Part 2, Saturday, March 5, 11am - Noon

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Can also be heard live at www.ESPN1080.com

Talkin' Old School..Hard Work...Teamwork... Respect for the Game


AN EXCLUSIVE ROGER FRANKLIN WILLIAMS PRODUCTION


Apopka eamwins turamn


The Apopka Predators under-12 won the Florida Travel Ball AAU tournament played
February 12-13 at the Northwest Recreation Complex in Apopka. The Predators defeated
the Apopka Shock in the championship game. There were 42 teams from around the
state competing in the various age divisions. Members of the Predators shown with
their trophy are, (l-r), front row, Luke Henson, Ryan Brewer, J.J. Mulholland, Quintaryis
Bournes, Connor Grace, and Marshall Stallings. Back row, Seth Harper, Jaylen Young,
Justin Getford, Griffin Bernardo, Tanner Truhan, and coach Rodney Brewer.


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unselfish. When we come.off
our rotations or are in them,
everyone touches the ball. Ev-
eryone is moving with the ball
and moving it across the field.
Everyone is unselfish enough
to work to get open without the
ball."
Frost continued to say the
players trust their teammates
and that they will be rewarded
for the hard work they put in
Sto get open with good passes
which will put them in position
to score.
"The ability to get open
and pass has led to us being
able to be patient with the ball,"
Frost said. "We have the luxury
of looking for a shot we can
make when we take it, not nec-
essarily just one we can take.
We wanted to set a standard this
year of making a high percent-
age of the shots we take. We
use a motion offense and the
reason teams use it is because
it creates a high percentage rate
of shots made to (those) taken.
SThat is what it takes to beat and
be one of the top teams.
"Another character is the
ability to score lay-ups, goals
which come from attack-
ers picking up loose balls in
front of the goal and scoring
on them. We don't score a lot
of them, just two or three per
game. But they have come at
critical times. Scoring those
goals when we do adds another
dimension to our game."
Even though the team lost
three of its leading scorers from
a team which averaged over 20
goals per game, as well as the
anchor of its defense from last
year, Apopka is perhaps even
more capable of those pos-
sibilities, or at the very least,
there won't be a drop-off. With
the new starts seeing significant
time in critical situations last
year, their ability to contribute
within the context of how the
team plays is just as developed
as the previous seniors. Frost
says they are the best attackers
in the state.
Up front, a trio of seniors
who were among the teams top
scorers, Weston Spangler, Bren-


dan Lynch, and Garret Holmes
line up at the attacker positions.
Deeper and more athletic than
last year, the midfield consists
of Nick Orem, Cole Brubaker,
Alex Catron, Houston McCon-
nell, Sean O'Shea, and Garrett
Speck.
A sophomore, Speck is the
only non-senior
This year's defense is also
capable of bettering last year's
average of giving up less than
six goals per game. Ryan Mat-
thews, Brandon Lopez, Ian
Speck, and Austin Knuth will
man the backfield. A junior,
Knuth is the only non-senior in
that group.
Taking over in the net is
another senior, Eric Davidson.
The stingy defenses have
been coached by assistant Rob-
ert "Doc" Lynch. Frost referred
to his abilities and communica-
tion with the players as very
important to the team develop-
ing a championship defense, as
well as his work in preparing it
on a daily basis for their games.
"The first week will be the
most'difficult and it will set the
tone for us," Frost said. "We
will find out a lot about us dur-
ing the first week. We have an
opportunity to set a positive
tone, as far as getting ready
for the postseason and that
possible match-up with Lake
Brantley. We have the opportu-
nity to play hard and continue
to progress our skills beyond
where they are now, the start
of the season regardless of the
outcome."
The Blue Darters opened
the season against Winter Park
Wednesday, February 23, past
press time. The team takes on
Hagerty today, Friday, Febru-
ary 25. Hagerty is in a simi-
lar position as Apopka, being
ranked among the best teams,
but has fallen to Lake Brantley
two consecutive years in the
district finals. However, Hager-
ty has defeated Apopka both
times the teams have met.
In addition to Apopka,
District 6 consists of West Or-
ange, Ocoee, East Ridge, and
Wekiva.


'-q; -
-ratk4q, -9


\.--








The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 4B


Police Beat


If a law enforcement
agency charges you with a
crime and this paper reports
that information, please no-
tify us within 90 days if the
charge is later dropped or
you are found not guilty by
the court. After verifying the
information, we will be happy
to publish it.
Please send notification
to The Apopka Chief, P.O.
Box 880, Apopka, 32704 or
call the newsroom at 407-886-
2777.
In the period from Febru-
ary 14-20 the Apopka Police
Department received 888 calls
for assistance, responded to 10
crashes, issued 40 traffic cita-
tions, and made 15 arrests. Of
these arrests, seven were juve-
nile arrests.
The juveniles were ar-
rested and charged with disor-
derly conduct affray, disturbing
peace. disturbing school func-
tion, failure to appear for mis-
demeanor, possession of mari-
juana not more than 20 grams


and possession and/or use of
narcotic equipment.
Quintila Padillo, 29, 233
Dovetail Ct.. Apopka, expired
license more than 4 months.
George N. Valle, 19, 33851
Terragona Dr., Sorrento, pos-
session of marijuana less than
20 grams.
Luis R. Aviles. 30, 375 N.
Lake Blvd., #1029, Altamonte
Springs, battery touch or strike.
Christian Garcia, 25, 1026
Cascade Way, Apopka, writ
child support.
William E. Sayre, 73,
8N260 Corron Rd., Elgin, Illi-
nois, petit theft 1st offense.
Onilr Senturk, 18, 421
Oakview Dr., Tavares, pos-
session of marijuana not more'
than 20 grams, possession and
or use of narcotic equipment.
Iris M. Albelo, 57, 3022
Hammersmith Dr., Orlando,
driving under the influence of
alcohol or drug,
David Luis Muniz, 19,
4805 Sanoma Village Rd., Or-
lando, petit theft 1st offense.


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Mustangs: Wt

Continued from page 18

the course of the season after a
good start, instead of having to
overcome a bad start."
The final inning of the
game against Lake Brantley
began looking like the victory
was simply a matter of the Pa-
triots getting the final three outs
and it began with Lake Brant-
ley pitcher Sean Garrity induc-
ing the first Mustang batter to
hit a fly ball to centerfield. But
then, a critical mistake turned
what appeared to be a victory
into an extra-inning game as
second baseman Tanner Black-
man bobbled Cody Minchey's
ground ball. A walk to Dario
Saunders followed to put run-
ners on first and second base.
S Despite the error, it still
looked like the Patriots were
going to be able to secure the
victory as Matthew Jacobs
caught the next batter's foul
fly ball. However, Jace Her-
rera would not let his team
fall and he belted a line drive
single through the middle of
the infield. The single probably
would have scored Minchey
from second if the ball was
fielded cleanly, but when the
ball rolled under Austin Lu-
eck's glove to the outfield wall,
Saunders scored to tie the game
at 3-3. Herrera tried to score
but was thrown out at home.
After being down to its last
out, Wekiva then won the game
in the ninth inning. Saunders
struck out, but reached base as
the third strike was dropped.
The next .batter, Kevin Brant-
ley, drew a walk. Saunders
came home on Greg Amheim's
single over the middle of the
infield. Then, what turned out
to be the winning run came
home two batters later as Dar-
ryl Knight's grounder slowed
down about two-thirds of the
way down the third base line.
He beat out the throw to first
for an infield single, as Brant-
ley crossed the plate. Again, the
single came with two outs.
Mitchell Cardoza, who
had come in to pitch for the
Mustangs during the seventh
inning, got the first two outs
of the bottom of the ninth in-
ning. But the game couldn't
have an anti-climatic ending
and he gave up two consecutive
singles. Then, with two strikes
on Haecker, he uncorked a wild
pitch which allowed the Patri-
ots to cut the lead to one run
On the next pitch, Haeck-
er lined a sinking liner about
a foot to the right of second
base. And, although the ball
was quickly hit toward sec-
ond base, a diving Brantley
snagged it about two inches off
the ground, as it was only fit-
ting the game ended on its most
dramatic play, because it was
the one which determined the
outcome.
"We hit the ball hard and
pitched well all game," En-
trekin said.. "We kept doing
both all night and it eventu-
ally worked out in the end. The
pitching staff did what it is sup-
posed to. It kept us in the game.
It had some mistakes, but it
never allowed Lake Brantley to'
put the game away. The pitch-
ers gave up only six hits in nine
innings. Then, we got our hits
when we had to."
Lake Brantley opened
the scoring with a run during
the first as Eric Bauer singled
and then two batters later, Ja-
cobs slashed a triple down the
right field line. The lead was
increased to two runs during
the next inning as Carl Chester
singled. He then stole second,


ekiva downs Seminole, shuts out East River


Greg Matthews pitched six innings in the 6-0 victory over
East River.


went to third on a groundout,
and came home on a wild pitch.
The Mustangs got on the
board during the third and set
up the dramatic finish. Saun-
ders reached base on a fielder's
choice and came home on a
double by Brantley.
The lead was re-estab-
lished at two runs during the
sixth. Haecker drew a leadoff
walk. He came home on a balk.
Only four of the nine com-
bined runs were earned.
Herrera went the first five
innings in his regular-season
debut. Logan Dyer, David Vol-
pe, and then Cardoza followed
him to the mound.
The Patriots used a total of
six pitchers, starting with Tyler
Warmoth. He was replaced af-
ter 3-2/3 innings of work. Jo-
seph Hall followed him to the
mound. The other Patriots who
toed the rubber were Matthew
McCloskey, Zach Stewart,
Garrity, and William King.
Wekiva totaled 10 hits.
Brantley and Herrera had two'
each. Jacobs led Lake Brantley
with a triple and double.
"It is a big victory for
the team, a signature one, one
which provides credibility for
a tradition to be built on," En-
trekin said. "For me personally,
it is big,'because I came from
Lake Brantley. I began my ca-
reer here and learned a lot from
Mike Smith (Lake Brantley's
long time coach)."

Wekiva 7, Seminole 4
The trend of coming from
behind as Wekiva furthered its
good, start, as well as winning
streak, continued as the Big
Blue Bonanza came to an end
on Saturday, February 19, with
a 7-4 victory over Seminole
(Sanford).
"We came into this game
thinking they deserved a lot of
credit, a team not to be taken
lightly" Entrekin said. "They
lost both of their first two
games by one run and there
were a lot of runs, so, we knew
we were going to have to out-
score them if we were going to
win."
Unlike their first two
games when the Mustangs
mounted the comeback during
the final inning, it came during
the third inning in this game.
Sending 12 batters to the plate,
the Mustangs scored all seven
of its runs during the third giv-
ing the team a 7-3 lead and then
they held off Seminole's late
inning rally.
It began with Minchey
stroking a double down the
right field line. Saunders then
hit a pop fly to the middle of the
infield, but it was misjudged by
the right side and it dropped in
front of Taylor Morrison.
A double followed off the
bat of Brantley to make the
score 3-1. Herrera knocked in
the second run with sacrifice


fly to left field and the game
was tied at 3-3 when Arnheim
lined a single over second base
and it fell in front of the diving
centerfielder. The string of hits
continued with Knight's single.
Another single, this one by
Greg Matthews, gave Wekiva
the lead. Four more singles fol-
lowed to up the lead to 7-3.
The Seminoles scored a
run off starter David Volpe dur-
ing the fifth to cut the lead to
7-4. With the bases loaded, Jeff
Moss lifted a sacrifice fly to left
field. Logan Dyer took over on
the mound for Volpe at the start
of the sixth He gave up a two
singles, hit a batter, and issued
a walk, which resulted in two
more Seminole runs.
Entrekin brought in, Mat-
thews, who struck out the next
two batters to end the inning.
Mitchell Cardoza then struck
out the side in the seventh to se-
cure the Mustang's third victo-
ry of the season. Taylor Morri-
son reached base after striking
out due to the third strike being
dropped, but he was thrown out
trying to steal second base.
"Volpe had a rough first in-
ning, but he settled down and
had only one bad at-bat, the
home run," Entrekin said. "He
gave us five innings, which
is what a team needs from its
starter. Other than the home
run, he pitched OK and did
what he had to to put us in a
position to win. For the most
part, he and the relievers did
their job.
"We got off to a slow start
at the plate, but we started hit-
ting the ball well during the
third. We got some good swings
on the ball. When we are on at
the plate, we are a hard team to
.beat."
Seminole drew first blood,
scoring in the opening inning.
Ian Dailey led of the game with
a single. He advanced to third
base on another single by Drew
Montero and a walk to Branden
Stiffey. The run came in on a
balk. The Seminole lead was
increased to 3-0 when Montero
singled and the Stiffey hit a
home run during the third.
Volpe gave up six hits.and
walked three while striking
out four. The first run was un-
earned. Wekiva's pitching staff
scattered a total of nine hits
and walked four, but struck out
nine.
The Seminoles' Josiah
Candelaria pitched the first
2-1/3 innings. He did not issue
a walk, but failed to strike out
a batter and, most importantly,
gave up eight hits. Alan Drake
and Josh wood followed him
to the mound. The Mustangs
belted out 13 hits.
"We won three games
this week and they were on
the road," Entrekin said. "It
is difficult to win three games
on the road at any level. That
is huge for this season and the


program. We got some timely
hitting and pitching during all
three games. It was very good
week for us. It was an opportu-
nity to gain a lot of confidence.
A season isn't made or broken
by the first three games, but
again it makes life a lot easier
when a team gets off to a good
start, when it doesn't have to
overcome a bad start."

Wekiva 6, East River 0
After winning its first four
games against programs with
a rich tradition of winning
championships, Wekiva (5-0)
was the favorite heading into
its first game against a team
not considered a power in its
respective class. And on the
strength of a superb pitching
performance, Wekiva defeated
the East River Falcons 6-0 on
Tuesday, February 22.
"We (the coaching staff),
are extremely happy with the
pitching staff," Entrekin said.
"We shut out a team which was
averaging eight runs a game.
Winning starts with pitching
and today was a good example
of it. It kept us in the game until
we got our offense going. We
didn't have a very good game
offensively, so, we had to rely
on the pitching today."
Once again, Wekiva's
pitching staff was impressive
as Matthews pitched the first
six innings. He gave up one hit
and two walks and struck out
nine. Cardoza pitched the final
inning, striking out two.
"We wanted to come out
and pick up some runs, but
we got off to slow start at the
plate," Matthews said. "The
hitting the last couple of games
hasn't been as good as it should
be. We.haven't been getting as
many runs as we should be, so,
I wanted to get as many quick
innings as I could and was able
to. Those three up-and-down
innings got us going at the
plate. It gave us some momen-
tum when he headed into the
dugout. My curveball wasn't
on today, so, I had to rely on the
fastball and changeup, but they
were good enough to keep East
River off balance."
With the performance
of the pitching staff, Wekiva
scored all it would need in the
first inning, taking advantage of
a timely hit and couple of East
River miscues. Saunders led
off the inning with a walk. He
advanced to second on a sacri-
fice fly off the bat of Brantley
and then stole third base. Three
batters later, on the fourth ball
to Arnheim, catcher Alex Per-
ryman dropped it and Saunders
came home.
The lead was increased to
two during the third as Brant-
ley singled and then scored
when Edwin Suarez decided
to try to tag Herrera who was
running from 'second. Herrera
was caught in a rundown and
eventually tagged out, but not
before Brantley scored.
A triple and single off the
bat of Knight, as well as Sala-
zar during the third upped the
lead to 3-0. The Mustangs then
scored three unearned tallies
during the fifth to close out the
scoring.
East River's Xavier Dixon
pitched a good game, as well,
but didn't get much help from
his teammates. He pitched the
first 5-1/3 innings. Only one of
the six runs were earned as his
team committed four errors.
Wekiva totaled six hits
with Knight and Salazar led the
team with two apiece. Brant-
ley and Matthews got the other
hits.


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--~-I -- --







The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 5B


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home or office is available,
but if you choose to wait on
your vehicle and you have
your laptop or iPad, there is
WiFi available.
Business hours are Mon--
day through Friday, from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m., and Satur-
day, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
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The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 6B


Haubners land prestigious award


from National Wild Turkey Federation


Jarrod Petree ducks as he lunges toward first base.


Darters: Apopka will host Olympia


Continued from page 1B

The Blue Darters scored the
only run of the game when T.J.
Renda picked up an RBI to
score Jamie Calderon.
In addition to handcuffing
the Fightin' Seminoles on just
one hit, Hanes walked only one
batter, but recorded six strike-
outs en route to his complete-
game victory.
In all its games, Apopka
has played solid, if not spec-
tacular, defense, committing
exactly one error in each of its
games.
As it did in the season-
opening victory against Del-
tona, Apopka had to come from
behind to record the 4-2 win
over Lake Brantley.
The Patriots jumped out
with two runs in the first inning
against Jarrod Petree (1-0), but
he settled down, blanking Lake
Brantley the rest of the way.
Meanwhile, the Apopka
offense took some time to get
going, as'the Darters recorded
a pair of runs in the third inning
and two more in the sixth.
In picking up the victory,
Petree gave up just five hits,
walked none, and fanned six
Lake Brantley batters. Renda
picked up Apopka's only RBI,
as the Patriots committed three
errors.
"We're putting ourselves
in position to score runs,"
Schall said. "Even though we
have a lot of inexperienced hit-
ters as far as varsity games go,
we're putting the ball in play."
The win over the perennial
powerful Patriots was an im-
portant one for the young Blue
Darters who have a coach in his
first year at Apopka.
"To be able to win that
game, validates what we're
saying (to the Apopka play-
ers)," Schall said. "We have
good kids and they work hard
and have good chemistry.


"We're going against some
teams that have more talent than
we do," Schall said. "For us to
be able to beat those teams, we
have to do what we did (against
Lake Brantley). If we do that,
we can beat anybody we play.
In the 4-3 victory over
Edgewater, Apopka jumped out
to a quick 1-0 lead, only to give
it up before regaining the lead
later in the game.
Hanes picked up his sec-
ond win of the young season,
hurling four innings. He al-
lowed five hits, walked three,
and struck out four Edgewater
batters. Colten Graham record-
ed' the save when he pitched
the final three innings, giving
up three hits, but walking none
and striking out four.
The Blue Darters grabbed'
a 1-0 lead in the top of the first,
but the host Eagles flew back
in front with a pair of runs in
the bottom of the first inning.
Apopka tallied three times in
the top of the fourth inning and
although Edgewater scored
once in the bottom of the
fourth, the Blue Darters held on
for the victory.
Erik Escobedo led Apopka
with two RBI, while Cameron
Hoffarth and Petree also had an
RBI. Apopka had nine hits with
Jarid Jewett and Petree picking
up two each. One of Jewitt's
was a double. Escobedo also
had a double for the Blue Dart-
ers.
The 4-0 Blue Darters will
jump into District 6A-5 action
today, Friday, February 25, in
their first home game of the
season as they host the Olympia
Titans at 7 p.m. Apopka's next
two games are also district con-
tests and at Apopka's J. Barnes
Field. The Blue Darters will
host East Ridge on Wednesday,
March 2, and West Orange on
Friday, March 4. Both of those
games are scheduled to start at
7 p.m.


Golf event will aid


local food pantry


A golf tournament and din-
ner will be held Sunday, March
6,.at Errol Estate Country Club
to benefit the Food Pantry at
St. Francis of Assisi Catholic
Church of Apopka.
The cost is $95 per person;
$55 for Errol members paying
trail fees.
The event, chaired by Shir-
ley Studenc, starts with regis-
tration at noon, and includes a
silent auction, cash drawings,
door prizes, winners' prizes,
and dinner following an 18-


hole scramble tournament.
The Food Pantry at St.
Francis of Assisi Catholic
Church, open Fridays from 9
a.m. to noon, provides food,
medicines and emergency ser-
vices to people in need in the
greater Apopka area. During
the past year, nearly 20,000
persons were aided by the Food
Pantry volunteers.
For more information or
to enter the tournament, call
Donna or Ted Jenks at 407-
889-9485.


By Sherry Brunson
Apopka Chief Staff

Lou and Diann Haubner of
Apopka received the Wild Tur-
key Bourbon Rare Breed Soci-
ety Award at the National Wild
Turkey Federation's (NWTF)
35th annual National Conven-
tion and Sport Show February
18 in Nashville, Tenn.
The award, sponsored by
Wild Turkey Bourbon, is pre-
sented each year to a volunteer
who embodies grassroots dedi-
cation to wild turkey conser-
vation, as well as NWTF pro-
grams.
The NWTF is a nonprofit
conservation organization that
works to conserve wild turkeys
and preserve the American her-
itage of hunting.
"We usually reserve this
award for a single, outstanding
volunteer," said NWTF Chair-
woman of the Board Peggy
Anne Vallery. "But Lou and
Diann are an inseparable team,
who work tirelessly promoting
NWTF conservation and wild
turkey hunting through one of
the most successful Hunting
Heritage Super Fund banquets
in North America. Both have
earned this award, and we are
proud to present it to them as a
team."


Diann and Lou Haubner of Apopka show the national award
they received from the National Wild Turkey Federation.


"Winning the award is
overwhelming," Lou Haubner
said. "It is a great honor that
other people, who have done


so much more than we have,
would put us on the same ped-
estal that they are on. We're
humbled that we were chosen."


The Apopka-based Wekiva
Springs Strutters, led by the
Haubners, have earned the top
national and state awards for
the past six years. This is no
small feat, considering there
are more than 2,300 chapters in
the U.S. The couple, Diamond
Life members of the NWTF,
has led the group for the past
12 years.
Although Diann Haubner
works to keep the chapters'
events fresh and exciting, she
credits the members of the
chapter for the groups' success.
"We really do have fan-
tastic people helping us raise
money and helping us to con-
tinue holding successful ban-
quets," she said.
"Everyone wants to be
with the winning team, so ev-
erybody pushes and supports
us, and it becomes easier every
year. We've got so many great
volunteers and sponsors that
the longer we go on, the easier
it gets."
"We do what we're doing
because we believe in conser-
vation, the right to bear arms
and.the NWTF's mission," Lou
Haubner said.
. "We've enjoyed those
things for years and want our
grandchildren to enjoy the
same heritage."


State: Blue Darters had 16-4 dual-meet record


Continued from page 1B

decision. The score was only
3-1 at the end of the second pe-
riod.
The loss dropped Rivera
into the consolation bracket
where he faced Nick Perez
of Ft. Lauderdale St. Thomas
Aquinas. Rivera scored a take
down for two points and then


held off Perez to take 3-2 victo-
ry. Hauser said it was Rivera's
best match of the day. Howev-
er, the victory took a lot out of
Rivera and his run at the state
championship meet came to an
end against his next opponent,
Tim Locksmith of Osceola. by
a 10-0 score.
"We hosted our own tour-
nament, beat Edgewater for the


first time in over 20 years, fin-
ished with a 16-4 (dual-meet)
record, placed second at the
Metro Conference champion-
ship meet and had two state
championship meet qualifiers,"
Hauser said. "It was, by far,
our most successful year as a
team and we can do better with
Rivera coming back. We have
someone and an example to


build around. We will start our
club program in April and com-
pete in several tournaments
during the summer. This time,
it will be with the goal of tak-
ing that next step as a team in
mind, particularly getting more
wrestlers in the state champi-
onship meet and Rivera plac-
ing. He was only one victory
from placing this year."


Apopka] etz Hig[h E ) Asoftball.do[s ii IO]l'impa T fUitans


Brooke Brantley, second
baseman for the Apopka
Blue Darters fastpitch soft-
ball team, receives con-
gratulations from assistant
coach Mickey Hullinger Fri-
day, February 18, during
the Blue Darters' 2-1 victo-
ry over the Olympia Titans.
The Blue Darters will host
the West Orange Warriors
today, Friday, February 25,
in a District 6A-5 contest.
Then, on March 4, Apopka
will welcome hometown ri-
val Wekiya in another dis-
trict game. Both contests
are slated to begin at 7 p.m.


!I�c~:



3
~t~j~g�~ 4 ---- r ~ J:�


i~JI~L~C,


r 19

Ir~l


kr.


Blue:] rrr Darterdeetrant~ ~ J~ley Patriots


Apopka shortstop Jarid
Jewett puts the tag on a
Lake Brantley runner Sat-
urday, February 19, during
Apopka's 4-2 victory over
the Patriots. The Blue Dar-
ters staked Lake Brantley to
a 2-0 lead before battling
back to tie the game, then
take the lead for good with
two runs in the sixth inning.
After a 4-3 victory over
Edgewater on Wednesday,
February 23, the Blue Dar-
ters are 4-0 heading into
the first home game of the
season today, Friday, Feb-
ruary 25, at 7 p.m. against
the Olympia Titans.


-O








The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 7B -


Wekiva High girls build for future with 13-11 season


By Neal Fisher
Apopka Chief Staff

A period of adjustment
.usually occurs after a new
-coach takes over the reins of
a program and for the Wekiva
SMustangs girls basketball team,
Terrence Cobb's first year as
'the head man was the norm.
'Compiling a 13-11 record, with
a polished and smooth execu-
tion, the team performed some
of the aspects of the game well,
while at other times, the execu-
tion was anything but smooth
or polished. However, the
overall grade is the season was
a positive one.
"We didn't have as good a
record as last year, but we got a
-lot done and some of the most
important building blocks of a
successful program were set in
-'stone," Cobb said. "We could
look at it and say we didn't
'do as well because the record
wasn't as good, but we played
well in most of the losses and
Showed we are capable of be-
coming a contender against Ev-
ans. It showed ve are capable
of a lot of things; the things
which make for successful
programs. Our enthusiasm was
much better.
"As a result, we defended
a lot better. The scouting report
was very good and the team
was well prepared and, because


of it, we were in a position to
win. Perhaps the most impor-
tant aspect which was set in
stone this year was the emer-
gence of a strong junior varsity
program. The JV team went
16-2. Its only losses were to Dr.
Phillips and Olympia, the two
best teams in the district. We
have eight players returning
next season and we will be able
to add junior varsity players
who can contribute to the var-
sity team."
While the statistics which
made up the final season re-
cord clearly explain, why the
Mustangs' season was one of
contradiction from the first to
second half, almost every game
specifically did the same, in
particular the Class 6A-District
5 championship tournament
first-round loss to Evans.
The Trojans held an 11-3
lead midway through the
first quarter. But the Mus-
tangs scored six consecutive
points to end the period. The
two teams traded baskets and
points during the second quar-
ter as it ended with the Trojans
holding a slim 22-19 lead. The
Mustangs remained close and
eventually took the lead mid-
way through the second quarter
at 34-33 on a lay-up by Akileah
Baxter.
However, Evans quickly
regained the lead as Wekiva


missed a field goal from 12 feet.
Evans grabbed the rebound and
ran its fast break ending in a
trey. Evans then drained a free
throw to up the lead to four.
The two teams traded baskets
to make it a 39-36 game.
Neither team scored a field
goal during the rest of the game
and with 15 seconds left, Evans
maintained its 39-36 lead, but
the Mustangs' gained posses-
sion of the ball as they inter-
cepted an inbound pass.
After moving the ball into
the offensive zone, Baxter set
a down-screen in the paint.
Shayla Shervington popped
out of paint into the left corner
and took a pass there. Sherv-
ington's shot went in and out
of the rim. Evans grabbed the
rebound, drew a foul and con-
verted one of the free throws to
close out the game.
The other game, which
clearly explains why the season
went the'way it did, was against
Timber Creek. A ranked team,
Timber Creek defeated Wekiva
31-30.
"The loss to the Timber-
wolves was the toughest of
the season for me, because we
fought all night to be in a posi-
tion to win and we were, but we
didn't finish," Cobb said. "We
had our chance to turnaround
what had been happening all
season and didn't do it. But


most tangibly, we had the op-
portunity and should have got-
ten a signature victory, but we
lost."
The Mustangs began the
season by winning 10 of the
season's first 13 games. But
against more highly regarded
competition, the Mustangs fin-
ished' the season losing seven
of its last 10 regular-season
games.
Wekiva earned the fifth
seed in the district with a 4-4
record, defeating Apopka,
East Ridge, Ocoee and South
Lake. All four of those teams
finished in the bottom half of
the district standings. The four
teams which defeated Wekiva
finished in the top half of the
district standings, Dr. Phillips,
Olympia, West Orange, and
Evans.
The Mustangs defeated
10 of the 11 non-ranked teams
they faced, but went only 2-9
against ranked opponents.
The second half of the season
included a five-game losing
streak, all of those games were
against ranked teams.
The losses to the Dr. Phil-
lips Panthers and the West Or-
ange Warriors were also diffi-
cult ones, as well. Against the
Panthers, the Mustangs trailed
by only seven points enter-
ing the fourth quarter against
the Panthers, but gave up 22


'points while scoring only two
during the final period. In the
game against the Warriors, the
Mustangs gave up the winning
points during the final minute.
On the other hand, the
victory over Apopka was the
first for Wekiva and thus a his-
torical, signature one. Victo-
ries over Boone, Oveido, East
Ridge, and two out-of-state
teams were also big wins.
During the season, Cobb
also discussed the intensity and
hard-nose'play factor as it af-
fected the team.
"We can compete with
anybody, but we don't always
have that intensity it takes, es-
pecially against the high quali-
ty of talent we have been facing
lately. Teams have to play with
a high level of intensity to also
have that confidence it takes
to win. They are symmetrical.
It has happened time and time
again. When we were playing
with that intensity and confi-
dence earlier in the season, we
were winning. But when we
didn't do it, we lost.
"When we have a bad pos-
session or make a bad play or
in general, something goes
wrong; we lose our mental
toughness and desire to weath-
er it. During the course of bas-
ketball games, teams are going
to make bad plays and make
some bad decisions which lead


to the opponents getting points.
But the good teams make far
more good ones than bad ones
because they have that desire
to keep doing what they need
to to win. We don't do it yet.
When it -happens, that mental
aspect leaves us and we just go
through the motions.
It was even more obvious
at the end of the season that it
played a role throughout all of
it and it was the major factor in
the two most important games
of it, Dr. Phillips and West Or-
ange.
They were games which
Wekiva had, opportunities to
win, but didn't and they led to
Wekiva's fifth seed in the dis-
trict championship tournament.
With next year being
Cobb's second at the helm of
the program, it will provide an-
other benefit for the Mustangs.
"We focused more on im-
plementing offensive and de-
fensive strategies," Cobb said.
"We didn't have a lot of time to
work on what were our weak-
nesses and other integral parts
of the game, like shooting and
catching the ball better. We will
have the time to work on them
next season. Another good
sign, though, is Baxter's turn-
,overs went down and it should
continue next year."
Akileah Baxter is the
team's point guard..


Tim Russell wins series title at New Smyrna Speedway


Tim Russell has been successful
since the first day he got into a Late
Model
IL hjs included race wins and
chamrnpionship- as virtually every re-
cord on the east coast of Florida has
gone home to the Russell Racing shop
\v h the second-generation driver.
The one major prize that had
eluded him though was the overall
championship at the annual World
Series of Asphalt Stock Car Racing at
New Smyrna Speedway.
Wrecks, blown engines and many
other gremlins cost him the title over
'he p.ii' fi.'il _seasons. Ho'.vever. in
2011. it fell different, as no imtter
what went' down on the racetrack,
Russell managed to find a way to keep
his No. 36 atop the points arid with a
fourth-place finish on Saturday, Feb-
ruary 19, he scored the overall cham-
pionship in the Super Late Model di-
Vision.
S "I owe this one all to my team,"
said Russell in an emotional victory
lane after the 100-lap race. "We've got
one of the best teams out there. We've
been working hard for many years to
win this and, finally, we brought a title
back to Russell Racing. My dad's won
it and Pete Orr won.it when he drove
for Russell Racing, so this is a pretty
cool accomplishment."
Tim Russell scored two wins and
had seven top-five finishes heading
into the final night for the Super Late
Models. Where wrecks and blown


engines had cost him in the past this
time, it looked as if they were home
free, as others suffered the gremlins
that cost Russell in years past. How-
ever, after time trials for the main
event, Russell and the crew pulled the
car from the impound area to work on
it and elected to start at the rear with
a race win and championship'on the
line.
"We were only 14th fastest, so we
figured we should work on it because
it's not good enough to win the race,"
said Russell after qualifying. "We'll
see whqt we can do to make it go fast-
er."
" The car was faster, but Russell
found himself tangled up in a 12-car
wreck just inside the 10th lap. The No.
36 car suffered minor damage, but the
crew took a half-dozen pit stops to get
it back to where it could race. Russell
slowly picked his way up the leader
board and clinched the championship
when fellow competitor Ryan Moore
went behind the wall.
"I was just sitting there riding,.
going half-throttling it at the begin-
ning," said Russell. "I saw the wreck
happen and got whoa'ed-up, but the
guy behind me must've been driving
off his hood and piled us into it. Fortu-
nately, we didn't get anything torn up,
but the (steering) rack plate was down
about an inch. I just was wheeling it as
hard as I could. I can't thank the guys
enough for fixing it as quick and as
well as they did. I'd like to thank All


It was a family affair when Tim Russell posed with the checkered flag. Everyone's last name is Russell, (1-r), Da-
vid, Tim's father; Ellena, Tim's mother; Crystal, Tim's sister; Tanner, Tim's son; Tim; and An'marie, Tim's wife.


Cabling Security and Fire for stepping
up for us this week. Without them,
none of this would be possible."
At the end of the week, Russell
scored eight top-five finishes to score
the championship at the 45th annual
World Series of. Asphalt Stock Car


racing. Now, Russell looks to win the
Pete Orr Memorial 100 win in March,
which would mean as much' to him
and his crew as any of the big wins
they have had over years.
"Winning the Pete Orr.would be
cool," said Russell. "Pete drove for


the family, so it would be extra spe-
cial and that's our next goal at New
Smyrna Speedway."
The Pete Orr Memorial Orange
Blossom 100 will take place on Satur-
day, March 26, at New Smyrna Speed-
way.


Fishin' for speckled perch is still very

good in lakes throughout Central Florida


Hello Folks,

Hey, it was another great
week and the speck fishing' is
still goin' strong. Folks are
catching' plenty of specks in
most of the chains and in your
favorite local lake.
The reports that I'm getting'
are that most of the specks have
already begun spawnin' and
there are just a few on the beds.
I don't think all the specks have
spawned due to the water in
most of the lakes is still pretty
cool. So, maybe we will get an-
other spawn on the new moon
on March 4..
Folks have been catching'
some nice stringers of specks
in Lake Dora, Lake Carlton,
and Lake Griffin. You should
be able to find 'em in 2 ft. to 4
ft. of water. Most of the specks
are bitin' on jigs tipped with a
minner.
Linda at Sorrento Bait and
Tackle reports that the specks
are still bitin' on bright colored
jigs tipped with a minner. Some
,of the hot colors have been
chartreuse, pink, orange, and
a lemon color with an orange
stripe. You can find the specks


in the canals and in the pads in
the take. The pads in Dead Riv-
er have been good for the past
two Weeks.
The bass fishing' on the
Harris Chain has been good if
you fish with shiners. Most of
the bass are spawnin' and you
will do well to use a wild shiner
to catch 'em.
Over on the St. Johns Riv-
er, folks are catching' plenty of
specks in the main river in the
pads on jigs tipped with a min-
ner. Lake Jesup has been really
hot for specks.
Folks have been doin' re-
ally good in about 3-1/2 ft. of
water. Again, jigs tipped with
a minner has been working' the


best. You need to fish around
Gator Point and the Solider's
Creek area of the lake for some
great results.
Folks have been catching'
some specks in Lake Monore,
too. Most of the specks are bi-
tin' on'jigs tipped with a min-
ner. The specks seem to be in
about 2 ft. to 4 ft. of water. If
you want to have some fun
catching" some stripes, try fish-
in' in Lake Monroe.
Over on the I-4 side of the
lake, folks have been catching'
lots of stripers on small to me-
dium shiners. If you have never
caught a striper, they are a blast
to catch and they will stretch
your line. So, for some great
fishing , give 'em a try next time
you go to Lake Monroe.
You can still catch some
catfish in the St. Johns River in
the bends of the river. Most of
the catfish are bein' caught on
stink baits, and nightcrawlers.
Well, that's it for this week.
I hope you get a chance to go
fishing' and now is as good a
time as any. See ya next week.
Tip of the week: Stripers
on shiners
Save a few and good luck!


Ia. Wekiva f alls to lympia


, ~. ' ...;.


�.. � , . . -, ,' -. . '.;. ''" .., . <
Wekiva girls lacrosse player Sarah Stephens, one of the team captains, blocks an Olympia
player from getting to the ball Tuesday, February 22, during Olympia's 21 -1 victory in the
season opener for the Mustangs.








The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 8B


Junior Achievement seeks volunteers


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By Neal Fisher
Apopka Chief Staff

For 91 years, Junior
Achievement has provided
business and economic instruc-
tion to school-age children as a
complement to the standard ed-
ucational format and have done
it primarily by relying on vol-
unteers. Now its local branch
(JA of Central Florida) is in
desperate need of those volun-
teers, particularly for middle
and high schools.
"We reached 84,000 stu-
dents last year, but we still have
JA Program requests from edu-
cators in many middle and high
schools that need to be ful-
filled," Craig Polejes, president
of JA of Central Florida, Inc.,
wrote in a press release. "JA
provides all the training, mate-
rial and support you need. Vol-
S unteers receive an all-inclusive
packet of materials, including a
consultant guide with scripted,
detailed lesson plans and the
resources needed to lead activi-
ties."
The group's website
states that Junior Achievement
Worldwide is the world's larg-
est organization dedicated to
educating students about busi-
ness and economics through
experiential, hands-on pro-
grams.
"The purpose or objective
is to provide students with op-.
portunities to be grounded in
financial literacy, work readi-
ness, and entrepreneurship,"
said Kathy King, vice presi-


dent of education for Junior
Achievement of Central Flori-
da. "What we do in more prac-
tical terms is provide life skills
to be meaningful contributors
to society and it begins with
having the skills to enter the
job market. We provide stu-
dents with the tools to develop
success skills, from a job inter-
view to reaching their goals in
the career they choose. We also
guide them from a first after-
school job at a company like
McDonald's to one which will
start a career from the more
traditional fields to the more
technical 21st century ones. A
big part of being able to do that
is working with the students to
find the career that matches his
or her personal values and the
best fit for them. There are a lot
of different ways to successful-
ly move from school into a ca-
reer, including no college. No
two people are alike, so no two
ways into a career and being
successful in it are the same."
Junior Achievement pro-
grams help prepare young
people for the real world by
showing them how to generate
wealth and effectively manage
it, how to create jobs which
make their communities more
robust, and how to apply en-
trepreneurial thinking to the
workplace. Students put these
lessons into action, and help
strengthen their communities.
"The uniqueness of the
program is it is delivered in
schools by volunteers who are
role models to the students,"
King said. "JA's unique ap-




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dents have someone who they
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The program covers el-
ementary, middle, and high
school. The actual educational
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"The volunteers bring that
extra piece of life skills to the
curriculum," King said. "And
the curriculum is designed to
help the volunteers with the in-
tricacies of teaching they might
not be able to handle, because
they are not teachers.
"We try to match the vol-
unteers with their life experi-
ences, like entrepreneurs with
entrepreneurship classes or
people who work in the video
field with classes which are
about video careers. But what


is most important is a willing-
ness to share their time with
students and a desire to help
them progress through the JA's
programs they decide to take."
Meeting once a week for
50 minutes, each class- runs
between five weeks and seven
weeks.
JA Worldwide reaches
9.7 million students per year in
379,968 classrooms and after-
school locations. The program
takes place in inner cities, sub-
urbs, and rural areas throughout
the United States and 122 other
countries around the world.
Currently, 330,000 volunteers
around the world who come
from all walks of life, includ-
ing business people, college
students, parents, and retirees
are involved.
The organization was
founded in 1919 by Theodore
Vail, president of American
Telephone & Telegraph; Hor-
ace Moses, president of Strath-
more Paper Co.; and Sen. Mur-
ray Crane of Massachusetts.
Its first program, JA Com-
pany Program, was offered
to high school students on an
after-school basis. In 1975, the
organization entered the class-
room with the introduction of
Project Business for the middle
grades. Over the past 30 years,
JA has expanded its activities.
and broadened its scope to in-
clude in-school, as well as af-
ter-school students.
For more information to
volunteer or donate to JA, visit
http://orlando.ja.org/ or - call
407-898-2121.


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The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 9B


Enjoy the recipes below that highlight Apopka's history


Apopka's and
other nearby r.
communities'
pioneer-days
history is much . .
in focus lately,
thanks to the Kitchen Kapers
Apopka Histori- By Ramona Whaley
cal Society and
its Preservation
Advisory Council.
One local church's cookbook com-
mittee, however, was a couple decades
ahead of today's growing interest in our
town's and all northwest Orange Coun-
ty's historical heritage.
The beautiful 446-page cookbook,
Treasures and Pleasures, published in
1990 by the Presbyterian Women of the
First Presbyterian Church of Apopka in-
cludes almost as much local historical
data as recipes.
"Since 1873," the cookbook com-
mittee wrote in the cookbook's opening
pages, "Presbyterians have had an ac-
tive part in Apopka's history."
"During these years there have been
many highs and lows for the church
as well as for the community, but hap-
pily both have not only survived but also
thrived."
The church's own historical high-
lights, listed at the front of the cookbook
published nearly a quarter of a century
ago, date back as far as only 14 years
after Northwest Orange County's oldest
surviving structure, The Lodge, was built
in 1859.
In 1873, Presbyterians organized a
congregation which, along with Method-
ists and Baptist early settlers here, met
'at The Lodge for worship. In 1885 and
'1886, their Presbyterian Church building
was constructed and a circuit rider min-
ister preached there every third Sunday.
In 1918, the cookbook's historical
Highlights page notes, "a tornado flat-
tened the Methodist church, so Pres-
;byterians and Methodists shared the
:Presbyterian church until 1922, when
the Methodists erected a new building
:on the corner of Park Avenue and Third
Street."
:1


And, in that year of 1922, "Presbyte-
rians, having been temporarily disband-
ed, were reorganized, with four resident
members." From 1922 until present
time, there has been a continuous, ac-
tive Presbyterian Church in Apopka.
The emphasis on local history con-
tinues in the cookbook's opening sec-
tion entitled Early Cooks, which features
recipes for which.those early Apopkans
were known, along with tidbits of infor-
mation about each of those individuals.
Below are a few.
Enjoy trying the dishes below and let
these early Apopkans' cooking carry you
back to another time and the way we
were then.

KATHERINE MCDONALD'S
JELLY PIE
3/ cup butter
1 cup apple jelly
1-1/2 cups sugar
6 eggs, separated
1 teaspoon vanilla
Unbaked pie crust
Cream the butter and sugar. Add egg
yolks and beat well. Then add jelly and
lastly, the well-beaten egg whites and
vanilla. Turn into unbaked pie crust and
bake in a medium oven until done. When
the pie is done and slightly cooled, sprin-
kle top with powdered sugar.
Katherine McDonald was the church's
auxiliary's first secretary-treasurer and
served at other times as Literature Sec-
retary and Secretary of Christian Educa-
tion.

GERTRUDE STARBIRD'S
SWEET POTATO PONE
4 medium sweet potatoes, peeled and
grated
2 beaten eggs
1 cup brown sugar
1/2 cup granulated sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
1/2 cup sweet milk
1 teaspoon nutmeg
3 tablespoons butter
Mix all ingredients together and put
in greased 9-inch round pan. Cook in
moderate oven for 1 hour, stirring occa-


sionally until browned. Serve with lemon
sauce or whipped cream.
Gertrude was "Big Mama" to her
grandchildren and the church's secre-
tary and historian. Much of the church's
history was compiled from her notes.

VERA STARBIRD'S
PEANUT BUTTER PIE
1 baked pie shell
1 cup powdered sugar
/2 cup peanut butter
1/4 cup cornstarch f
2/3 cup sugar
/4 teaspoon salt
2 cups scalded milk
3 egg yolks, beaten
2 tablespoons butter or margarine
1/4 teaspoon vanilla
3 egg whites for meringue
Combine powdered sugar and pea-
nut butter. Blend until the appearance
of biscuit mix. Spread 3/4 of this mixture
on baked pie shell. Combine cornstarch,
sugar and salt. Add scalded milk and
mix well. Then cook in double boiler until
mixture thickens. Add butter or marga-
rine and vanilla. Pour into prepared pie
shell. Top with meringue made from egg
whites. Sprinkle remainder of peanut
butter mixture over meringue. Bake at
325 degrees until meringue is brown.
Vera was very active in working with
the church's young people in their Chris-
tian Endeavor activities. She was a faith-
ful member of the choir for over 50 years
and was one of the cooks for church
fund-raising dinners to build the present
church.

ELIN LARSON'S CHESS PIE
2 sticks butter, softened
2 cups sugar
6 eggs
2 teaspoons lemon rind
4 tablespoons lemon juice
/2 cup cream
2 cups white raisins
2 cups coconut
Cream together the softened butter
and sugar. Add beaten eggs and lemon
rind. Pour in lemon juice, cream, raisins
and coconut. Pour all ingredients into


unbaked pie crust and bake at 350 de-
grees. Pie is done when custard looks
like the custard of pecan pie.
Miss Elin's life was her flowers. She
decorated for many weddings in church
and receptions. She also loved cook-
ing and could always be counted on for
church suppers.

ETHEL MINER'S CORN PUDDING
1 (#2) can cream style corn
1/2 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon sugar
2 tablespoons butter
2 eggs, beaten well
1 cup milk
Stir first 4 ingredients together. Mix
egg and milk together and stir into corn
mixture. Pour into greased baking dish
and bake in 300-degree oven for about
25 minutes.
Ethel's house was a favorite gathering
place for young people who loved her for
her witty, happy disposition and her con-
genial hospitality. She was "Ma Miner" to
many of today's 'grown-up children' who
still (in 1990) love to visit with her at her
daughter's home where (in 1990) she is
still living.

ELIZA WILKINS'
PINEAPPLE SHERBET
1 #2 can crushed pineapple
% cup sugar
2 egg whites
4 tablespoons lemon juice
1/2 cup water
1 cup cream
1/8 teaspoon salt
Add half the sugar to water. Add juice
from pineapple and boil 10 minutes over
slow fire. Add the crushed pineapple and
lemon juice. When cool, place in ice tray
and freeze slightly. Remove from tray
and beat until light. Add cream, stiffly
beaten egg whites and remaining sugar.
Fold into mixture and freeze. Stir several
times.
Eliza was always in charge of the
Sample Fair. She was also a member
of the choir and sang many solos. She
was very famous for her Christmas fruit-
cakes.


Food Drive: The Regions Bank at
'2101 E. Semoran Blvd., Apopka,
is holding a food drive for Loaves
& Fishes during February. Food
needed includes canned goods
and non-perishable items, such
as tuna, boxed stuffing, cranberry
sauce, macaroni and cheese,
canned meats, powdered milk,
baby food, baby formula, rice,
soup, jelly, peanut butter, as well
as soap, shampoo. toothpaste and
deodorant. For more information
About Loaves & Fishes, visit www.
loavesandfishesapopka.com

Registration for Flag Football
and Cheerleading Leagues:
City of Apopka's Flag Football
and Cheerleading leagues will be
holding ongoing registration at
*Williams Park, 515 S. Hawthorne
Ave., Apopka. Flag football is open
to children ages 6 to 9 and Cheer-
leading is open to children ages 6
to 12. Games will be held Saturday
mornings at Williams Park for an 8
week season. For more informa-
tion and registration fees, call San-
dra at 407-703-1742.

Accepting Applications for
Safety Academy: Beginning
March 3, and will run through May
19, at the Gilliam Training Center,
321 E. Cleveland St., Apopka.
Applications are available at the
Apopka Police Department, Mon-
day through Friday, from 8:00 a.m.
- 5:00 p.m.

Central Florida RAT PACK ex-
clusive engagement: Satur-
day, March 5, Apopka/Altamonte
Springs VFW Post 10147/Apopka
Community Center. A tribute to
Frank, Sammy and Dean. Come
and hear favorites like Come Fly
With Me, Fly Me To The Moon, Ev-
erybody Loves Somebody, That's
Amore and Volare, among others.
Cost: $35 (sold in advance or at
door); Corporate Tables are only
$300. All proceeds will go to sup-
port our troops currently serving
overseas, or families of returning
veterans! Call 407-889-8266 for
details.

6th Annual Spring Fling 5k Fun
Run and Walk, Saturday, March
5, 7:00 a.m., Northwest Recreation
Complex located at 3710 Jason
Dwelley Parkway, Apopka 32712.
A portion of the proceeds will ben-
efit the American Cancer Society's
signature fundraising event "Relay
For Life". Racers are to meet at the
Apopka Amphitheater Box Office.
Cost: pre-register $15, day of race
$20, and students in kindergarten
through age 25 only $10. Call 407-
703-1631 for sign-up information
or go to www.apopka.net, click the
link in the "new" column on the right
hand side of screen.

Save the Date: Saturday, March
19, 5th annual Washington Shores
5k Walk and Health Fair. Registra-
tion begins at 8:00 a.m. There will


be free health screenings, healthy
snacks, activities for all ages and
fitness levels. Register for the 5k
Walk/Run at www.orchd.com. For
more information, call 407-858-
1464.

"Seniors' Fun & Fitness Fair":
Thursday, March 17, at the Fran
Carlton Center, 11: N. Forest Ave.,
Apopka. This event will feature
free health screenings, exercise
and safety demonstrations and in-
formative lectures. Refreshments
will be provided and there will be
a prize drawings every 15 minutes.
The Recreation Department would
like to invite community residents
to participate in this fun and free
event! For interested vendors and
sponsors, call 407-703-1631 for in-
formation.

Hospital Health Course Offered:
The Living Healthy Program at
Florida Hospital Apopka designed
to help those with chronic disease
such as high blood pressure, ar-
thritis, diabetes, cancer and more.
Call 407-625-7048 to learn more
about free chronic disease self-
management course.

Read to Achieve Program Story
Line: The Orange County Library
system has a story line phone num-
ber that features Orlando Magic
players and library staff members
reading stories. Stories are in Eng-
lish and Spanish. The Story Line
number is 407-835-7333. For infor-
mation, call 407-835-7480.

Free Educational Hands-On
Programs: The Orange County
Fire Rescue Department offers
free programs such as CPR, citi-
zen's fire academy, home safety
surveys, preventive health care
presentations, and several other
programs and services. They can
be taught in English or Spanish.
For information or-a complete list,
call 407-836-9081 or email OC-
FRDPubEd@ocfl.net.

Zellwood Garden Club: Mem-
bers continue to collect empty ink
cartridges and old cell phones for
Habitat for Humanity and the Sher-
iff's Department. Call 407-886-
5023 for pick up.

Diabetes Classes: The Heart of
Apopka Community and Wellness
Program will add diabetes classes
to its Living Healthy workshops, a
free service offered through Flori-
da Hospital Apopka. The six-week
workshop seeks to teach partici-
pants self-management and how to
live comfortably with chronic condi-
tions. Heart of Apopka is currently
enrolling. For more information,
call 407-625-7048 or visit www.
heartofapopka.com.

Basic Bridge Lessons: Free
classes for Basic Bridge lessons
and Duplicate Bridge Concepts.
Sponsored by Lake County Dupli-


cate Bridge Club. For information
visit www.lakeduplicate.com, or
call 352-589-9589.

Computer Classes in both Eng-
lish and Spanish: Available daily
or weekly at OCLS North Orange
Branch.* Classes are: Computer
Basics, Excel, Word Resume Writ-
ing, Email for Seniors, ELLIS Eng-
lish Lab, Word, Online Job Search-
es, Power Point, Internet, Open
Lab, How to use a mouse and
keyboard, etc. Call OCLS North
Orange Branch* for more details.

Habitat Volunteers: Sign up to
finish a Habitat project during the
month of February! Go to www.
habitat-apopka.volunteerhub.
com and register for event. If you
are new, register by clicking on
the right, and sign up for Cov-
enant Place. We need help hang-
ing doors, installing trim, prep for
painting, painting, landscaping,
cleaning for occupancy! For more
information, call 407-880-8881.

Seniors Meals on Wheels: is
looking for volunteer drivers. The
routes are open Monday through
Friday, each route taking about an
hour. Anyone who can give an hour
once a week, please call 407-615-
8982.

WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 23
T.O.P.S Chapter #646: Weigh-
in is 8:30 a.m. and the meet-
ing starts at 9:30 a.m. Take Off
Pounds Sensibly. TOPS Club,
Inc. is a non-profit, noncommer-
cial weight-loss support organi-
'zation. Meetings are held at St.
Andrews Presbyterian Church,
9913 Bear Lake Rd., Apopka. For
information, please call 407-463-
1875..

Crafts & Board Games: 9:30
a.m. for SENIORS. This is an in-
formal gathering of senior adults
who enjoy playing board games
or creating projects. Call 407-
703-1631 for information.

"Ten Basic Steps to Square
Foot Gardening" Free Class:
10:00 - 11:30 a.m., Orange Coun-
ty Extension Magnolia Room,
6021 S. Conway Road, Orlando.
Class presented in English. Pre-
registration required for seating.
Call 407-254-9200 or go to http://
ocextension.ifas.ufl.edu.

Cards & Bridge: 10:00 a.m. for
SENIORS. Come and join the
fun, or bring in some friends and
start your own. Call 407-703-
1631 for information.

Tiny Tales - Rhyme Time for
You and Baby: At 10:15 a.m.,
lasts approx. 15 min. Every Wed.
For infants birth to.18 months,


CL.- - North Urange Encn-- 1


OCLS North Orange Branch.*

Toddler Time: At 10:45 a.m., ev-
ery Wed., Especially for children
ages 18 to 36 months and lasts
approximately 20 minutes. OCLS
North Orange Branch.*


speaYEVNT er.KLYEVNTeWEKLuEENSun niur infrmtincalLau EeagoTa


speaker, New uestny nChristian
Business Center, 5:30 p.m.-8:30
p.m., 505 E. McCormick Rd.,
Apopka. Tickets $30 each or
$300 for corporate table. Spon-
sorships available. Call 407-884-
6322, 407-925-1652, or desti-
nybusiness@ndcc.tv for info.


Storybook Fun for Your Little,
One: At 11:15 a.m. every Wed. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26


Recommended for children ages
three to five. The programs are
free and last approximately 30
minutes. OCLS North Orange
Branch.*

Social Tire Kicks Team Meet-
ing: Apopka FL1-W GWRRA
motorcycle association. Meet at
6:30 p.m. at Perkins in Apopka.
Visit our website at fllw.gwrra-
regiona.org/ for more info.

T.O.P.S Chapter #114: Weigh-
in is 6:45 p.m. and the meet-
ing starts at 7:30 p.m. Take Off
Pounds Sensibly. TOPS Club,
Inc. is a non-profit, noncommer-
cial weight-loss support organi-
zation. Meetings are currently
held at Radiant Life Church,
3151 Clarcona-Ocoee Rd. For
information, please call 407-877-
6232, 407-886-8124 or email
www.tops.org.

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24

Walking Club: SENIORS 8:00
a.m. City of Apopka. Will-meet
at Magnolia Park. Call 407-886-
4231 for information.

Apopka Rotary Luncheon
Meeting: 12:00 Noon, V. F. W. /
Apopka Community Center, 519
S. Central, in Apopka. Call 407-
880-0335 for information.

ZUMBA Dance Fitness Cen-
ter: 7:00 p.m. at the Fran Carlton
Center. $5 per class, pay as you
go. For information, call 407-703-
1631 email kfixl@apopka.net.

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 25
Community Yard Sale Fund-
raiser: 8:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m., at
the Northwest Recreation Com-
plex in Apopka (next to soccer
fields). A large community yard
sale benefiting Children's Miracle
Network.

Senior Potluck Luncheon: SE-
NIORS 11:30 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. $1
plus covered dish. Join us at our
monthly luncheon as we draw for
door prizes, host guest speak-
ers, and share each other's good
cooking! City of Apopka Fran
Carlton Center. Call 407-703-
1741 for more information.

Cong. Corrine Brown, guest


AHS Garage Sale Fundraiser
Event: 8:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.
in the AHS cafeteria. The Se-
nior Class Council will be sell-
ing clothes, furniture, seasonal
decorations, housewares, appli-
ances, kids' toys and more. All
money will go to the general Se-
nior Class Council fund.

Family Fun Day & Community
Yard Sale Fundraiser: 8:00
a.m. - 3:00 p.m., at the Northwest
Recreation Complex in Apopka
(next to soccer fields). A large
community yard sale and fam-
ily fun day benefiting Children's
Miracle Network. There will be
the yard sale plus a Home Depot
workshop, face painting, balloon
animals and more!

Social Tire Kicks Ride: Apopka
FL1-W GWRRA motorcycle as-
sociation. Meet at 9:00 a.m. at
the Apopka Post Office. Visit our
website at fllw.gwrra-regiona.
org/ for more info.

Card Party, Fashion Show &
Luncheon Fundraiser: 9:30
a.m. - 2:00 p.m. at the Fran Carl-
ton Center, 11 N. Forest Ave.,
Apopka. Proceeds will benefit
Nature Conservancy, Wekiva
Youth Camp Scholarships, the
SEEK program, School Gardens,
and the Beautification Program.
Anyone wishing to play cards
can make their own group or ask
to join others. For information or
tickets, please call Stella Eelman
at 407-886-8377.

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 27
Coronary Health Program: Be-
gins today through March 31, at
the The Forest Lake Seventh-
Day Adventist Church, 515 Har-
ley Lester Ln., Apopka. There will
be heart screenings measuring
cholesterol, triglycerides, blood
sugar, and other parameters will
be provided for each participant,
healthy cooking demonstrations,
and much more. For information
visit,www.healthministriesflc.org.

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 28

Toastmasters: 7:00 p.m. The
Apopka Area Chamber of Com-
merce, 180 E. Main Street, Apop-
ka. Public Welcome. For more


information, call Paul Seago at
407-886-1441.

Raw Food Awareness: 6:30
p.m. at St. Germain Chiropractic,
877 S: O.B.T., Apopka. Lighting
the path to raw food awareness.
Call 407-889-3223 to reserve
your seat.

Belly Dance Classes: 7:00 p.m.
- 8:00 p.m. at the Fran Carlton
Center, 11 N. Forest Ave., Apop-
ka. Each class is $5. Students
may dance barefoot and should
wear comfortable clothing. Call
407-703-1631, for information.

TUESDAY, MARCH 1

Walking Club: SENIORS 8:00
a.m. City of Apopka. Will meet
at Magnolia Park. Call 407-886-
4231 for more information.

Watercolor Painting Class: SE-
NIORS. 9:30 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. City
of Apopka Fran Carlton Center.
Call 407-703-1741 for more infor-
mation.

Holy Spirit and Fire Annoint-
ing: 10:00 a.m. at the Panera
Bread on 434-436. Be equipped
and charged with new excitement
as you learn spiritual gifting.
For information, call Pat Braund
Ministires at 407-221-8248.

Apopka Garden Club Meeting:
10:00 a.m. at the First United
Methodist Church of Apopka. For
information, contact Sharon at
407-889-2628.

Balling For Jesus: 6:00 p.m. -
8:00 p.m. Play basketball at Phyl-
lis Wheatley Elementary Gym.
For information, call Bobby Scott
at 407-247-5553 or email jada-
mone@aol.com.

ZUMBA Dance Fitness Cen-
ter: 7:00 p.m. at the Fran Carlton
Center. $5 per class, pay as you
go. For information, call 407-703-
1631 email kfixl@apopka.net.


*(OCLS) Orange County Public
Library North Orange Branch
Address: 1211 E. Semoran Bou-
levard, Apopka 436 (Semoran)
and Thompson Road. www.ocls.
info. To reserve a space, call
407-835-7323.

*Apopka Area Chamber of
Commerce, 180 E. Main St.,
Apopka. For more info, call 407-
886-1441.

- Community Events Calendar -
For community events, fund-rais-
ers, and non-profit organizations.
To send info, fax 407-8894121 or
email ads@theapopkachief.com.


I


I










The Apopka Chief

February 25, 2011, Page 10B





Golden Chief


A FOCUS ON SENIOR CITIZENS


I N HEG


Peace Corps experience was meaningful and memorable


By Ramona Whaley
Golden Chief
Correspondent

Next week will mark the
passage of half a century since
President John F. Kennedy
signed a bill establishing the
Peace Corps on March 1, 1961.
It was hoped the Peace
Corps would help third-world
nations, help us to understand
and teach about other cultures,
improve United States foreign
relations and erase our coun-
try's image as the Ugly Ameri-
can, the title of a popular mid-
twentieth century book.
Detractors had fun refer-
ring to the new Peace Corps.
as Kennedy's Kiddie Corps.
Older Americans with decades
of experience in various fields
were, and still are, very much
needed by the Peace Corps,
but it was mostly idealistic and
gung ho recent college gradu-
ates in their early twenties who
rushed to sign up en masse. I
was one of them.
Those two years, 1964
and 1965, when I worked as
a Peace Corps Volunteer for
America and for my host coun-
try, Guatemala, turned out to
be the most meaningful and


memorable time of my entire
life so far.
Preparing to celebrate the
Peace Corps' golden anniver-
sary this March 1, RPCVs (Re-
turned Peace Corps Volunteers)
scattered around America and
around the world will be help-
ing commemorate this major
milestone by talking and writ-
ing about their roles in the
Peace Corps.
Toward that end, for the
past several years, my fellow
Guatemala III (third group as-
signed to Guatemala) RPCVs
have been working together on
writing a group-memoir in an-
thology format.
Our goal has been the
book's publication in time for
the Peace Corps' big fiftieth-
year birthday bash this year.
We believe our theme of how
the Peace Corps impacted the
rest of all our lives meshes well
with the 2011 celebration of the
Peace Corps' first 50 years.
The adventure of writing a
rare group-authored book has
been like our best and worst
days in the Peace Corps, all
rolled-up together.
Working with fifty high-
ly intelligent, well educated,
witty, sensitive and opulently


Everybody has an opinion. Why not share yours!
Send, bring or email your signed letters of approxi-
mately 250 words to the Editor, llje lpopkha CQlief,
439 W. Orange Blossom Tr., Apopka 32712,
.or fax it to 407-889-4121, or email it to
news @ theapopkachief.com.
For info: 407-886-2777 * www.theapopkachief.com



DREAMING UP THE IDEAL


RETIREMENT
IS YOUR JOB. HELPING YOU GET THERE IS OURS.
Tt's simple, really. How well you retire depends on how well
you prepare today. Whether retirement is down the road or
just around the corner, if you're working toward your goals
now, the better off you'll be.
Preparing for retirement means taking a long-term
perspective. We recommend buying quality investments
and holding them because we believe that's the soundest
way we can help you work toward your goals.
At Edward Jones, we spend time getting to know your
retirement goals so we can help you reach them. To
learn more about why Edward Jones makes sense for
you, call or visit your local financial advisor today.
temmma.- www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC
S- Kerry D. Luellen, CFP� www.edwarber
Financial Advisor
S2186 E. Semoran Blvd.
S Apopka, FL 32703
. 407-886-1360


MARCH 2011 SENIOR ACTIVITIES


Fran Carlton Center
1st 8:00 a.m................... Walking Club'
1st 9:30 a.m.........WC Painting Class"
1st 7:15 p.m...Zumba Dance FITNESS
2nd'10:00 a.m........Crafts, Board Games
2nd 10:00 a.m................. Cards & Bridge
3rd 8:00 a.m. ............. . Walking Club'
3rd 11:30 a.m..................FREE MOVIE
"Hachi, a Dog's Tale" at Fran Carlton
. Center. Through by 1 p.m.
3rd 7:15 p.m., Zumba Dance FITNESS
7th 7:00 p.m...................... Belly Dance
8th 8:00 a.m................... Walking Club*
8th 9:30 amr,.........WC Painting Class"
8th 7:15 p.m...Zumba Dance.FITNESS
9th 10:00 a.m........Crafts, Board Games
9th 10:00 a.m................. Cards & Bridge
10th 8:00 a.m................... Walking Club'
10th 4:00 p.m. "It's a Green Thing" St.
Patty's Day Street Party, in Sanford.
Through by 8 p.m., $8 bus fee,
$7 wristband
10th 7:15 p.m... Zumba Dance/Exercise
10th-13th.................... APOPKA FAIR
Kit Land Nelson Park.
Rides, Food, Car Shows, Fun galore!
11th 10:00 a.m... AARP Meeting. FREE.
for members. Through by noon.
14th 7:00 p.m..................Belly Dance
15th 8:00 a.m.................. Walking Club'
15th-16th 9:00 a.m. ....AARP Defensive-
Driving. Through by1:00 p.m.,
$12 members,
15th 9:30 .m.........WC Painting Class"
15th 7:15 p.m. Zumba Dance FITNESS
16th 10:00 a,m.......Crafts, Board Games
16th 10:00 a.m................ Cards & Bridge
17th 8:00 a.m.................. Walking Club'
17th 9:00 a.m........,Fun & Fitness Fair,


- Info: 407-703-1631
Through by Noon. Fran Carlton Center
Reps from local health organizations
on site to share info. Free health
screenings, guest speakers, refresh-
ments, exercise demos and more.
17th 7:15 p.m. Zumba Dance FITNESS
21st 7:00 p.m......................Belly Dance
22nd 8:00 a.m.................. Walking Club'
22nd 9:30 a,m........WC Painting Class"
22nd 7:15 p.m. Zumba Dance FITNESS
23rd 10:00 a.m......Crafts, Board Games
23rd 10:00 a.m............... Cards & Bridge
24th 8:00 a.m.................. Walking Club'
24th 7:15 p.m. Zumba Dance FITNESS
25th 11:30 a.m. .......... Senior Pot Luck
Lunch. Through by 1 p.m.
$1 plus dish.
28th 7:00 p.m...................... Belly Dance
29th 8:00 a.m.................. Walking Club'
29th 9:30 a.m........WC Painting Class"
29th 7:15 p.m. Zumba Dance FITNESS
30th 10:00 a.m.......Crafts, Board Games
30th 10:00 a.m................ Cards & Bridge
31st 8:00 a.m.................. Walking Club'
31st 7:15 p.m..Zumba Dance FITNESS
'Walking Club meets at Magnolia Park.
Call 407-886-4231 for info.
" Watercolor Painting Class
Call NOW to get reservation for Monday,
MARCH 7TH trip to Hard Rock Hotel &
Casino in Tampa! Bus leaves Winn Dixie
shopping center near Errol at 7:30 a.m.
Your cost is $25 per person which includes
transportation, tip for driver, some free play,
and a $5 meal voucher, If you are interested,
please call Lorraine at 407-886-8005 or
Marlene at 407-886-6834 to sign up or for
more information,


I C
I-'''
~�' � ���


Planting Peace Corps Volunteer seeds in Las Quebra-
das, Guatemala in 1965. Sue Hittel stands to the left
wondering how these tiny things will turn into carrots.


opinionated writers, all inter-
preting this ultimate Peace
Corps project of ours (the
book!) from fifty very differ-
ent individual viewpoints, has
made our 1960s third-world
hardships of daily village life
devoid of electricity, plumbing,
easy food access or other com-
forts a proverbial piece of cake
by comparison.
This post-millennium first
decade flew by at warp speed.
Our original goal of releasing
our book on March 1, 2011
became the impossible dream.
Our book is done, but we're
still in the process of seeking a
publisher.
Still, we hold strong to our


Peace Corps can-do optimism,
believing somehow (even self-
publishing if necessary) our
book will be published and cir-
culating before the end of this
Peace Corps golden anniver-
sary year.
Sweet and wondrous is
our ongoing camaraderie now,
as senior citizens, joyously re-
connecting half a century after
the end of our youth's two-
year Peace Corps service and
that sad day we bid each other
goodbye forever (we thought)
with the bittersweet phrase,
"Have a nice life!".
In communicating' and
working on the book for years
via our Internet chat-line group


b I


SMILE WITH Co


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Call Now For An Appointment


200 N Park Ave. Apopka. FL 32703
NEW LOCATION



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Commercial Real Estate * Business Contracts

Call us today 407-886-3300

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( hamber or Commerce
MEMBER
.I'


conversations, we have now
come to know each other far
better than ever was possible
back when we were so widely
scattered in our Peace Corps
sites all around the beautiful
country of Guatemala, from the
Peten jungle to Port San Jose.
Telephones were rarely
available in Guatemala back
then in the 1960s. Internet was
still eons away. Cross-country
bus travel was rustic and rather
risky. We saw or heard from
each other rarely, mostly only
at occasional meetings in Gua-
temala City with our director.
We never knew each other re-
ally well back then.
Our time was given far
more to getting to know our
host-country neighbors, espe-
cially those who would become
our best friends forever. That
was, after all, our Peace Corps
mission.
Fifty years after the Peace
Corps and Guatemala, those
treasured days of dear host-
country friends, fellow RPCVs
and that best-time-of-my-life
now seems so very far away,
but never will the joy of that
extraordinary experience be
forgotten.
For seniors looking for


something very special to do
with their golden years, Peace
Corps' golden anniversary year
is the perfect time to consider
joining the Peace Corps!
I and my Guatemala III
group will always fondly re-
member our fellow volunteer
Marge Bradford, at age 65 the
wisest and kindest of us and a
much more physically fit and
agile participant in ourtrain-
ing exercises than some of us
youngsters.
"The torch has been passed
to a new generation," President
Kennedy said in his inaugural
address shortly before starting
the Peace Corps.
Today's seniors still are
that then-so-young new gen-
eration he was talking to back
then in the 1960s, just grown a
bit by now!
"Ask not what your coun-
.try can do for you," Kennedy
challenged. "Ask what you can
do for your country."
Grab that challenge and
run with it to your assigned
Peace Corps site somewhere
around the globe and to the two
best years of your life! Peace
Corps' shibboleth, "It's the
hardest job you'll ever love," is
so very true!


-Q,. " -.Z








Michael R. Gebauer MD FAMILY PRACTICE
Michael D. Gordon MD INTERNAL MEDICS
Pinida Toochinda MD NTR M
Elizabeth Sherlock, PA-C Enter At McDonald's Hunt Club .
We Take Walk-In Patients 7 Days A Weeklf,
MONLynnBakePAA-C THUR 87 FRI 8-6 SATSUN 8~4:
MOST
INSURANCE 3191 E. Semoran Bld -
ACCEPTED Apopka 3,_ . ,( [ 7


.4 J


I ATHOME


I" lGlllASS .ilpJl





.m-
. iT li .C t .




If oNl have old li:se.s or hefrinl aidls \OLl. n
longer need, please lea\e them at
Apoip/,ki( Of/itC Sulpply or
The'.4 popka Chi t PtP/illr , \'ppe\l ,
437-439 W. Orange Blosom Traiil, Apopka


7Th I ockiiait Lwnm Club
is- will us~ you 'ecyclable eye
' glateo for t[he

i"'wI a Rigiht to Sight.-






For more information or for the nearest

drop-off points call: 407-299-8595


~ ~2 ~J~L~


'~E~�






The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 11B


(Choose snacks that are better for your... .teeth-hooray for healthful s
- r------ H^\ A-


N A Inkh C


Taking care of your teeth is a / rI UU I
life-long job. It takes a lifetime of
good habits to keep your teeth "
healthy and bright.
You know that you need to
brush and floss, but do you know
that what you eat is important
too? A balanced diet will keep
you healthy. That alone should
give you reason to smile. It is
especially important to remember
that foods from the dairy group will
give you calcium needed for strong bones and teeth.
Junk food snacks taste good, but they do little to keep you in
good health. In fact, sticky, sugary treats will cling to your teeth
unless you think, stop and brush your teeth. There are also many
foods with sugar "hidden" in them. The peanut butter, ketchup,
canned foods, presweetened cereals, jams and ice cream you buy
may have a lot more sugar in them than you think.
Check the labels for these sugars: corn syrup, honey, sucrose


and brown sugar.
sticky snacks:
* Fresh fruit
* Pickles.
* Popcorn or
Rice cakes
* Nuts or seeds
* Soup or broth
* Cheese cubes


Maybe you can choose less sugary and less

* Juice (may
have some
sugar, but is better
for you than soda) Hi! We're th(
*Snacks you bake, plaque pests.
cutting out part of family names,
the sugar (corn muffins) STICKY and E


or a Lifetime!

Your teeth should last you for
fJ your whole life. It is up to you to
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look awful!


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five words that are spelled
with "ee" like the word "teeth"?


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I'm very careful to brush them
every time I eat honey!


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out the newest reading log and certificate set:


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www.readingclubfun.com


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The Apopka Chief, February 25, 2011, Page 12B


CLASSIFIED


* Classified Deadline *


5 p.m. Monday


Call 407-886-2777

Fax 407-889-4121


19. WANTED
01. TOO LATE TO


CLASSIFY

14. LEGAL SERVICES

15. LOST & FOUND

LOST 1/12/11 Male,
Brown Chihuahua. Area
of Vick and Lester Rd.
Call Nancy at 407-886-
0127 or 407-886-2777.
E0211-0304 THO 15

17. PERSONALS

SAY NINE HAIL MARYS
for nine days in arow and
the blessed Virgin Mary
will grant your request.
CC0225-0318 TUN 17

18. VACATION
INFORMATION

19. WANTED


We Buy Used
Cell Phones!
1150 N. Rock Springs Rd.
(Next to Bruester's)
407-620-8883

20. ANTIQUES AND
COLLECTIBLES

21. HEALTH AND
NUTRITION
YOUR COMPLETE
family dentistry. New
patients welcome.
Most insurance ac-
cepted. MC, VISA, Disc
& Amex accepted. 1706
E. Semoran Boulevard,
Suite 106, Apopka. 407-
886-8817.
JT N0218-0225 TFN APO 21

32. HELP WANTED


7ZeA- i7ji 7Zd EL haterj' vi


31. EMPLOYMENT

WANTED


In the market for a

new job?

ATTENTION SENIORS
Need help bathing,
cooking, shopping,
doctors' appoint-
ments? Call Vivian.
Efficient, reliable, certi-
fied with excellent refer-
ences. 407-880-9864,
407-620-6606.
C0211-0401 OWE 31


Only $10!
(No Personals)


EXPERIENCED care-
giver needs work. Will
run errands, mending,
elderly care, appoint-
ments, cooks, cleans,
mow lawns. Lots of
miscellaneous. Call
Paula 407-406-9199.
Leave message.
CC0218-0311 PET 31


32. HELP WANTED 32. HELP WANTED


MYSTERY shoppers
earn up to $150 a day.
Undercover shoppers
needed to judge retail
& dining establishments.
Experience not required.
Please call 1-877-664-
5345.
CC0211-0304 RES 32
LAWN CARE company
needs experienced em-
poyee for year round
work. Good pay. Refer-
ences & clean driver's
license required. Drug
testing. 407-781-9543.
CC0211-0429 FAM 32
DRIVERS: WERNER
needs you! Immediate
opportunities! No CDL.
No problem! CDL train-
ing available. Great ben-
efits & potential earnings
of $750-$800 weekly.
Call today. 1-866-987-
8257.
CC0211-0304 ACC 32
LAWN & ornamental
spray tech, 2 years
experience with pesti-
cide/fertilization. Clean
Florida driver's license.
407-884-7227 or fax re-
sume to 407-884-5595.
CC0211-0304 LMG 32
STAR HAIR CUT in Errol
Estate area. Licensed
barbers, stylist & nail
tech needed. Managers.
407-222-5099.
C0218-0311 TAN 32
ADVANCED DOOR
installerneeded. Driver's
license a must. Call 407-
880-2080.
W0218-0311 COM 32


Experienced Local
Stylist Needed
Apply at
KARE-WAY
HAIR SALON
407-886-3433


PART TIME DISH-
WASHER needed. Call,
407-886-2360.
80225-0318 ROM 32
RESIDENTIAL clean-
ing. Are you in good
physical condition? Lots
of energy? Great! Glean
homes with us! Some
experience in this field
required. You need your
own car, speak/read
English, follow our driv-
ing directions. $9.35-
$13.25/hour. Monday-
Friday. No criminal his-
tory. Call 407-877-7738
after 9 a.m.
CC0218-0311 HOU32
DRIVERS: OVER THE
road. $1,000 sign-on
bonus & up to .55cpm
running flatbed. No tarp-
ing & great benefits! One
year verifiable CDL-A,
clean background/MVR.
1-800-745-7290.
CC0218-0311 ACC32
ESTABLISHED com-
pany looking for expe-
rienced residential elec-
tricians. Please send
resumeto 8700 Maitland
Summit Boulevard, Unit
105, Orlando,FL32810.
CC0225-0318 STE 32
MAINTENANCE work-
er needed, plumbing
experience helpful,
also general building
maintenance helpful.
Must have valid driv-
ers license. Drug free
workplace. Background
check. Clarcona Re-
sort.407-889-5491
B0225 CRC 32
33. PART-TIME
HELP WANTED


40. FINANCIAL


41. BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES

41. BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES
BUSINESS FOR SALE
NE Lake County: Mount
Dora - Eustis - Ta-
vares area. Antiques/
What-Not/Collectibles/
Consignment Shop.
Attractively decorated
& displayed shop with
lots of parking. Great
corner location on major
roadway, near down-
town.Two buildingswith
space for flea market
opportunity or other
uses. Assume existing
lease with option to pur-
chase. $25,000. George
LaPierre, Central Florida
Real Estate Connection,
Inc. 407-426-1105 or
www.cfreci.webs.com.
E0204-0225 LAP 41
BRAND NEW product
for mental clarity &
stress relief. Need reps.
407-325-6174.
CC0225-0318GEN41




NOTICE

Florida Statutes

Chapter 865,09

Fictitious name

registration

for businesses

must be advertised

at least once in a

Chapter 50 news-

paper in the county

in which Fictitious

Name applicant will

be located,


43. MORTGAGES
WANTED

42. MONEY TO LEND


44. FINANCIAL-MISC.

52. PETS

COLORFUL, SWEET,
playful 2 year old white-
bellied Caique parrot.
Paid over $1,200. Can't
keep. Will sell Peaches
for $575 0BO. Includes
$200 beautiful cage. Call
407-252-0983. Wekiva
Preserve.
CC0218-0311 GIV 52
AMERICAN BULLDOG
puppy. Pure bred, blue
eyed male. Profession-
ally trained. Handsome.
407-234-1213. whites
sica@aol.com.
CC0218-0311 WHI 52

53. ANIMALS AND
LIVESTOCK- MISC.

PET CARE CENTER of
Apopka wants to help
keep your pet healthy.
Call 407-884-8924.
JT N0218-0225 PET 53


60. MERCHANDISE
FOR SALE

61. APPLIANCES, LARGE

APPLIANCES, recon-
ditioned and repos-
sessed. Washer, $135.
Dryer, $125. Refrigera-
tor, $155. Range, $155.
All merchandise guaran-
teed. Delivery available.
6432 Edgewater Drive,
Orlando. 407-291-9056.
CC0204-0225 NEW 61
APOPKA Appliances,
936 S. Orange Blos-
som Trail. Complete
in-home repairs. $20 off
any service with this ad.
Used .washers, dryers,
refrigerators, stoves,
$129 and up. 407-886-
2255. 407-497-7458.
Delivery available. Free
haul-away service.
CC 114-0304 APO 61

62. APPLIANCES, SMALL


63. FARM SUPPLIES &
EQUIPMENT

63. FARM SUPPLIES &
EQUIPMENT

64. FOLIAGE FOR SALE

65. FURNITURE

BLACK LEATHER, 4
piece sofa, loveseat,
chair, ottoman. Nice
condition. $425. 407-
435-6687.
CC0211-0304CAL65


69. SPORTING GOODS

66. GARAGE SALES

69. SPORTING GOODS

70. MERCHANDISE
MISC.

ORNAMENTAL IRON
Wholesaleto the public.
Iron Age Architectural
Metals, division of Sur-
plus Steel & Supply, Inc.

CLASSIFIED
WORK


70. MERCHANDISE
MISC."
Visit our new showroom
& design center. 407-
293-5788 Apopka.
80204-0225 SUR 70..

BUFFALO MEAT, natu-
ral honey and farm fresh
eggs for sale. Ocoee.'.
Central Florida Farms.
407-656-9762.
B0204-0225 WIN 70
PRE-OWNED bedding.
Box spring & mattress.
Twin, $65. Full, $75.
Queen, $125. King,
$135. Delivery avail-'
able. Buy Rite Bedding,.
6432 Edgewater Drive,'
Orlando. 407-290-2493.
CC0204-0225 NEW 70
BEIGE entertainment
center. Six feet high, 4
feet wide. On wheels,,
glass doors, shelves.
$75 OBO. 407-468-
4977.
C0211-0304 FIS 70 .
67" O'BRIAN HYDRA"
water skis. Excellent
condition. $60. 407-
884-7203.
W0225 MCB 70
ZENITH 27 INCH TV,
$60. 407-880-1398,
407-731-1749.
C0218-0225 NOR 70
EASTER OUTFITS,.
boys/girls. Easter shoes.,
Baby Lady, 3-Star Flea:
Market. 407-731-4248.
C0225-0304 KIN 70
POOH CRIB, mattress,
$49.95. Heavy duty
changing table, $34.95.
407-731-4248.
C0225-0304 KIN 70
PORT-A-CRIB, mat-
tress, $39.95. New
Avent baby bottles,
$1.50 each. 407-731-
.4248.
C0225-0304 KIN 70
POOH BUMPER set,
curtains, $34.95. Cra-
dle, pad, bumper set,
$34.95. 407-731-4248.
C0225-0304 KIN 70
13 INCH DORAcolorTV,
.remote, $39.95. Toddler
car seat, $14.95. 407-
731-4248.
C0225-0304 KIN 70

71 IFWFLRY


I al o


Yard Sale, Friday 25th, Saturday 26th,
Sunday 27th. 8:00 - ? 1804 Kelly Park
Rd., Apopka. 352-669-5029. Two Taylor
Soft Serve ice cream machines. One
Santi Serve, all three phases. Shaved
ice machine, pool table, dirt bike, 2 four
wheelers, 50 & 70 cc's. Hotdog cart,
electric wheelchair. 3 piece lawn pond. 85"
Mercedes Benz. Antique ice cream sign.
Pre 60 Johnson boat motor.
h r


Pace your oi ce and advese your skis;

In20 words fr4wees,


Wanted - Foam Insulation Installers - Experience
preferred. Must be able to work in small spaces, off
ladders, lifts, scaffolds and at.heights. Some heavy lifting
required. Must be able to travel overnight- multiple days
per week. Must be clean shaven so mask can seal well.
Must have a clean driving record & background check.
Only the serious applicants need to call 407-293-8773.


I r I I I


- � � II


c,


P


SM.










I* e C-pupy a t- ic , A.o iUt .a Cy , U JL. 8L an JLu u i---D




CLA SSI IED * Classified Deadline * Call 407-886-2777

5 p.m. Monday Fax 407-889-4121


72. COMPUTERS/
ELECTRONICS


72. COMPUTERS/
ELECTRONICS
NEED A CELL PHONE
Visit Beepers Cellulars
at 803 S. OBT or call
407-814-8433.
JT N0218-0225 BEE 72

80. TRANSPOR-
TATION

81. AUTOS FOR SALE

1928 PONTIAC: V-8
motor with 3 duces,
strait axle under front
end, tranny (auto) and
rear end out of a GTO.
Red with tan interior.
Chrome wheels with
good tires. Taking all of-
fers. Call 321-948-1696
or email jgeorgiakid2@
aol.com.
E0211-0304 PAR 81
WEBUYJUNKCARS&
sell and deliverfirewood.
407-702-4627.
C0218-0311 TOR 81

CHEVROLET'05
MALIBU MAXX LS
4 DR HATCHBACK
LOADED!
$10,495. SPECIAL

CHEVROLET'03
S10 EXT CAB
4.3 V-6
AUTOMATIC
$7,995. SPECIAL

DODGE '03
DAKOTA CREW CAB
V-8 4x4
Loaded!
$11,495. SPECIAL

CHEVROLET'97
SILVERADO
Extended Cab
4 X4
$3,195. SPECIAL

FORD '04
EXPEDITION
Eddie Bauer
Loaded, 2 wheel Drive
$13,495. SPECIAL
WE BUY CARS!




Lake Jem Auto &
Marine Sales
352-383-0956
BUY HERE!
PAY HERE!
See Our Entire
Inventory on
www.lakejemauto.com


82. BOATS FOR SALE


83. MOTORCYCLES
FOR SALE


84. RECREATIONAL
VEHICLES FOR SALE

86. TRUCKS FOR SALE

87. VANS FOR SALE


88. TRANSPORTATION
FOR HIRE


89. TRAILERS FOR SALE


90. AUTOMOTIVE



91. AUTOMOTIVE
REPAIR & PARTS


92. AUTO ACCESSORIES

93. AUTO DETAILING

RANDY'S AUTO Detail-
ing. Your home. Wash &
wax, vacuuming, win-
dows, tires, wheels,
carpets. $40. 407-668-
2636.
C0211-0304 PAE'93
94. AUTOMOTIVE-
MISC.


$CASH$

PAID FOR
JUNK CARS

$200 & UP
FREE PICK-UP

352-771-6191


110. SERVICES


III. CHILD CARE

EVENING OR week-
end babysitter. Need
to run an errand or go


III. CHILD CARE 114. PROFESSIONAL

tory of this newspaper.
out for the night? I will S00218-0311 RE 113
watch your little one.
Reasonable rates. 321- 114. PROFESSIONAL
228-6354.
E0204-0225 WEA 111

112. HOME 115. ELDERLY CARE


ALL SEASONS PEST
Control. Do it yourself
products. Order in-
store, www.allspc.com
or call 407-886-0204.
JT N0218-0225 TFN ALL 112
HOUSE BEAUTIFUL
Cleaning Service. Let
us take care of cleaning
your home. Serving area
30 years. Licensed &
bonded. Call Jean 407-
295-0050.
CC0211-0304 WRI 112

II3. LANDSCAPING

ADVANTAGE Lawn-
care. Cut, trim & edge,
$20 & up. Licensed &
insured. Free estimates.
No contracts required.
407-880-7948.
CC0204-0225 TFN ADV 113
RELAX LAWN Main-
tenance. Maintenance,
mowing, edging, trim-
ming, weed eating,
shrubs. Full service
company. Call for free
estimates. 407-862-
9457.
B0211-0304 REL113
PRETTY & GREEN
Lawn Service. Free es-
timates. Re-sodding,
hedge trimming & small
treetrimming. Call Glenn
407-413-8910. See our
ad in the Service Direc-


SENIOR COMPANION
experienced. Meal prep-
aration, transportation,
medication, references.
407-485-4843.
CC0225-0304 RAM 115

116. SERVICES-MISC.

SMALL ENGINE re-
pair. Lawn mowers to
motorcycles. Anything
that runs on gas. Call
407-949-4705. See our
ad in the Service Direc-
tory of this aper.
MPSD02040225ANY116
HANDYMAN SERVICE
Abletodo itall.407-456-
3855 or 407-967-6528.
C0218-0311 DNE116



Over 10 'ears experience .
Grt.Il Rlar . rnd Rtf-trin ,.
SIII h r)i lal ,
4117-ON *4115 .

117. CEMETERY
PROPERTY


Advertise in

this space for

$11.50/wk

- -


eLET LEVAQ


The Zimmer rINe- ,.er. High F.-'
inee .nrd i .llS Quad-Sparing Kn'ie
Replcei:entm ha.- tbeen a�.:i~ , i3lte1
b.ih defec callnd 1-800-5 3 ,u oe
bpeen rhur call 1-800-598-4943


Advertise in

this space for

$11.50/wk


JUIN WARNING


L ;.i'h.j Iln tL., li..r.'il nfl31 Oe 'inke, iL
tendon damage and ruptures In the
achilles tendon, rotator cutt, biceps or
the hands and Ihumb ,'cnour, cases nrr-
rt-.l - . ,e ,ralI rr.a r II f u or a lo ed
r1In- I ri Ine l llll 1., I. I nd -lfferIdJ fronM


Need More Response?

Advertising Networks of Florida
can get your ad in hundreds of
papers reaching MILLIONS of people!


407-886-2777


F -


Put US to work
for )ou!


130. REAL ESTATE

JT N0218-0225 TFN CIT 121


130. REAL ESTATE

All real estate advertised
herein is subject to the
Federal Fair Housing
Act, which makes it
illegal to advertise any
preference, limitation,
or discrimination based
on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial
status, ornational origin,
or intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion, or discrimination.
We will not knowingly
accept any advertising
for real estate which is


117. CEMETERY
PROPERTY

2 PLOTS, REGULARLY
$3,170 - Asking $995
Each. 870-448-4885 or
870-448-5455
CC 0218-0311 WIL 117
4 LOTS TOGETHER
in Highland Memory
Gardens, Garden of
Christus, F3A. Beauti-
ful location. List price,
$4,380 each. Will trade
for car, truck or real
estate. 423-240-1556.
CC0218-0311 GAM 117
HIGHLAND MEMORY
Gardens. Three lots for
sale in Garden of Ev-
erlasting Life. Sells for
$3,170 each. Will take
$1,500 each. Call 863-
441-1145 in Apopka
Florida.
CC0218-0225 MEY 117

121. PROFESSIONAL
SCHOOLS

TRAFFIC SCHOOL
First time classes &
traffic ticket classes. All
ages. Call City Driving
School. 407-880-6003.


130. REAL ESTATE


133. HOMES FOR SALE 136. MOBILE HOMES/
I-RVS FOR SALE
Central Floridrl e al W0225 STE 135


Estate Connection, Inc.
407-426-1105 or www.
cfreci.wbbs.com.
E0204-0225 LAP 133


130. REAL ESTATE

in violation of the law. All
persons are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings
advertised are available
on an equal opportunity
basis.




- 3838 Plymouth Sor-
rento Rd, Apopka. 4/2
Property with future 429
exposure & over 2 acres!
Buy the property now-and
"up the use" to commercial
zoning for increased value.
*836 Votaw Rd, Apopka.
(2) 2/2 Duplex Units cur-
rently provides $1600/
month in rental income!
GREAT INVESTMENT!!
* 367 W Welch Rd, Apop.
ka. Prime Development
Parcel-11.5 acres as high
& dry buildable land. High
traffic frontage! INVES-
TORS MUST SEE!
* 1415 Abigail Dr, Apop-
ka. Beautiful 3/2 horne lo-
cated near schools, shop-
ping and entertainment.
MUST SEE!



Wa r 6.....n n...


-Ba-ink 61-w'Owned Properties
. "All Will Sell Regardless of Price!
Sr s, Over a 100 Properties In
Florid, North Carolina, South Carolina & Georgia
l Residential, Commercial, Industrial
'" , \Online Only Bidding * March 2011
www.tranzon.com 1,ico uv-rspremiJum
� ) I a- l .r L' iF lll I -[I,-.11 ,. T. tI l . u. ll- ' A u ' ' ;
, rrr.,il..i NI t' 'O i '. i A'llMF44fl ,ti ri If"O 'Vw i 14 1 Il ,l r' :1'.
�wwwii traiizon.comj 888.334.i952


ANNOUNCEMENTS
Advertise in Over 100 Papers through-
out Florida for One Low Rate. Advertising
Networks of Florida, Put us to work for You!
(866)742-1373 www.florida-classifieds.com.
AUCTIONS
ART AUCTION TO BENEFIT CHILDREN'S
CHARITY - NO BUYER'S PREMIUM and sev-
eral artworks with no reserve! Chagall, Picasso,
Dali, Miro, Max, Neiman, Pino, Maimon, Florida
Highwaymen and more! FREE food and drinks
and raffle prizes BATERBYS ART AUCTION
GALLERY- ORLANDO, Saturday, February
26 - 4pm Preview, 5pm Auction - 9101 Interna-
tional Dr., Unit 1008, Orlando, FL 32819. RSVP
at www.baterbys.com or call (866)537-1004
or email winterauction2011 ()baterbvs.com
AB#2746 AU#3750
AUTO DONATIONS
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE FREE
VACATION VOUCHER UNITED BREAST
CANCER FOUNDATION Free Mammograms,
Breast Cancer Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing,
Fast, Non-Runners Accepted, 24/7 (888)468-
5964.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
DO YOU EARN $800.00 IN A DAY? Your Own
Local Candy Route 25 Machines and Candy All
for $9995.00 All Major Credit Cards Accepted
(877)915-8222 AINB02653
BUSINESS SERVICES
Have a fixed annuity? GET YOUR MON-
EY TODAYI Cash out All or a Portion avoid sur-
render charges.. Learn more: (904)206-
7303 www.freemancommerciallending.com/
annuity'
FINANCIAL
CASH NOWI Cash for your structured settle-
ment or annuity payments. Call J.G. Wentworth.
1-866-494-9115. Rated A+ by the Better Busi-
ness Bureau.
HELP WANTED
ASAPI New Pay Increase! 34-46 cpm. Ex-
cellent Benefits. Need CDL-A & 3 mos recent
OTR. (877)258-8782 www.meltontruck.com
Between High School and College? Over 18?
Drop that entry level position. Earn what you're
worth!!!. Travel w/Successful Young Business
Group. Paid Training. Transportation, Lodging
Provided. (877)646-5050.
Driver - Daily or weekly pay. Single source
dispatch. No tractor older than 3 years. Safety
bonuses paid quarterly. CDL-A, 3.months recent
OTR experience. (800)414-9569. www.drivek-
niaht.com
Drivers Earn Up to 39�/mi HOME SEVERAL
NIGHTS & WEEKENDS 1 yr OTR Flatbed exp.


131. VACANT LAND

132. CONDOMINIUMS
FOR SALE
IN BEAUTIFUL Errol
Estate Country Club.
2BR/2.5BA townhome
condo, end unit. Sale
ortrade. 847-428-0969.
CC0204-0225 CAS 132

133. HOMES FOR SALE

APOPKA foreclosures.
Great bargains. Free
list of Apopka & NW
Orange foreclosures &
corporate houses for
sale. George LaPierre,
Central Florida Real
Estate Connection, Inc.
407-426-1105 or www.
cfreci.webs.com.
E0204-0225 LAP 133
FIRST TIME HOME
buyer. Many programs
available. Call for de-
tails. George LaPierre,


NEW HOME buyer:
Call and ask about our
rebate program. George
LaPierre, Central Florida
Real Estate Connection;
Inc. 407-426-1105 or
www.cfreci.webs.com.
E0204-0225 LAP 133
FOR SALE: 1986 1
Bedroom home with
lot, utility shed, central
heat/air in Sun Resort,
low monthly fees; ask-
ing $29,900. Also, large
home on 5 acres with
out building near Volu-
sia, Brevard Co. line.
$269,900. Call 386-
345-0723
E0211-0304 CAM 133
FORSALEBYOWNER
13 acres in Clarcona.
Perfect for family or-
ganic garden or farm.
Zoned Al. Mobile home,
2BR/2BA, large front
porch. Country living for
only $279,900.. Contact
owner at 407-654-8203.
CC0225-0318 GR1133



RSR
Rock Springs Realty
"FREE" List of Bank
Foreclosures in
Apopka & Central FL.
www.rockspringsrealty.net
Then CLick "Search MLS"
Want to know how much your
home is worth? Call for a
"FREE" Market Analysis
Joe Bornstein, Broker
877-333-2811-407-252-8092

134. TOWNHOMES/
DUPLEXES FOR SALE


135. MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE

OAK SPRINGS Family
Park. 2BR/2BA, all ap-
pliances, laundry room,
carport. Very good con-
dition. $12,000. Pos-
sible financing. 321-
281-7497.
C0218-0311 HAR 135
APOPKA, SUN Resort
#828. 3BR/1.5BA, car-
port, sprinkler system,
W/D, electric range,
Florida room. Furnished
optional. By appoint-
ment only. 407-886-
5253. Cell 412-420-
0988.

CLA55IFIEDS
WORK


Call: (800)572-5489 Susan ext. 227 SUNBELT
TRANSPORT, LLC
ESTABLISHED PRINT ADVERTISING Co.
Hiring Reps and Territory Managers: Verified
Leads Provided, Up to 50% Comm., Gas and
Car Maintenance Program. Call Mike (419)704-
7675
Drivers / Teams $1,000.00 SIGN ON BO-
NUSI 100% O/Op - Contractor Co. Dedicated
Reefer Fleet Run California, Midwest, East. Call
(800)237-8288 or visit www.suncocarriers.com
Drivers - FOOD TANKER DRIVERS NEEDED
OTR positions available NOW! CDL-A w/ Tank-
er REQ'D. Outstanding pay & Benefits! Call a
recruiter TODAY! (877)882-6537 www.oakley-
transport.com
MISC. ITEMS FOR SALE
RUG LIQUIDATION SALE! 75% Off Every
Rug. FREE SHIPPING/BUY NOW. 200,000
Rugs Must Go www.eSaleRuqs.com (866)647-
3965
MISCELLANEOUS
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home.
*Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Criminal Jus-
tice. Job placement assistance. Computer avail-
able. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified.
Call (877)206-5165, www.Centura.us.com
AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if qualified - Housing
available. CALL Aviation Institute of Mainte-
nance (866)314-3769.
Schools & Instruction
Heat & Air JOBS - Ready to work? 3 week ac-
celerated program. Hands on environment. Na-
tionwide certifications and Local Job Placement
Assistance! (877)994-9904
Approved for VA Educations benefits. Learn
to Operate a Crane or Bulldozer. Heavy Equip-
ment Training. National Certification. Georgia
School of Construction. www.Heavv5.com Use
code "FLCNH" (866)218-2763
Wanted To Buy
WANTED-COMIC BOOKS, sports & bubble
gum cards. Mags, toys, movies & music, rock
and roll stuff anything pre 1975. Please call
Mike: (800)723-5572 $pd





ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA
Classified I Display I Metro Daily



February 21, 2011


e


rmIvii-io-i d,)rnagt call DennisA. Lopez toll y
�~in .r���l~~l~l ��rl ipee at 1-800 599-4943.
1 ".0
;..I


\L7- I


,ri-o AlnIra Ch~pf plininru 7;- 2 ll - Pacrp TI


136. MOBILE HOMES/
RVS FOR SALE

MOBILE HOMES & lots
for sale. Old Dixie High-
way near Errol Estate.
Two mobile homes on
2 lakefront lots. Great
rentalincome. No HOAs.
For sale by owner. Pos-
sible partial owner fi-
nance. Both for only
$55,000. Call Frank
407-252-0983.
CC0218-0311 GIV 136
1989 MOBILE HOME
3BR/2BA, some furni-
ture. $17,000. Leaving
town. 407-884-0603.
W0225-0318 BRA 136
1998 MOBILITY
2BR/2BA in The Hills
55+ park. Handicapped
modified, screened
porches, double car-
port, separate laundry
room with washer &
dryer. Some furniture.
$16,000. Sharon 321-
229-2735.
CC0211-0304 COR 136
MOBILE HOME,
2BR/1BA. $4,000 OBO.
Chalet North. Screen
room & carport. 407-
884-6641.
CC0225-0318 ONS 136

THE HILLS M.H.P., 55+.
2BR/2BA, utility room.
W/D included. Large
screened porch, com-
munity pool. Renovated.
Reduced. Make offer.
407-921-5277.
C0225-0318 HIN 136

137. COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY FOR SALE

Greenhouses
Prices Reduced
67K SF - $775K
264K SF - $800K
275K SF - $2.9M
Smaller Nurseries Availabl
LAKE COUNTY
VACANT LAND
58 Acres
MAKE OFFER
MUST SELL!
Florida Land Brokers
Lic. R.E. Broker
407-323-5552

138. HOMES TO SHARE

139. APARTMENTS/
CONDOS FOR RENT

FOREST Apartments
downtown Apopka, ef-
ficiency, no pets. $425
monthly. Weekly rent
als available. 407-46K
7956.
W0204-0225 CEN13
APOPKA/WEKIVA
- "N









I f l eJ - (-JJ I dr



C^LASSIFI D * Classified Deadline * Call 407-886-2777

L5 p.m. MondayFax 407-889-4121


139. APARTMENTS/
CONDOS FOR RENT

Quiet, secluded, nice
2BR villa. Fireplace,
garden tub, cathedral
ceilings. $795 monthly.
407-886-3558.
CC0211-0304,WAT 139
COMPLETELY fur-
nished studio apart-
ment. All utilities in-
cluded, weekly rate and
deposit required. Call
' for more details. 321-
231-4645.
E0204-0225 COF 139
LONGWOOD, 1-4&434.
Springwood Village con-
dominiums. 2BR/2BA,
completely furnished.
No pets. $825 monthly.
407-463-7956.
W0204-0225 CEN 139
LIMITED TIME: Two
bedroom apartment.
$375 monthly first 6
months. Deposit and
1 year lease. You pay
own utilities. We can
work with you. Call now.
407-410-0359.
CC0211-0304ACC139
DOWNTOWN Apopka.
235 S. Forest Avenue.
2BR/1BA. Great loca-
tion. $250 weekly. All
utillities included. 407-
463-7956.
W0204-0225 CEN 139
STUDIO APARTMENT
Very private. Suitable
for one person only. All


Advertise in

this space for
$11.50/w


139. APARTMENTS/
CONDOS FOR RENT
utilities included. Water,
electric. $500 monthly,
$500 security deposit.
References. No pets.
407-880-0220.
W0204-0225 COP 139








2 Bedroom
Apartments
Available
Move-In
NOW
.$710
a month

Call Today!

407-886-3531
Orange North
Apartments & Villas
943 W. O,B.T
Apopka, FL
32712

140. HOMES/DUPLEXES
FOR RENT
LARGE2BR/2BA. Elec-
tric & water included.
900 monthly and $900
security. 407-947-6041
W0204-0225 CLA 140

3BR/2BA, WOOD

11077 iZ=1


I buy houses and land
Cash or terms.
All conditions and situations
407-739-5773





For Lease 100 - 500 sq. ft.
Hwy 436, Apopka

407-880-3118

Contact Mike Sullivan


140. HOMES/DUPLEXES
FOR RENT

floors, cathedral ceil-
ings, 2-car garage.
Good schools. $1,050
monthly, $500 security.
407-383-2535.
W0204-0225 MCG 140
MAINE AVENUE.
3BR/1 BA newly remod-
eled cottage. Appli-
ances & water included.
W/D hook-up. Reduced.
$850 monthly plus de-
posit. No credit check.
321-299-6347.
CC0204-0225 FOX 140
3BR/2B4 DUPLEX
Fenced yard. $875
monthly. $875 deposit.
No pets. New tile &
carpet. 407-682-2054.
B0218-0311 STR 140
ZELLWOOD-DUPLEX
2BD/1BA, Huge Yard,
Water included. $600
a month, no deposit.
Call 407-448-2141. No
Saturday
CC0225-0318 JOS 140
DUPLEX: 1BR/1BA,
$175 weekly, $700
monthly. Single home,
2BR/1 BA, $200 weekly,
$800 monthly. Efficiency
home, $150 weekly,
$600 monthly. 321-279-
6530.
CC0204-0225 THU 140
DUPLEX: 2BR/1BA
Tile, double parking,
W/D hook-up. Close
to everything. $650
monthly, $675 monthly.
1-787-433-6277, 321-
972-2418.
CC0204-0225 DEL 140


140. HOMES/DUPLEXES
FOR RENT

bedroom country home
near Black Bear on
Highway 44A. $850
monthly. Will board your
horse. 321-689-5907.
CC0204-0225 FRE 140
APOPKA: Available
2/26. 2-3BR/1BA. Ce-
ramic tile, rugs, W/D
hook-up. $825 monthly
plus security. Applica-
tion/references a must.
407-358-4383.
CC0204-0225 PEC 140
2BR/1.5BA BRICK
duplex. Patio, yard,
garage, dining room,
hardwood floors. Quiet
street. $800 monthly.
407-435-8969.
CC0204-0225 CHI 140
587 MARTIN PLACE
Boulevard, Apopka.
Spectacular bedroom.
100% remodel 1 year.
Also, new central heat
& air. Quiet area. Only
$800. Call 407-272-
5040.
CC0211-0304 CAS 140
HOUSE FOR RENT/
sale with land. 55+com-
munity on golf course.
Furnished 2BR/2.5BA,
Florida room, workshop.
$700 monthly plus utili-
ties. 407-782-7390.
CC0211-0304 COX 140
DUPLEX FOR RENT
2BR/1BA, new kitchen,
WD, carpet, fenced
yard. Available March
1. Country setting yet
close to everything.
407-468-9270.
CC0211-0304 BUT 140


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Considering selling your land, call us!!
We have buyers!!
E-Mail: Joe or Vicky@flalandbrokers.com
Lie. Real Estate Broker
Website: www.fllandbrokers.corn


140. HOMES/DUPLEXES
FOR RENT

tage. Water, electric
& cable included. No
pets. Weekly or monthly.
Security. Ready now.
407-880-7966.
W0218-0311 DEL 140
APOPKA, KELLY Park
Hills. 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, cul-de-sac.
Great house! $975
monthly, $1,000 de-
posit. Call Jean 407-
889-4882.
80225-0318JNJ 140
TANGERINE, 2BR/1BA
duplex. All appliances,
water, sewer & trash
included. $675 monthly,
$600 security deposit.
Call Jim 407-889-4882.
B0225-0318 JNJ 140
CLEAN 2BR/2BA. Up-
graded. Fireplace, back
porch, large wooded lot.
1-4 & 436. $900 monthly.
Altamonte. 407-733-
3297.
CC0225-0304 URQ 140

141. MOBILE HOMES/
LOTS FOR RENT
2 BEDROOM mobile
home in Apopka. On bus
line. Monthly or weekly.
No pets. 407-345-1024.
W0204-0225 TRO 141
SUN RESORT mobile
home. 1 BR/1 BA, gated
community, pool, many
amenities. $555 month-
ly. 407-409-8575.
CC0204-0225 PAR 141
BEAUTIFUL QUIET
Zellwood Park. $500
monthly or $125 weekly.
1 bedroom, electric,
water, trash included.
On busline, fenced yard,
coin W/D. 352-989-
2468
CC0211-0304TOL 141
NICE SHADY LOT!
Water furnished. $300
monthly. 407-703-6295.
C0204-0225NEL141
MULTIPLE 1 & 2 bed-
room mobile homes
in gated community.
407-435-8288 or 407-
227-4094.
CC0211-0304 WHI 141
2 NICE TRAILERS
Apopka area. Furnished
or unfurnished. Phone
407-703-6295.
C0204-0225 NEL 141
37 FOOT UNIT, 2 slide-,
T7Zed a jrxb. � 7AE


141. MOBILE HOMES/
LOTS FOR RENT

outs. Florida room,
washer, dryer, AC &
shed. Ideal for 1 or 2
mature adults. $535
monthly.321-277-5889.
W0204-0225 HUR 141
RENT IN RV PARK
Park models. 1 BR/1 BA,
storage sheds, W/D. No
pets. No kids. 407-884-
6848.
CC0225-0318 CAR 141
MOBILE HOME,
2BR/2BA, 6 acres.
Apopka area. 407-889-
4232.
W0204-0225 HOR 141
SUN RESORTS
1 BR/1 BA. Two addition-
al rooms. $625 monthly
plus deposit. Available.
now. 407-440-4067.
CC0211-0304 KEL 141

141 A. MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR RENT

ZELLWOOD STATION
55+. 2BR/2BA, large
screened porch, laundry
\room, shed. Small pets
OK: Nice & new. $600
monthly. 407-880-4727.
C0225-0318 PAS 141A

142. ROOMS FOR RENT

FURNISHED ROOM
Cable, utilities includ-
ed. In home with pool.
Lockhart area. $130
weekly plus deposit.
321-297-5160.. Refer-
ences required.
CC0204-0225 GRO 142
FURNISHED ROOM
Semi-private entrance,
utilities, cable, Internet
and use of kitchen &
laundry. No drugs. $110
per week.. 407-952-
5119.
CC0204-0225 HUR 142
ROOM FOR RENT in
55+ park. Share kitch-
en and laundry. $450
monthly, first and last.
407-739-5439.
C0225-0318 CAL 142
ROOMS FOR RENT
Zellwood area. 352-
383-2699.
W0218-0311 HER 142
MOBILE HOME, just
right for single orcouple.
$450 monthly. Apopka.
407-703-6295.

'.c ra bettbajabh


142. ROOMS FOR RENT 143. OFFICES FOR RENT


C0211-0304 NEL 142
ROOM FOR RENT
Large furnished room.
Deposit required. Call
407-558-5316.
CC0211-0304 ATK 142
ROOM, $80 WEEKLY
Air, heat, cable, washer,
dryer, use of kitchen.
Call 407-860-1031.
W0225 MAT 142
ROOM, PRIVATE en-
trance. Share bath.
Microwave, refrigera-
tor. Smokers OK. Must
work. $100 weekly, first
& last. 407-884-9133.
W0225-0318 ISA 142
ROOM FOR RENT
Private entrance. Cable,
utilities included. Non-
smoker. $125 per week
CLASSIFIED
WORK


and first & last to move
in. For information, call
Gilbert 407-927-7522.
CC0225-0318HOR 142

143. OFFICES FOR RENT


144. COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY FOR RENT
TRACTOR TRAILER
parking. Rock Springs
Road. 407-886-7653.
CC0204-0225 FRE 144
HIGHWAY 441 AT 307
W. Main St., office build-
ing approximately 300
sq. ft. $400 monthly.
407-886-7653.
CC0204-0225 FRE 144
STORAGE/warehouse/
workshop. Highway
441, Apopka at 325 W.
Main Street. 14ft.x31 ft.
with double doors. Also
12 ft. x 21 ft., carport.


144. COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY FOR RENT
$350 per month. Also
32 ft. x 24 ft. x 16 ft.
high CB building with
two 14 ft. high roll-up
doors. $550 per month.
407-886-7653.
CC0211-0304 FRE 144
OFFICE SPACE for
lease. Victoria Plaza.
840 sq. ft. Two offices,
conference room, re-
ception area. $1,100
monthly. 407-679-2281.
0204-0225 VIC 144
HIGHWAY 441 (327 W.
Main). New 3 room of-
fice suite, 640 sq. ft. at
$675 monthly or 2 room
office suite at $375.407-
886-7653.
CC0204-0225 FRE 144


FIND
everything


Residential Mortgage Foreclosure
Mediation Program for Orange County
The Orange County Bar Association has been appointed Pro-
gram Manager for the Ninth Judicial Circuit Court Residential.
Mortgage Foreclosure Mediation Program (RMFMP).
The program has been developed to bring together residen-
tial homeowners and representatives from the bank or lienholder,
with a natural, third-party mediator, in an attempt to resolve is-
sues related to the foreclosure action that has been brought against
the homeowner. The service is provided to homeowners free of
charge, but they can choose to be represented by an attorney in
mediation at their own cost, said a news release.
In addition to the Courts' Administrative orders, you will find
information for mediators, plaintiff attorneys, defense attorneys,
and homeowners at OCBA Web site, www.orangecountybar.org.
The downloadable information will assist those involved to be-
come aware of the processes for participating in the RMFMP.


"LEGAL FORVIMS'
I purchase at I
*I A LpopknaOfficeS pply'
* Powers of Attorney
I * 3-Day Eviction Notices
- Notices To -Quit
l * Warranty Deeds I
* Promissory Notes
- Sale of Real Estate
* Contracts
- Quit Claim Deeds
I - Leases, etc.
437 W. Orange Blossom Trail,
I Apopka, FL32712
PH: 407-889-4455 - Fax: 407-889-
I 4121 I
l Hours: 8-5 M-F; 9-1 Sat.
-m . ..


2 1:eekaI


Reuar





Classif ied
$85K-rfrt15wrs
.450 eac aditonawr

440-886-2777 0


$.0 for,315 words

*45 eachworSovr 1

40788-277g


CLASSIFIED INDEX

Call 407-886-2777 or Email classifieds@theapopkachief.com To Place Your Ad


Earn extra Ca$h...


01. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY

10. ANNOUNCEMENTS

12. Counseling
13. Good Things To Eat
14. Legal Services
15. Lost and Found
16. Notices,
17. Personals
18. Vacation Information
19. Wanted
20. Antiques & Collectibles
21. Health & Nutrition

30. EMPLOYMENT

31. Employment Wanted
32. Help Wanted
33. Part-Time Help Wanted

40. FINANCIAL
/
41. Business Opportunities
42. Money To Lend
43. Mortgages Wanted
44. Financial-Misc.

50. ANIMALS AND LIVESTOCK

51. Horses
52. Pets
53. Animals & Livestock-Misc:


60. MERCHANDISE FOR SALE

61. Appliances, Large
62. Appliances, Small
63. Farm Supplies & Equipment
64. Foliage For Sale
65. Furniture
66. Garage Sales
67. Musical Instruments
68. Nursery Supplies
69. Sporting Goods
70. Merchandise-Misc.
71. Jewelry
72. Computers/Electronics


$ell your

80. TRANSPORTATION

81. Autos For Sale
82. Boats For Sale
83. Motorcycles For Sale
84. Recreational Vehicles For Sale
86. Trucks For Sale
87. Vans For Sale
88. Transportation For Hire
89. Trailers For Sale


tufff here!!

90. AUTOMOTIVE

91. Automotive Repair & Parts
92. Auto Accessories
93. Auto Detailing
94. Automotive-Misc.

110. SERVICES

111. Child Care
112. Home
113, Landscaping
114. Professional
115. Elderly Care
116. Services-Misc.
117. Cemetery

120. SCHOOLS

121. Professional
122. Trade

130. REAL ESTATE

131. Vacant Land
132. Condominiums For Sale
133. Homes For Sale
134. Townhomes/Duplexes For Sale
135. Manufactured Homes For Sale
136. Mobile Homes/RVs For Sale
137. Commercial Property For Sale
138. Homes To Share
139. Apartments/Condos For Rent
140. Homes/Duplexes For Rent
1.41. Mobile Homes or Lots For Rent
141A. Manufactured Homes For Rent
142. Rooms For Rent
143. Offices For Rent
144. Commercial Property For Rent
145. Real Estate Wanted
146. Exchange
147. Nurseries for Sale or Rent
148. Rental Property Wanted


www.theapopkachief~com


Th,, A nnhka Chief. February 25. 2011. Paae 14B


Classified Line Ad~




4 EKSPCA




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