The Apopka chief
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00026102/00323
 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: 07-08-2011
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: UF00026102:00323
 Related Items
Preceded by: Orange County chief

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Last week, Bill Spiegel was
sworn in as the new president
of the Apopka Rotary Club.
See page 6A.


o


God

Bless
0
America


U U


Volume 89 Number 27


opka


Covering the community in the 21st century


@2011 The Apopka Chief
Friday, July 8, 2011 / 50 cents


Till questions need


for new dollar store
By John Peery
Apopka Chief Staff

Despite objections about the number of dollar stores in
Apopka from one city commissioner, the City Council ap-
proved a Dollar General store for 1716 Rock Springs Road di-
rectly across from the northern end of the plaza where Publix
supermarket is located.
Commissioner Kathy Till questioned the need for the store,
saying there was a market saturation of dollar stores inApopka.
She also was the lone dissenter in the 4-1
vote. 'This is at least dollar store num-
ber five," she said. "I want to know why
they made that determination (to build in
Apopka).
"I have a real problem with that,"
~ Till said. "We get to tell people, 'Guess
what? We're getting another dollar store.'
I'm not happy about it."
Till Jeremy Anderson of ALDS, an Or-
lando civil engineering firm, said Dollar
General, based out of Goodlettsville, Tenn., "stands aside from
other dollar stores." The company does extensive research be-

See CITY Page 2A


---
-,- -





Birds like these cormorants taking flight off Lake Apopka are a cause of concern as the city of Apopka and the West Orange
Airport Authority look to build a larger airport in Northwest Orange County.



Airport may fly into trouble with birds


By Sherry Brunson
Apopka Chief Staff

There was a number of concerns for
the various entities at the West Orange Air-
port Authority meeting on June 24. One
of the issues is that of wildlife in the Lake
Apopka Restoration Area, especially birds.
Jim Wikstrom of the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation said their main
concern was safety and a wildlife manage-
ment plan is part of those safety concerns.
Robert Christianson, Department Di-
rector of the Department of Operations and


Land Resources for the St. Johns River Wa-
ter Management District, emphasized that,
while the district doesn't have any qualms
about an airport as a neighbor, there was a
concern for the increasing amount of bird
species in the Lake Apopka Restoration
Area. He said the FAA has specific stan-
dards as to how near an airport can be to
wetlands, but he feels that the FDOT wild-
life study will address those issues.
Jim Thomas, president of the Friends
of Lake Apopka, also was open to the air-
port, but was concerned about plane acci-
dents caused by birds in the vicinity.


'The airport scares us," he said.
'There is a liability issue. If someone is
hurt, who is responsible? We are not op-
posing it (WOAA's plan), but we are not
supporting it, either."
Capt. Leroy Brown, 90, a former air-
line pilot, felt that the problem was non-
existent.
"I have been flying over Lake Apopka
since 1939 or '40," he said. "I have flown
as a pilot for Pan Am Airlines and as a crop-
duster. and I have spent many hours in the

See FLY Page 3A


Ocoee man charged with lewd behavior


An Ocoee man was arrest-
ed and charged by Apopka po-
lice with three counts of lewd
and lascivious behavior after
they said he inappropriately
touched three children, ages 12,
6, and 4 at an Apopka church
they all attended.
Scott M. Bohl, 40, 521
First St., Ocoee, was charged
with touching the children by
tickling them and patting them
on their buttocks.
Apopka police became
involved when the pastor of
Church of God of Prophecy,
404 E. Seventh St., called, say-
ing that a new member had


touched the three children.
Police interviewed every-
one involved and then arrested
Bohl.
According to the police
report, Bohl told Apopka po-
lice he tries to have fun with
the children by tickling them
and patting them on the but-
tocks. He also told police "he's
always been friendly and being
Italian, he used his hands and
body gestures" to express him-
self. Bohl denied molesting or
fondling the children, the report
stated.
The report stated that the
incidents happened in June.


Scott M. Bohl
... charged by police


Outdoor festival becoming reality


By Sherry Brunson
Apopka Chief Staff

In his yearly address ear-
lier this year, Mayor John H.
Land said the city would spon-
sor a new event in 2012, the
Old Florida Outdoor Festival.
The vision is becoming a real-
ity with a new logo, a blog, a
Facebook page, a new Web site
that should be completed this
month, and a variety of acts lin-
ing up that promise lots of ac-
tivities for the event, which is
scheduled for Friday-Sunday,
February 10-12 at a variety of
Apopka-area sites.
The blog and Facebook
page are accessible through a
new Web site that will soon be
enhanced at www.oldfloridaout
doorfestival.com.
The first act to sign up for
the Old Florida Outdoor Festi-


This is the logo for the festi-
val, which will be held Febru-
ary 10-12, 2012.
val is the DockDogs National
Championship competition.
"We are excited to an-
nounce DockDogs will host a


national competition at the Old
Florida Outdoor Festival," said
Ashley Greene, a spokeswom-
an for the city. "DockDogs will
run on Saturday and Sunday,
from 10 a.m.-6 p.m., during the
festival."
Greene said the competi-
tion is open to all dogs that are
at least six months of age.
"A 40-foot-by-100-foot
pool with an attached dock
will be constructed on-site
at the Northwest Recreation
Complex for the dogs to com-
pete in," Greene said. "ESPN's
technology utilizes computer-
ized judging to measure speed
and distance of this display of
canine athleticism."
"It is good to get the word
out now," she said. "People in
Apopka may want to start train-

See REALITY Page 3A


County redistricting committee sets meetings


The Orange County Re-
districting Advisory Commit-
tee will meet August 10 at 6
p.m. at Wekiva High School,
2501 N. Hiawassee Rd.,
Apopka, as part of a series of
meetings across the county.
The meeting is for District 2,
which County Commissioner
Fred Brummer represents.
The committee will intro-
duce and discuss committee-


generated map proposals and
hear from the public on any
map proposals generated by
the public.
The dates and locations
for the other public hear-
ings, all of which will start
at 6 p.m., are: July 20, Colo-
nial High School auditorium
(District 3); July 27, Home-
builders Association (District
5); August 3, Orange County


Cooperative Extension Center
(District 4); and August 17,
Tanner Hall (District 1) .
For copies of the meet-
ing agenda or for additional
information, visit the commit-
tee's Web site at www.ocfl.
net/rac, email RAC@ocfl.net
or contact the Orange County
Neighborhood Preservation
and Revitalization Division at
407-836-5606.


$5 million renovation nearly done at Apopka Winn-Dixie


By John Peery
Apopka Chief Staff

Winn-Dixie's $5 million remodel-
ing of its Apopka supermarket at Errol
Plaza, dubbed a transformational store
by the company, is expected to be com-
pleted in time for the official opening on
Wednesday, August 3.
Tom Seay, store director, said the
low-key ribbon cutting will be held at 7
a.m. that day when the store opens, but
an open house will take place on Thurs-
day, August 4, from 5:30-7:30 p.m. At
the second event, Winn-Dixie's big-
wigs, including CEO Peter Lynch, will
attend. There will be product samplings,
live entertainment, and giveaways.
On Friday, August 5, from 4-7 p.m.,
there will be a wine and cheese sam-
pling, along with a chocolate fountain
paired with fresh fruit. There will also
be food-tasting stations, live music, and
gift-card drawings.
Originally scheduled for next


rCl A AE :.:m. \ -M -
Apopka Winn-Dixie store director Tom Seay stands next to a sign touting
the supermarket's new pasta and pizza bar.


week, the grand-opening events have
been delayed three weeks due to some
last-minute tweaks.
While the remodeled store is only


a little bit bigger than its predecessor,
there are a lot of changes inside, includ-
ing much more in the way of prepared
foods. In addition, there are about dou-


ble the number of employees from the
previous 75, the store director said.
"It's a big upgrade from what we
were doing before," Seay said.
While many of the prepared foods
are common to supermarkets these
days, the new Winn-Dixie does have
such unique offerings as a pizza and
pasta bar, and an area with barbecue.
"The barbecue bar has been a big hit,"
Seay said.
An expanded line of cheeses and a
bigger bakery are in the same area as the
other prepared foods. The store also has
more space for produce and has more
wine offerings. Seay said he is looking
for a wine steward to help customers
choose their wine.
For the first time, the store has fresh
fish and seafood, and an expanded area
for beef, pork and chicken.
In addition to the expanded pre-
pared foods area, the rest of the store

See WINN Page 2A


- -. A a ~ S ~*~0


While there were no pub-
lic fireworks in the immedi-
ate Apopka area, there were
other shows of fireworks
throughout Central Flori-
da. Here, fireworks from the
Red, Hot and Boom event
in Altamonte Springs on
Sunday, July 3, burst in the
sky.

(Photo by Kiara Keaton)


Section A
Opinion .............4A-5A
Lifestyle................. 6A
Worship................. 8A
Bus. Rev........ 11A,12A


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


Section C
Legal ads........ 2C-14C






8 08805 13104 4


____j


It was an all-Apopka final for
the 9-10 age group District 23
Little League championship.
See page lB.


9 -10 YEAR0
* ORIDA DS
-r>..I A RAMN




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 2A


-- 11H-... 1





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t ri i 1022 S Orange Blossom Trail Apopka, FL
r1n ILy- 407-886-2966 www.tbcapopka.org


City: Dean questions plants used in landscapes


Continued from page 1A

fore they build a store, he said.
'They do a lot of background
checks in the area. They do
their research and they want to
be here. They're not concerned
about saturation with this store
at all."
The new store will be lo-
cated about a half-mile from a
Family Dollar store that is cur-
rently being built just south of
the proposed Dollar General. It
will be the second Dollar Gen-
eral store in Apopka. The cur-
rent store is located in Victoria
Plaza on U.S. Highway 441 on
the west side of town.
Till also asked about the
number of jobs the store would
bring, but while Anderson
didn't have a definitive answer,
he estimated about 13 jobs.
The commissioners and
Mayor John H. Land also talk-


Healthy 100 Corner:
Keeping the community informed on health topics that lead to living a longer, fuller life.


Influence Your Preanancv


In the time before and during
your pregnancy, there are many
important things mommies-to-be
can do to ensure a happy and
healthy pregnancy. Dr. Thomas
Enyart, OB/GYN at Florida
Hospital Apopka, sees many
expecting mothers with questions
about how to live a healthier
lifestyle during pregnancy. First, it
is essential to seek prenatal care
and become established with a
physician as soon as possible.
Dr. Enyart recommends three
other easy ways to be proactive
about your baby's health from the
beginning.
1. Prepare for pregnancy
with prenatal vitamins.
For women who are trying
to conceive, prenatal vitamins
are incredibly important. Many
developments, including
organ development, begin at
conception and are happening
before a woman may even find
out that she is carrying a child.
Prenatal vitamins ensure that the
fetus is receiving all of the proper
nutrients right away by making up
for any lack in nutrients from the


mother's diet. Prenatal vitamins
are just as important during the
early stages of pregnancy as well
if a woman was not taking them
while trying to conceive.
An important ingredient in
prenatal vitamins is folic acid,
which is essential for brain
and spine development. Look
for a prenatal vitamin with one
milligram of folic acid, typically
prescribed by your primary care
physician or OB/GYN. Over-the-
counter prenatal vitamins only
carry 800 micrograms of folic acid
so it is best to see your physician.
Women in general should take a
multivitamin every day with at
least 400 micrograms of folic
acid since some pregnancies are
unplanned.
2. Exercise is extremely
beneficial.
Exercise is an important
part of your health and your
baby's health before and during
pregnancy. Many women are
afraid to hit the gym when they
find out they are expecting
but in fact, limited exercise is
recommend throughout your


entire pregnancy. Just taking a
brisk walk on the treadmill for 30
minutes a day is a great place
to start. Women who engage in
higher-impact exercise or heavy
weight lifting can typically keep
with their workout routine up to
around 20 weeks.
3. Eat a well-balanced diet.
We all know that eating a
well-balanced diet is the key to
healthy living, and it remains
true during pregnancy. It is a
complete myth that a pregnant
woman is "eating for two,"
meaning she can eat more often
and a larger portion size than
usual because of the baby. It is
necessary to add only a couple
hundred more calories to the
average 2,000-calorie diet when
pregnant. As the baby grows and
gets closer to the delivery date, a
woman may feel the need to eat
more. Dr. Enyart recommends
eating five to six smaller meals
throughout the day to help with
the appetite.
Have topics you'd like
to see featured?
Contact: donny.hodges@flhosp.org


ed about the landscaping of the
Dollar General site, the use of
hedges as a buffer instead of a
masonry wall, and that there is
a high amount of arsenic on the
property.
City Commissioner Billie
Dean said he wanted city staff
to make sure the landscap-
ing is kept up and maintained.
Jay Davoll, the city's commu-
nity development director, said
Apopka's code enforcement
staff is looking at sites to make
sure they keep landscaping
maintained. He cited the Publix
plaza as one example where the
landscaping has been improved
as a result of the city's code en-
forcement staff's work.
As one of the conditions of
the approval for the building of
the store, Dollar General offi-
cials must get adjacent property
owners to sign off on the use of
hedges as a buffer instead of a
masonry wall.
In addition, Davoll said
the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection is
working with Dollar General
to make sure the arsenic is
cleaned up and that it doesn't
become a hazard to workers or
customers.
The store will be 9,252
square feet and will have 40
parking spaces. Construction


is expected to begin soon and
should take 60-90 days.
The City Council also ap-
proved a Waffle House res-
taurant at 236 E. Main St., a
site that has been abandoned
for several years. It is located
between Dunkin' Donuts and
Porkie's Original BBQ, and
most recently housed an in-
surance office. It was built as
a Linda's Hamburgers drive-
through many years ago.
Although there were dis-
cussions by council members
about the number of jobs the
restaurant would bring and
landscaping issues, the Waffle
House was approved 5-0.
The 1,635-square foot 24-
hour eatery will have 34 seats
and 24 parking spaces, Davoll
said.
"We wanted to see if we
could create a Waffle House
that is not your typical Waffle
House," said Joe Hoffman, vice
president and director of real
estate for Waffle House, which
is based out of Norcross, Ga.,
'We want to intermingle verti-
cal and horizontal angles, along
with the use of shadows and
colors in keeping with the city."
The restaurant will have
architectural nuances that will
match the nearby pedestrian
overpass of Main Street.


Happy 80th Birthday /

Jenny Taylor!


A Always there when you need her
U Unique, she is one of a kind
N Nicest person ever
T Taylor by marriage, Lazarus by birth


J Jesus who is reflected in all aspects of her life
E Everyone's "Aunt Jenny"
N Nieces adore her
N Nephews, too
Y "Yes I Can" is her motto

...........

A


Hoffman said each Waffle
House employs 30-35 people
full-time with another 15 or so
working on a part-time basis.
"It's not your typical Waf-
fle House," he said. "We feel
it's going to be a nice addition
to Apopka."
After the meeting, Hoff-
man said construction on the
store will begin in the fall and
take 75-80 days to complete.
He said the restaurant should be
open by the end of the year.
In other action, the council:
* Presented several employee
service awards, including one
to Bob Elmquist for 30 years
employment with the city.
* Approved the first reading of
a comprehensive plan amend-
ment and a change of zoning to
commercial and C-1 for proper-
ty at 1017 Rock Springs Road,
just south of Orange County's
services building.


Winn: Store

is fourth in

chain to be

renovated

Continuedfrom page 1A

has been reorganized with more
grocery offerings.
Wireless Internet will be
available in a caf6 sitting area
along with complimentary cof-
fee.
Seay, who has been at the
store for about 10 weeks, said
the remodeling has brought new
shoppers into the Winn-Dixie.
He said the prepared foods sec-
tion has been popular, but that
sales of staples such as dairy
products has also increased.
"There's enough money in this
area for everybody (all super-
markets)," Seay said. "We're
not worried about the rest."
Patrick McSweeney, a
public relations executive with
Winn-Dixie, said the battle
for customers in this area is as
tough as it gets for supermar-
kets. "We're competing against
the best of the best," he said,
"but we've elevated our game,
too."
Seay said many of the new
customers have come in just to
see the store and left with prod-
uct in their hands.
The Apopka remodeling
is the fourth "transformation"
store in the Winn-Dixie chain,
McSweeney said, and the sec-
ond in Florida. The first one in
the state was in Margate, which
is located in Broward County.
The next one will be in St.
Johns County, north of St. Au-
gustine.
In addition, Winn-Dixie
stores in Longwood and Fern
Park are also getting the reno-
vation.



Chec k


Appk


-U *
ml gi I *


Attorneys


Justin R. Clark, Attorney At Law



CALL

www.gregory-clark.com


at Law


A Central Florida Legal Resource You Can Trust

Knowledge and Insight to Protect You

Financially and Personally

Call for Your Free Consultation with

a Skilled, Caring Lawyer


321-282-1055


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Al A A o tApop a


TO apopfka Cirtf


Established 1923
(USPS 545-440)
~be Spopha !iir is published every Friday and
entered as Periodicals, postage paid at Apopka Post Of-
fice, under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. )e
tpopha !L.'1 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 TIIir lpoplia ~Iri, PO. Box 880, Apopka, Fla., 32704-0880.
fbe 3popha !Lri 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



0j j Newspaper Association 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 Lice.........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..............................407-836-5515
All other departments........407-836-3111
Medical, fire 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 ( ,, r 407-886-2777
Museum
Museum of Apopkans .............407-703-1707


GREqORRy I CARK(pc




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 3A


Fly: Apopka now owns fixed base operations of local airport


Continued from page 1A

air and I have never had bird
problems. In all those years I
have only hit one bird and that
was not over Lake Apopka."
Bob Loomis, one of the
owners of the North Orlando
Airpark, said he felt the eco-
nomic development would
improve the situation between
airports and the birds.
"If we are approved, then
there will be a specific air traf-
fic control in the area," he said.
'Then there won't be people
flying low directly over sensi-
tive areas of concern. All air-
craft will be required to come
in at a certain heading and de-
part at a certain heading, kind
of like a highway. If we can
have that corridor, it will be a
lot more controlled."
In the conviction that the
city of Apopka would benefit
from the economic develop-
ment brought by the WOAA
plans, City Manager Richard
Anderson announced at the
City Council meeting Wednes-
day, July 6, that the city has fi-
nally closed on the purchase of
the fixed base operations build-
ing at the Orlando Apopka Air-
port.
"We are talking with three
potential vendors who will run


the FBO," Anderson said.
Sanford International
Airport Authority President
and CEO Larry Dale, a John
Wayne-type man, who is a di-
rect speaker, said all airports
have trouble with wildlife, and
the majority of the problems
are with birds.
"We had to undergo a
year-long wildlife assessment,"
he said. "It is not just us, every
airport, whether in the city or
in the wilderness of Alaska.
We have to trap, shoot and
spray every day. And it is not
just birds; there are deer, pos-
sum and feral hogs. Like it or
not, we have to haze with py-
rotechnics and use eternal vigi-
lance every day because birds
are attracted to airports because
open spaces attract insects and
insects attract birds."
Dale said the large airports
have a wildlife plan and a wild-
life staff to handle the plan.
According to the FAA,
Orlando International Airport
has had 60 bird strikes since
January 1, this year, Sanford
International has had nine, and
Kissimmee had four. In 2010
Orlando International had 157
bird strikes, Sanford Interna-
tional Airport had 28 and Kis-
simmee had eight.
Kathleen Bergen, a


spokeswoman for the FAA,
said the FAA manages all the
airspace over the United States.
'There are no specifically
designated flight training areas
in Florida," she said. "Although
there is a lot of flight training in
the Lake Apopka area. Florida
is well-known for flight train-
ing. People come to Florida
from all over the world to learn
to fly because the weather is
good there."
A person may train any-
where in any Florida airspace
as long as the pilot follows the
rules, Bergen said.
'There is controlled air-
space around Orlando," Bergen
said. "Around the Orlando In-
ternational Airport the airspace
is controlled all the way to the
ground."
Bergen said FDOT Dis-
trict 5 gave a copy of WOAA's
feasibility study to a member
of their staff for review, which
should be ready sometime in
July or early August.
"Someone from the
WOAA board met with a mem-
ber of the FAA about a year
ago," she said. "We encour-
aged them to work with FDOT
through these early stages. At
this point, the FAA has no di-
rect involvement with WOAA.
We will come in when the mas-


Reality: City seeking many volunteers

to help with various festival events


ter plan is done by the propo-
nent. We will require them to
meet environmental standards
and undergo a wildlife study, in
order to be eligible for federal
funds. The availability of fed-
eral funds is also an issue."
According to Bergen, it
takes a number of years for
a commercial airport such as
WOAA proposes to pass from



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inception to completion.
"Occasionally, we have a
new commercial airport come
into service," she said. "Like
the one in Panama City. It took
about 10 years from conception
to the touchdown of an aircraft.
There are a lot of variables with
a new airport and a couple of
years would not be unusual."


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Continued from page 1A

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The Apopka Chief
July 8, 2011, Page 4A


The Apopka Veterans of Foreign Wars Post
10147 will host a benefit auction Saturday,
July 9, beginning at 6 p.m. at the VFW/
Apopka Community Center, 519 S. Central
Avenue.


The Apopka Chief


A weekly newspaper founded in 1923


Publisher
John Ricketson
General Manager
Neoma Knox
Editor
John Peery


Reporters
Richard Corbeil
Sherry Brunson
Neal Fisher
Photographer
Tammy Keaton


Marketing Director
Jackie Trefcer

Advertising
Krystle Hansen
Myrtle Parnell


Lour positin I


Council should set policy,


but not micromanage


For the most part, the Apopka City
Council does a good job of overseeing
Apopka's city government and making
sure that the city of Apopka is run well.
A proof of that is the fact that Apopka
has the lowest property tax rate of any
full-service city in Orange County.
But, we see a trend that, while not
outlandish, certainly gives us pause to
think.
At more and more City Council
meetings, commissioners have taken
the time to give their opinions on ev-
erything from the size and shape of
windows, to the type of landscaping
used, to the name of a retail store want-
ing to build in Apopka.
While the city's code certainly does
not prohibit members of the City Coun-
cil from giving their opinions on such
issues that come before the body at
public meetings, it is generally accept-
ed that the duties of groups such as city
councils, county commissions, state
legislatures, and Congress are to set
policy, not micromanage departmental
decisions.
If city commissioners wish to deter-
mine exactly what type of shutter goes
on a building or what kind of grass is
planted as landscaping at a business,
then they need to set that as a policy by
passing an ordinance. Right now, city
staff is working with potential business
owners based on the current code as
passed by the City Council only to have
city commissioners dictate something
else when those potential business own-


ers make their decision about the proj-
ect.
In addition, it perplexes us that the
word "dollar" in the name of a store
drew the ire of Commissioner Kathy
Till enough that she voted against the
approval of a Dollar General store even
though the company has met and con-
tinues to meet all the requirements of
the city code. Currently, the property is
a vacant lot with a high amount of arse-
nic in the dirt.
Dollar General is working with the
state Department of Environmental Pro-
tection to make sure that it's cleaned
up and/or covered up and will not be a
danger to the public. Fortunately, the
rest of the City Council voted in fa-
vor of the store so we will soon have
a jobs-producing business on a plot of
cleaner land rather than a vacant lot
filled with arsenic. Having another store
bearing the "dollar" name may not be
e \cilin g but the marketplace should
determine what stores locate here. The
companies that build these stores have
become successful by doing market re-
search and their due diligence. If the
market wouldn't support another dollar
store, obviously those businesses would
not choose to locate here.
Members of the City Council
should certainly study the issues, give
their thoughts on issues, but, in our
opinion, those thoughts should be about
policy, not micromanagement. We have
well-paid city staff whose job is to fol-
low City Council policy.


Property values affect budgets


It's budget time: the time
of year when local govern-
ments calculate how much
money they will have to spend
and how to spend it.
The collapse of the real
estate market has had a sub-
stantial impact on state and lo-
cal governments. Local gov-
ernments derive a considerable
portion of their revenue from
property taxes that are based
on real estate values. Florida's
state government receives sig-
nificant revenue from docu-
mentary stamp taxes. Docu-
mentary stamp taxes are as-
sessed on real estate transac-
tions based upon the sale value
of the property sold.
Lower property values re-
duce the amount of property
taxes collected by government
and the documentary stamp


County Commission


Fred Brummer


taxes collected by the state at
the time of real estate sales.
Today, however, I will speak
about Orange County's prop-
erty tax revenue and how Or-
ange County spends it.
The Orange County Com-
mission has abolished more
than 450 positions in the past
two fiscal years. That means
that today the county delivers
a service level consistent with
two years ago with substantial-


ly fewer employees.
It would be easy to brag
about the huge amount of
money the commissioners are
saving the taxpayers now, but
the ability to reduce that many
positions and deliver the same
service level tells me Orange
County was overstaffed three
years ago.
The Orange County may-
or's proposed budget for the
year 2011-2012 further reduc-
es positions by an addition-
al 27. The question is "Is that
enough of a reduction?"
Property values in Or-
ange County have plummeted
for the last several years. This
year, property values are again
down more than 2 percent.
That means that, with the same
millage rate, Orange County

See BRUMMER Page 9A


PIP' fraud costs climb to $1 billion


Previously, I have dis-
cussed a major problem fac-
ing Florida's drivers: person-
al injury protection or "PIP"
fraud and abuse as a result of
Florida's no-fault motor ve-
hicle insurance requirements.
Fraudulent and criminal activi-
ties such as staged accidents,
health care clinic fraud, and
persons falsely alleging to be-
ing injured in an accident they
were not physically a part of
has led to an estimated 70-per-
cent increase in PIP costs. The
total cost in 2011 is a stagger-
ing $1 billion, and this trans-
lates to an additional $160 in
added premiums that the typi-
cal two-car family is required
to pay.
The National Insurance
Crime Bureau (NICB) moni-
tors these trends and recently
released a report that demon-


District 38 Report


Bryan Nelson

strated that, in 2008, a total
of 6,508 questionable claims
(based on one or more indica-
tors of possible fraud) were re-
ferred to NICB. In 2010, that
number went up to 8,724, a
34-percent increase in just two
years.
In these difficult econom-
ic times, it is completely un-
acceptable that hardworking
families have to bear the brunt
of high auto insurance poli-
cies because of the illegal ac-
tions of others. That's why last


week, I worked with our Chief
Financial Officer Jeff Atwater
to host an auto insurance fraud
summit in Orlando. Guests on
the panel included the CFO,
state Senator Gary Siplin,
members from the NICB, the
Orange County Sheriff's Of-
fice, State Attorney's Office,
and the Attorney General's
Office. State representatives
Homer and Boyd sponsored
reform legislation related to
this issue during the last legis-
lative session.
During the event, NICB
presented the disturbing facts
and figures that clearly demon-
strated the rampant fraud and
abuse that continues to drive
up premiums here and around
the state, with Orange Coun-
ty zip codes 32808 and 32818

See NELSON Page 9A


Report of 1997 shows newspapers' decades of deceit, diversion


JULY 8 Columnist
note: This column is primar-
ily directed at those who were
10-years-old 14 years ago
and believe that their liberal
"skulls full of mush" (as Rush
would say) are the product of
a well-rounded education and
exposure to objective journal-
ism, that has given them com-
plete disdain for conserva-
tive philosophy. Although this
piece is from April 25, 1997,
it is an accurate report on a
well-planned 50-year strat-
egy to incrementally destroy
our Constitution, freedom and
national faith in God through
progressive (read: Marxist)
strategy. The headline of this
piece was, "Extra! Extra! Edi-
tors get good spanking." If
you doubt that the journalistic
sins expressed here haven't in-
creased 10-fold, just consider
the background, qualifications


Corbeil's Corner


Richard Corbeil

and agenda of the person now
holding this nation's highest
office.
APRIL 25, 1997 Last
week, a sharp condemnation
of American newspapers was
issued by a person who, prob-
ably above all others, is quali-
fied to do so.
The accuser stated that,
'The American public now
sees newspapers as intru-
sive, sensational, uncaring and
flawed by bias and inaccuracy.
'Too many Americans say
of newspapers that they lack


introspection and restraint;
also lacking discipline and a
capacity for self-scrutiny.
'They say newspapers
have grown distant from their
own readers ... cold, brutish
and cynical."
If this article missed any
possible adjectives, I can't
think of them offhand. Now,
who was this speaker? ...
Rush Limbaugh? ... William
F Buckley?
Actually, this was the
closing address of Bob Giles,
president of the American So-
ciety of Newspaper Editors at
the group's annual convention
in Washington, D.C. Accord-
ing to Paul Harvey, nationally
acclaimed news commentator,
Giles, who is also the publish-
er of the Detroit News, has his
press colleagues squirming in
their chairs, and no one stood
to say him nay!


The handling of some re-
cent events certainly proved
Giles correct in the treatment
and placement of news and the
lack of information given to
the American public.
Our own local metropoli-
tan daily was certainly typi-
cal of the partisan treatment
of Bob Dole's personal loan
of $300,000 to House Speaker
Newt Gingrich for him to re-
imburse the Congress for an
investigation by an indepen-
dent counsel for the Ethics
Committee.
A banner headline dom-
inated the front page with,
'Dole loan gets Gingrich out
of jam." This could have just
as easily and much more accu-
rately stated, "Dole loan shows
Gingrich's integrity."
Meanwhile, buried in the
gutter on page 17 was a sto-
ry on President Bill Clinton's


counselor and former chief of
staff, Mack McLarty, regard-
ing his all-day grilling by a
Little Rock, Ark, grand jury.
The jury's inquiry was into
McLarty's and other White
House officials finding some
$500,000 in "legal work" for
the Clintons' pal Webster Hub-
bell in the nine months be-
tween his resignation as U.S
deputy attorney general and
his entering prison for defraud-
ing the Rose Law Firm and its
clients.
That same day the Ari-
zona Republic banner head-
line was "Gingrich goes on the
Dole."
The contrast between the
treatment of a perfectly legal
and normal loan arrangement
(thousands of balloon notes
are written every day) and the
obvious feathering of a felon's
nest by top White House offi-


cials is a perfect demonstration
of Giles' charges of being "un-
caring and flawed by bias and
inaccuracy."
Several days earlier, as-
tounding and quite forebod-
ing news regarding Russia and
Iraq, which should have been
banner headlines worldwide,
was relegated to two inches in
the bottom half of page 4 of
our daily.
If you happened to stum-
ble over it, you would have
learned that Iraq, the target of
Desert Storm War just sev-
en years ago and still a lead-
ing rogue among nations, has
signed a deal for the Russian
development of a huge oil field
in southern Iraq. Like most
Americans, I was under the
foolish impression that there
was an oil sales embargo on

See CORBEIL Page 9A


Opinion


"It's ... the time of year when local gov-
ernments calculate how much money they
will have to spend and how to spend it."

Orange County Commissioner Fred Brummer
on the Orange County budget


"And Jesus said unto them, 'But ye shall Go to bed in a timely way, to rise and
receive power, after that the Holy Ghost is shine with the light of day.
come upon you; and ye shall be witnesses
unto me both in Jerusalem, and in all Judaea,
and in Samaria, and unto the uttermost part of
the earth.'"Acts 1:8.




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 5A


Reader disquieted with Corbeil column


Editor:

Your Web site proclaims
the goals of The Apopka Chief
to be "excellence, accountabil-
ity and integrity." You also
say on the site that "it is the is-
sue of being the voice of you,
the members of this commu-
nity, that we are dedicated" to.
As a 10-year resident of Apop-
ka, I now raise my voice to
be heard on a matter of long-
standing concern to me and to
many others in my circle of
friends and neighbors.
We take strong issue with
the frequently slanted, vitriol-
ic and unfair manner in which
your Opinion page colum-
nist Richard Corbeil chooses
to express his partisan politi-
cal views. For my own part,
his writings so trouble me that
my blood pressure rises, my
blood boils and I question why
I continue to subscribe. The


last straw was his most recent
column printed in your paper
on July 1 titled "Just what we
needed, a president decree-
ing Goatherding 101." The re-
mainder of this letter addresses
Mr. Corbeil directly.
Mr. Corbeil, to my mind,
your most recent column
has set a new low in politi-
cal commentary even for you.
"Moochelle," Mr. Corbeil,
"Moochelle," really? Is your
dislike for the current, duly-
elected president of the Unit-
ed States of America, Barack
Obama, so intense that you are
no longer content to trash just
him but now feel emboldened
to malign his wife, the first
lady Michelle Obama, too?
"Moochelle," Mr. Corbeil,
"Moochelle," really?
Since even toddlers know
that 'moo' is the sound made
by cows, are you, by calling
her "Moochelle," suggesting


that Michelle Obama is, or re-
sembles, a cow? While not
model-thin like Nancy Rea-
gan, the wife of your person-
al hero President Reagan, Mi-
chelle Obama is no less a fash-
ion icon. With her womanly
figure, Mrs. Obama comes far
closer to the proportions of
real American women today.
As first lady, her initiatives of
improving the lives of our mil-
itary families and encouraging
young Americans to eat health-
ier and exercise more (note
her Let's Move initiative) have
earned her the respect and ad-
miration of countless Ameri-
cans, though it is glaringly ob-
vious that you are not one of
them.
But really, Mr. Corbeil,
let's get down to the heart of
the matter. As insulting as your
sarcastic swipe at Mrs. Obama
was, she wasn't your real tar-
get was she? No, your snide


Till on Highland Manor concerns


Editor:

Since the closing of High-
land Manor, I have received
several emails and phone calls
from residents expressing their
concerns and opinions. First
and foremost, I want to share
how much all are appreciated.
Whether we agree or disagree,
all residents are welcomed and
encouraged to speak out about
this issue and any other. The
worst thing that could hap-
pen is no one speaks up ... that
means no one cares. And that
just isn't Apopka!
Some have spoken in fa-
vor of the closing and the
city's actions. Some against.
Others have shared great ideas
on how to move forward with
the property either as anoth-
er restaurant or special events
venue or both. After spending
several weeks dissecting these
comments, I feel I must now
share my thoughts.


As I have said frequent-
ly, the city of Apopka IS NOT
NOR EVER HAS BEEN in
the restaurant business. Any
that believe otherwise are mis-
taken. At no time did we in-
terfere with how business was
being conducted. We are the
property owners, and, thus, the
landlords to which rent was
due. I think we can all agree
that no business in our city that
pays rent to a landlord wants
them to interfere or tell them
how to run their business. It is
the responsibility of the busi-
ness owner to do their due dili-
gence so they understand the
local market, manage and mar-
ket their business, hire and fire
employees, and pay their bills.
It is not the responsibility of
the landlord.
The landlord is respon-
sible for collecting rent, main-
taining the building and prop-
erty (according to any con-
tracts negotiated) and making


sure any business operating on
their premises is doing so le-
gally and is properly licensed
to do business according to
federal, state and local laws.
However, prior to the opening,
we carefully and thoroughly
researched the prospective ten-
ant to determine if they had a
track record of successful en-
trepreneurship, restaurant man-
agement, and business acu-
men.
When the restaurant was
opened, we worked diligently
with the owners to help them
succeed by negotiating a very
reasonable rent, encouraging
residents to frequent the es-
tablishment, and, on occasion,
hosting events on the proper-
ty. We also granted temporary
variances to our sign ordinance
to increase visibility for the
business. After a specified pe-
riod, the rent was to increase

See CONCERNS Page 9A


remark was simply meant as a
segue into just the latest chap-
ter in your never-ending mis-
sion to demean and de-legiti-
mize President Obama at ev-
ery opportunity. I've lost count
of your attacks on him during
the last four years. Commu-
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And the Vei

Not Guilty
unexpected, an
result.
If you don't
I'm talking ab
been vacationing
planet. Just a
Simpson trial
have mesmerize
so has the Ca.
trial. Other tha
Not Guilty, the
has been, why tl
There is no one
different for diffe
For me, it's
and interest in
an opportunity
it functions in
doesn't put me t
not withstanding
a long time ago
a much better
football game,
proceedings, as
may be, through
But that's just m
others don't sha
Many were will
in line for inordi


of time... some camped
rhe Way out... to make sure they
I See It got the new X-Box... oops!
I meant to say... for a seat
Patti in the court room. Although,
Bankson honestly, there were times
anson the crowds acted like the
X-Boxers, or concert goers,
running down the halls trying
rdict is... to get to the head of the line.
Fortunately, the "system"
V. A very brought some kind of order
d surprising, to the process, and no one
was injured. Lucky thing for
Know what the guy with the neck brace,
)out, you've who was in there running
g on another with the best of them... I
s the O.J. mean, he could have been
seemed to seriously injured... again.
ad the nation, Could have been forced to
sey Anthony go on disability. Wait. That's
n Guilty, or right... he is on disability. He
big question said so. That's why he was
he interest?? there, he said... Better than
answer... it's just sitting at home. Wow,
rent people. hope his employer wasn't at
my love for, home catching his "running
, the law... with the bulls" moment on TV.
to see how Putting the wackos
a way that aside, I think the real reason
o sleep. That for the interest is the one I
g, I learned gave my granddaughter...
that you get nobody wants to believe
view of the that a mommy could do
or the court something bad to her little
s the case girl. I think we all wanted to
the camera. hear that it wasn't true. Or if
e. Obviously, true, we wanted to believe
are my view. that what she was accused
ing to stand of, what we learned about
nate lengths who she is, is an aberration.


We want to go on believing
that the girl next door really
is just the girl next door. We
want to go on believing that
not all families are incredibly
dysfunctional... that there
really is something called
normal... normal families,
normal mommies and
daddies, normal life.
Although I know there
really is no "normal", I do
know there's right and wrong.
And I know it's wrong for
a child to die when they're
only 2+ years old, and for
someone to not be held
responsible.
Perhaps it's simply that
we all need to get a life...
or to get on with our lives,
putting aside the strong
emotion on both sides. The
only thing I know for sure
about this case is that a
little girl will not have a life,
normal or otherwise, and her
family, normal or otherwise,
will never be the same. As a
mother... as part of a family,
normal or otherwise... I can't
help feeling that's a tragedy,
and very sad.

Send your comments to
news@theapopkachief.com
2011 Patti Bankson
Sponsored by
Apopka Office Supply
437 W. Orange Blossom Trail, Apopka
407-889-4455 Fax: 407-889-4121


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Pediatric Healthcare Centers, Inc.,
Dr. Toni Moody;
notice of practice closure
June 20, 2011.
Correspondence/requests for
medical records may be mailed to
P.O. Box 2377, Apopka, 32704


I


Ieght M n e CusmIss
,, 6-, the i, 6 -J





The Apopka Chief

July 8, 2011, Page 6A







Lifestyle


Church news...................8A
Obituaries .....................8A


ZELLWOOD T
PLYMOUTH
APOPKA



FocusOn
N .W. OrangeCounty



Man to Man

meetings set

Man to Man Prostate ACS
Cancer Support Meeting is
an American Cancer Society
program for men who have
prostate cancer, or would like
more information about the dis-
ease, that meets on the second
Tuesday of every month, from
6:30-8 p.m. at the Apopka Area
Chamber of Commerce, 180
E. Main St., Apopka. Spouses,
family members, and friends
are also welcome.
Facilitators are Larry Till
and Mike Murphy. For more in-
formation, call Till at 407-341-
1826.

The Apopka Veterans of
Foreign Wars Post 10147 will
host a benefit auction Saturday,
July 9, beginning at 6 p.m. at
the VFW/Apopka Community
Center, 519 S. Central Avenue.
The auction will include
such items as LCD televisions,
camcorders, DVD players,
digital cameras, jewelry, coins,
sports memorabilia, perfumes,
oriental rugs, tools, and more.
James Tate Auctions will be in
charge.
Refreshments and food
will be available for purchase.

The Heart of Apopka Com-
munity and Wellness Program
is currently enrolling for a six-
week diabetes class that begins
Thursday, July 14, as part of
the Healthy Living workshops,
a free service offered through
Florida Hospital Apopka to
those suffering with chronic
diseases.
The six-week diabetes
workshop seeks to teach par-
ticipants self-management for
how to live comfortably with
chronic conditions like heart
disease, arthritis, cancer, asth-
ma, bronchitis, emphysema,
epilepsy and diabetes.
Approximately 11.5 per-
cent of the greater Orlando area
population suffers from diabe-
tes, according to the 2009 Cen-
tral Florida Community Health
Survey. Diabetes is the third
most common chronic condi-
tion, just below those battling
obesity and weight issues, both
possible indicators of diabetes.
The class focuses on chang-
ing participants' behaviors in
eating, exercise and stress relief
through lessons in nutrition,
workout safety, problem solv-
ing, managing symptoms and
handling difficult emotions.
Participants learn to commu-
nicate better with physicians
and to locate information about
Medicaid and free or low-cost
community health clinics and
prescription medications.
Other workshops offered
through Heart of Apopka in-
clude the chronic disease self
management workshop for
chronic diseases like heart dis-
ease, arthritis, cancer, asthma,
bronchitis, emphysema, and
epilepsy.
Space is limited for the
diabetes workshop. For more
information or to register, call
407-625-7048 or visit www.
heartofapopka.com.


]lis -C---------VJj


Featured houses connected to Apopka's history


By Ramona Whaley
Apopka Chief Correspondent

Sources of historical data
included in this article are from
Angela Nicols' Northwest Or-
ange County Register of His-
toric Places, Jerrel H. Shof-
ner's History of Apopka and
Northwest Orange County and
the 1992 Historic Properties
Survey ofApopka.

It has been a great ride
these recent weeks as we've
traveled back into times past
in search of Northwest Orange
County's historical roots.
We embarked on this
Northwest Orange County
historical homes series via
slow-moving mid-nineteenth-
century pioneers' covered wag-
ons. We've arrived at this point
halfway through the series,
and, five decades later, via the
exciting late 1800s' new rail-
roads and fast train travels.
Now, we are journeying


into a new century. Welcome
back to the year 1900.
Crossing the timeline from
19th into the 20th century may
not have been quite as dramatic
for our ancestors as our own
generation's more recent cen-
tury leap into the year 2000.
It likely was a well-cele-
brated passage, however. And,
even now, we still are celebrat-
ing those first years of the 20th
century via the Apopka Histori-
cal Society's ongoing Celebra-
tion of History, which honors
northwest Orange County's
still surviving 100 years or
older architecture. Included
in the 42 houses listed on the
Historical Society's Northwest
Orange County Register of
Historic Places is this week's
featured historical house pic-
tured here, historically known
as the Henderson House.
Constructed circa 1900,
the 111-year-old Henderson
House in Apopka was located
in the historical Wray's sub-


The Henderson House was constructed circa 1900 and lo-
cated in the historical Wray's subdivision.


division, a 1925 plat that was
carved from Darby's Addition
to Apopka platted by T. C. Dar-
by in 1888.
Historian-author Jerrell
Shofner mentions those three
above names in sections of his
book about early Apopka land
development and real estate,
noting that "H. H. Henderson
and J. W. Wray did business as
Henderson and Wray" and that
"between the Combs and Lake-


Side Homes, Thomas C. Darby
added another tract in 1888."
Among the many reasons
historic homes like the Hen-
derson House are so worth
saving for future generations
is their immense value as tan-
gible links connecting us with
our Northwest Orange County
communities' earliest inhabit-
ants like the ones named above.
Touching these old houses'
wood or stone is reaching out


and touching our precious past.
In learning any historic struc-
ture's history, we come to know
the people who once lived in it
and moved about in the very
same spaces in our communi-
ties that we now walk through
daily.
Learn a lot about them
and it might sometimes seem
we can almost reach out and
touch these remarkable and so
very likeable people who once
walked in these spaces we now
walk through, passing them as
they invisibly cross our paths
which once were their paths as
well.
If you are enjoying getting
to know all about this series'
fascinating folks from our past,
who once lived in these historic
homes being featured weekly
here, consider finding some
Apopka Historical Society lo-
cal historic preservationists at
the Museum of the Apopkans
and telling them thanks for the
memories.


Events set to benefit Cancer Care and Resource Center


By John Peery
Apopka Chief Staff

Two fundraisers will be
held on Saturday, July 23, to
benefit Debbie Turner's Can-
cer Care & Resource Center,
Inc., an organization that has
helped many cancer survivors
in Apopka.
Registration for a benefit
run sponsored by the Chrome
Angels of Central Florida, a
local ladies motorcycle club,
will have registration from
9:30-11 a.m. at the center,


at 711 S.
Park Ave.,
Apopka.
The first
bike out
will leave
at 10:30
a.m. The
cost of the
Turner run is $10
per per-
son and one of the following
items: socks (men/women),
hairbrushes, combs, deodor-
ant, baby wipes, magazines,
books, toothbrushes, mouth-


wash, soap, towels, wash-
cloths, scarves or hats.
The benefit run route
leads through the local coun-
tryside with few gas stations,
so participants are asked to
plan accordingly. The ride
will end at Lakeside Sports
Bar, 528 Eighth St., Clermont,
where game cards will be of-
fered, starting at 2 p.m., for
those not riding. Last bike in
for scoring will be at 3 p.m.
The ride will also feature a 50-
50 raffle, discounted food and
beverages, and music by the


IronHorse Band.
"The Chrome Angels of
Central Florida are an inde-
pendent motorcycle riding as-
sociation made up of women
bound together by our love of
riding and our desire to make a
positive impact in our commu-
nity," said Jessi "Sundancer"
Sills, founder and president of
the club. "When my mother,
Helen Martin, passed away
with breast cancer, I wanted
to do something in her mem-
ory, so I combined her love of
angels with my love of mo-


torcycles. We are a certified
501(c)(3) non-profit and have
contributed approximately
$100,000 for charitable orga-
nizations. Our main focus is to
support breast cancer research
and to help its victims. We are
a legitimate organization and
are proud of what we have
done in the community.
"All of us have been
touched by cancer, and we are
touched that Debbie supports
all types of cancer," Sills said.

See BENEFIT Page 10A


in'A handcrafted ed ifurnI Ei tur(5


Lois Drachenberg, of Zellwood Station, is pictured above with her collection of miniature
furniture crafted by immigrant cabinet makers put to work making school exhibits under
the WPA International Art Project during the 1930s. Drachenberg was employed by the
Oakland Public Schools Audio Visual Department in Oakland, California, in 1961 when
she discovered the furniture in the basement of the Administration Building. The school
system bequeathed the furniture to her upon her retirement. Since 1962, she has been
sharing the miniature treasures by arranging displays of the furniture during Christmas-
time at retirement homes, senior centers and church groups.


IHaaro Freight doate


Harbor Freight Tools in Apopka, on the date of their own
grand opening, June 24th, gave a contribution of materi-
als and building tools to Habitat for Humanity of Greater
Apopka. Pictured above are Kevin McFall, Executive Di-
rector for Habitat for Humanity of Greater Apopka (left)
with Harbor Freight Tools District Manager Scott Hines
(right).


.








The 84th Annual Rotary Club of Apopka installation banquet was held June 30. New District Governor, Art Brown (pictured left, at podium) directed the
installation ceremonies of the new board of directors as well as the leadership team officers for 2011/2012. Bill Spiegel (pictured right, being sworn in)was
awarded with Rotarian of the Year and was installed as the 2011/2012 president of the Rotary Club of Apopka.


Rotary Club installation banquet was held


f




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 7A


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The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 8A


Obituaries


FINDING ONE'S VOICE
(See message below above church list.)

W hat it means to "find one's voice" is a deep and
complicated issue, but certainly part of finding
one's voice involves the hard work of first listening
to others. Only through genuinely listening to others
and really hearing what they are saying do we be-
gin to understand who we are. Self-understanding
comes, if it comes at all, only through differentiating
ourselves from those around us. By truly listening to
others we gain a sense of who we are. Then one can
be confident that one speaks with his or her genuine
voice. Writer's often speak of finding one's voice, or
finding a voice for one's characters, knowing that it
is possible to speak in a variety of voices, many of
which may not be genuine or authentic. The modern
world is filled with characters whose primary voice
is one of ironic disdain and who seem to doubt the
possibility of having a sincere and genuine voice. It
may be difficult to know exactly who we are precise-
ly because we are always growing and changing,
but that does not preclude there being a set of core
values from which our voice might emanate. So,
perhaps we should spend some time in conversa-
tion with our self, with others, and with God, and find
our voice, and then be quietly confident to use it.


RONALD J. TUNNO, 64, Apop-
ka, died Friday, July 1. Mr. Tunno was
owner of Ron's Discount Country Store
& Deli in Apopka. Born in Chicago,
he moved to Central Florida in 1985.
Survivors: wife, Marcy; sons, David,
James; brothers, Joseph, Gene, Pat-
rick; three grandchildren. Baldwin-
Fairchild Funeral Home, Apopka.

THOMAS CARL SMITH, 67,
Apopka, died Friday, July 1. Mr. Smith
was born in Monroe, Michigan and
moved to Central Florida 35 years
ago. He was retired from Progress
Energy. He was a member of Summit
Church in Orlando. He was a member
of Greyhound Pets of America and


Greater Orlando, senior volunteer at
the Birds of Prey Center in Maitland,
founder of Pet Pals at Northland
Church, member of Be an Angel Pet
Therapy, and volunteer at Florida Hos-
pital Altamonte and Florida Hospital
Orlando. Survivors: wife, Marilyn Gail;
son, Bob Smith, Apopka; daughter,
Lisa Leopardi, Broomfield, Colo.; one
grandchild. Loomis Family Funeral
Home, Apopka.

GERALD "JOE" LEIGH, 66,
Apopka, died Friday, July 1. Mr. Leigh
worked as a mechanic. He was born
in Mansfield, New York. Survivors:
son, Greg, Ocoee; daughters, Shari,
Altamonte Springs, Lisa Christian,


Apopka; brother, Keith; sisters, Karen,
Norman Jean Bennett; two grandchil-
dren; one great-grandchild. Loomis
Family Funeral Home and Cremation
Service, Apopka.

THOMAS M. LOWELL, 91, Ta-
vares, died Sunday, July 3. Mr. Lowell
was a business owner in the farming
industry. Born in Cleo, Michigan, he
moved to Central Florida in 1976. He
was a Navy veteran. Survivors: wife,
Janet; sons, Jerry Lemanski, Apollo
Beach, Larry Lemanski, Deltona,
Jimmy Lemanski, Orlando, Mark Le-
manski, Apopka, Billy Lowell, Ten-
nessee; daughters, Cathy Lemanski,
Tampa, Cindy Conderge, Ohio, Janise
Ellixson, Mt. Dora; 20 grandchildren;
seven great-grandchildren. Loomis
Family Funeral Home and Cremation
Service, Apopka.


Do you have church

news you would like

us to publicize?

call ejt popklebief at
407-886-2777, fax 407-889-4121, or
e-mail news@theapopkachief.com


LOOMIS
Funeral Home





(l-r) Steven Loomis, James R. Loomis
and James "Bob" 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


The Senior Women and Mis-
sionary Ministry at New Hope
Missionary Baptist Church, 927
S. Central Ave., Apopka, will


July 16, at 3 p.m. at the church.
There will be special tea
and food for a donation of $10.
"Please come and fellow-


hold a testimonial tea Saturday, ship together, and bring some-


one who needs to hear what God
can do," a church spokeswoman
said.
For more information, call
407-889-3830.


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

( GENTRY
INSURANCE AGENCY
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
I"-I
Long's Christian Books
1140 E. SR 436, Ste 1028,
I Altamonte Springs, FL 32701
407-339-0770

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
437 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


Focus

your
advertising.


AME
St. Paul AME
407889 4464
Apostolic
Apostolic Church of Jesus
407886 2556

407-8845638
Assembly of God
Apopka Assembly of God
4078862806
WekivaAssembly of God
407-7740777
Baptist
Apopka First Baptist
407 886 2628
Cornerstone FreeWill Baptist Church
407-886-0669
First Antioch Miss. Baptist Church
407 8847000
First Baptist Church of Mount Dora
352 383 4179

407-788-6801
First Baptist Church of Sweetwater
407862 3893
First Baptist Church of Zellwood
407 8890509
ForestAvenueBaptist Church
4078864374
Fountain of Life Baptist Church
of Apopka, Inc.
407 8148322
Grace Pointe Church
321 689 9890
Haitian Baptist Church
407-880-3833
Hope Baptist Church
4078866980
Lake Ola Baptist Church
352 383 7920
Lakeside Baptist Church
407-295-7645
Lakeville Road Baptist Church
4078847477
.. i .1. ............1 ,, Church
407-889-9027
Lockhart Baptist Church
407295-1133

407 880 4575
McCormick Road Baptist Church
407 886 4957
.. I 11 I1, ,' ,I I- ,
407 886 1165
N ew I..-1 1..I .............
Baptist Church
407 786 0381
Northside Baptist Church
4078844443
Oak Level Baptist Church
407 656 1523
I, I *1 h I i h .,
407 295 6986
Pleasant View Baptist Church
407 886 6717
Riverside Baptist Church
407295 3850
Rosemont Baptist Church
407 299 8885
Shiloh Miss. Baptist Church
407 886 6334
Springs Community Baptist Church
407 889 2240
St. Luke's Full Gospel Baptist Church
352 735 9199

4078862966
Unity Missionary Baptist Church
407-8149111
., ,,h I.h,,i ,
407 8848811

407886 7864


Bible

Catholic


3ear Lake Bible Chapel
407-869-0198


St. Francis of Assisi
407-886 4602
St. Mary's (Protectress) Ukrainian
407-880 1640 407-886 4803
Charismatic


il 2395 Apopka Boulevard 40290 1444
'/ Suite 200, Apopka Charismatic Catholic
ShAscension Church, CEC
407-886-2626 40 880 9555

i R APOPKA Newspaper readers are
TREE & SHRUBS ACTIVE
Walt Williams Owner CONSUMERS!
407-886-1060 As a group they have
1616 Schopke Rd., Apopka tremendous buying power.


Christian
Journey Christian Church
407 8847223
Round Lake Christian Church
352735LOVE
Christian Science
Christian Science Church
407-389 4200
Church of Christ
Church of Christ
407 889 2636
Church of Christ of Plymouth
407 886 1466
Church oi I,, i, .f I ...
407 656 2770
Northside Church of Christ
407 8840031
Tri-City Church of Christ
407 920 1757
10th Street Church of Christ
407 884 4835
Church of God
Church of God of Christ
407 886 2206
Church of God of Prophecy
407 814 7170
Church of God of Zellwood
407 886 3074
Church of God Templo Victoria
407 889 0555
Freewill Holiness Church of God
407 884 9888
Grace Street Church of God
407 298 9188
Harvest Church of God
407 347 7273
1..h, 1.. 1.. ."Go d
Formerly Plymouth Church of God
407 886 3780
Park Avenue Worship Center
407 886 2696
Sorrento Church of God
3527354245
I Ih 1 h 1.0 0 1.. ,II,..,1 I.. .. h
407 886 6290
Churchof 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
1h,1 .......... .. I
4078140041
New iC. .,,,,,i i.i. h. h I...
407 880 8898
Fundamentalist
Cent. FL Restoration Branch Church
of Jsus Christ Fundamental RLDS
4078863541
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 .. ..... ...... I Church
407 886 3619
i, .. ..I ............ C hurch
407 578 2088
One Accord Christian Fellowship Church
Af7 95 3 n009


-oiiison Carey-nand
Funeral Home
529 Ocoee-Apopka Road
407-656-3443


Jehovah's Witnesses

407 8846696
Jewish
Congregation Beth Am
407 862 3505
.I.. .. ... ... ,, I ,, I *,I m
407 645 0444
Lutheran
St. Paul Lutheran
407 889 2634
Methodist
First United Methodist
407 886 3421
Bear Lake United Methodist
407 862 1531
Zellwood United Methodist
407 889 4426
Moravian

407 332 8380
Nazarene
Calvary Church of the Nazarene
407 889 2148

Church of the Nazarene
407 291 9294
Non-Denominational
.. I .......... 1 I,.
407 886-2805
Center of Faith Church for All People
407 4649375
Church Back Home
407 889 3781
( I .. h ,.. h
407 869 1133
-" I" ". ... I.......... 1 Church
407 298 5259

For Jesus, Inc.
321 277 9096
,.,I, ,,,. Covenant Christian Center
407 8848598
Compass Community Church
407 880 6110
Crossroads Church
407 880 9226
Faith & Power Worship Center
407 880 5115
Faithworld Center
407 292 8888
Freedom Fellowship
407 299 6311
Freedom Ministries
407 886 6006
Fusion Church
407 287 7369
... ,I. In,~d.. ni i,,,,n h
407 683-9647
Grace Gospel Church
321 438 4554
Happy Hill Ministries
407 889 0583
Harvest House Community Church
407 8140261
Holy Tabernacle Church of God
407 463 3251

407 389 0996
Mission For Christ, Inc.
407 889 5998
.. I.......... h..-
321 689 2260
New Destiny Christian Center
407 298 5770
New Life Praise Worship Center
407 880 3421
. I .. -.. I I II I .
407 841 2787
.40, ., i 6 ..
407 298 6776


GENTIVA7
home health
For more information, call
or visit www.gentiva.com
407-880-3242


i- ....i.. ,-, ,... Church
4074640593
Sabbath Grace Fellowship
407-970-6535
Sorrento Christian Center
3527354447
Spirit of Life Christian Church
407-886-4570
I. ... ..... . ............. 'C hurch
e 3523834173
Tem ple I I I. I ,... I
4078893725
The Little Brown Church On The Hill
407889 0583

407 8440588
Victory Church World Outreach Center
407-889-7288
Walk In Faith Worship Center
352 735 4441
... i --.. .. ........ C hurch
407880 7887
Pentecostal
Abundant Life Church
of the Living God
407880 7255

4078840134
Church of the Son
4072460001
Ebenezer Christian Church Inc.
407886 0020
I ,,, ,,, 1, 11I God
4078148515
Free Temple Ministries
4078893725
House of od
407-8140656
Life Restoration Outreach Center, Inc.
407860-5126
Pentecostal Church of God
407295 0898
ThePentecostals
4078893802
.. qIh., l t. .. I.., ,- I- 1 Church, Inc
407-860-5126
Truth Tabernacle
407 8149333

407292 9998
Pentecostal Holiness
Temple of Faith
4078846960
Presbyterian
1 I I 1 1..' I -,,1I 1 11 r ,
407886 5943
St. Andrews Presbyterian
407 293 6802
Monte Sinai (Spanish)
321 772 0699
Reformed Church in America
I. ,,i ,. i ll ............ C hurch
407-886 7664
Religious/Biblical Science
Bible School of Apopka
407644 0193
IDMR
407-6440193
Seventh-dayAdventists
Apopka Seventh day Adventist
407-8892812
I..,,.,i ,,, Church
407 788 7591
Forest Lake
4078690680
Franco Haitian
407-296-4368
Genesis Spanish
4077549993
Maranatha Seventh day Adventist
4072901800
Mount Olive
407 886 0430
Pine Hills
4072914816
Plymouth-Sorrento
407-884-0595
Present Truth
4078864335
Sheeler Oaks
407 886 8077
United Brethren
LakeBrantley Community
407 862 7821


Unity Church of Christianity
407 295 9181


FINDING ONE'S VOICE
(See message above.)

Once you've found your own voice, the
choice to expand your influence,
to increase your contribution,is the choice
to inspire others to find their voice.

mStephen Covey


< Tricia A. Madden, P.A.
Free Consultation
No Recovery No Fee No Cost FXo urc
500 E. Altamonte Dr., Suite 200 5623 Gilliam Road -Comer of ClarconaOcoeeRd.
Altamonte Springs & Gilliam Rd. 7 min. from Apopka City Hall
407-260-0440 Pastor Joe Wamer Sundays 10a.m 29963
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The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 9A


Disquieted: Opposite viewpoints needed in weekly


Continuedfrom page 5A
nist, Marxist, socialist, secret
Muslim, Kenyan bor, pal of
terrorists are but a few of the
verbal stones you have unjust-
ly hurled at the president, all, I
might add, without a shred of
evidence to support them.
I trust you realize that
your charges come perilously
close to slander, defamation
and calumny, which is defined
as a false and malicious state-
ment designed to injure the
reputation of someone. Since
you choose to end your col-
umns with a scriptural pas-
sage, I must conclude that you
are also familiar with the Ninth
Commandment, "Thou shall
not bear false witness against
your neighbor." Perhaps your
political views blind you to the
need to be more objective, and
less invective, when you dif-
fer with the president's course
of action on matters of national


importance. Disagreeing with
any sitting president's poli-
cies and decisions is part of the
sideshow of American politics.
Doubtless all presidents expect
to be criticized, it goes with
the territory. But while criti-
cism on policy issues is fair
game, your rants and name-
calling appear to descend into
the realm of personal attacks
upon the man Barack Obama
and not upon his actions as
president.
As I noted earlier, Mr.
Corbeil, you choose to con-
clude your columns by invok-
ing some passage from the Old
Testament of the Bible. With
an air of moral superiority and
certitude that your views are
the right ones, you carefully
select a passage that you think
supports the ideas in your col-
un that issue. Do you by this
action mean to leave the reader
with the impression that God
somehow supports your views


above all others and sanc-
tions your comments, even the
mean-spirited ones? Or, do
you quote scripture to impress
your readers with your piety
and "Christianness?" I do not
believe the Christ of the New
Testament, with his preachings
of love and kindness, would
condone your actions Mr. Cor-
beil, and I for one say enough
is enough. You need to stop.
You need to heed the very
scripture you appended to your
July 1 column, 'Psalms 52:
2-4'.
In what has to be a great
touch of irony, you chose this
passage to highlight your col-
umn's latest attempt to twist
the president's actions to fit
your slanted purpose. What
you accomplished instead
however, was a scriptural re-
buke of your own actions. I'm
going to repeat Psalms 52: 2-4
here for you now Mr. Corbeil.
Read it again, for it speaks di-


rectly to you."
"Thy tongue deviseth
mischiefs; like a sharp ra-
zor, working deceitfully. Thou
lovest evil more than good,
and lying rather that to speak
righteousness. Thou lovest all
devouring words. O thou de-
ceitful tongue."
Lastly, I would like to
leave this note to The Apop-
ka Chief: A community paper
such as yours needs to have
articles and columnists that
represent the diverse views of
the entire community. Mr Cor-
beil's columns, based upon
my seven years of readership,
clearly represents one side
of the political divide in this
community. Who now in your
weekly speaks for opposite
viewpoints? You need balance.
The community of Apopka de-
serves to see balance.

Suzanne Kidd
Apopka


Concerns: Residents invited to council meetings


Continued from page SA
as the business became profit-
able. We amended this clause
because of economic condi-
tions, and worked with the
business so their rent did not
go up.
Did we make mistakes and
could we have done things bet-
ter? Absolutely. This situation
reflects badly on our city and
we have taken responsibility
for cleaning up the mess. But
we can and will overcome it,
if we work together. We must
learn from our mistakes and
move forward, making sure
they are not repeated in the fu-
ture. We are exploring several
alternatives for the venue so
as to insure it's something that
will be embraced by our resi-
dents and has every opportuni-
ty to be successful and profit-
able.
Having said this, I now
come to my main point. Al-
most daily, I hear about how
residents want more shops and
restaurants in our city. So do
I! But before I go further, last
week I decided to take an in-
ventory of the businesses that
already exist in Apopka. Here's
what I found:


There are 2,152 currently
licensed businesses in the city
of Apopka. Of that total, there
are 194 retail establishments
and 67 restaurants. Of the 67
restaurants, 15 are fast food.
As noted, there are several
restaurants and retail establish-
ments already here. While we
pursue more, all of these busi-
nesses deserve our support as a
community.
They have chosen to lo-
cate in Apopka and are surviv-
ing during the toughest of eco-
nomic times. I applaud each
and every one of them and
want to publicly say thank-
you. They provide revenue for
our city and jobs for our citi-
zens.
Many are of the opinion
that government should not
spend money to bring busi-
nesses to Apopka. I respect-
fully disagree. It is not govern-
ment' s responsibility to cre-
ate jobs, but it is absolutely
our responsibility to create the
opportunity for businesses to
create jobs. And if we are not
willing to invest in our city and
create those opportunities, why
should we expect private in-
dustry to do so? We, your local
government, must send a mes-


sage that Apopka is open for
business. A perfect example
of this is the UCF Incubator
Program. This is exactly how
a public/private partnership
should work to create an envi-
romnent for new businesses to
succeed.
This program gives us the
chance to be competitive in at-
tracting new companies (tax
revenue and jobs!) with sur-
rounding cities that current-
ly have an incubator. And the
location is exactly where it
should be, in a high-visibility,
high-traffic corridor. This is a
key component in the formula
for business success.
However, we should nev-
er spend money unwisely.
We must carefully adhere to
our long-range comprehen-
sive plan, understanding when,
where, why and how it's pru-
dent to invest, by monitoring
the local, state and national
economic and political climate,
keeping our residents safe, pro-
viding services to our citizens,
upgrading and maintaining our
infrastructure, minimizing state
interference through unfunded
mandates, balancing our bud-
get and keeping our tax rate
the lowest in Central Florida


for a full-service city.
Times are tough, in busi-
ness, at home and in govern-
ment. This is no surprise con-
sidering the current state of our
economy. But I am an optimist
and always see the cup as half-
full. So I know all of the afore-
mentioned entities will see
brighter days ahead...hopeful-
ly sooner rather than later and I
am excited about Apopka' s fu-
ture.
In closing, I would like to
invite all of our residents to at-
tend our City Council meetings
or any public workshops about
our town center development
project. These meetings are al-
ways open to the public and
input is encouraged. Council
meetings are held on the first
and third Wednesday of every
month.
The first Wednesday meet-
ing begins promptly at 1:30
p.m. and the third Wednesday
meeting begins promptly at 8
p.m. This is the perfect oppor-
tunity to express your opin-
ions, share your ideas and be
an active participant in the dis-
cussion about our city's future.

Kathy Till
Apopka City Commissioner


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Nelson: Reform initiatives could include legal fees


Continued from page 4A
paying the most, and Flori-
da having four of the top 10
counties in the country for PIP
fraud. My colleagues from the
Legislature provided support
for reform and advice on how
these crimes hurt our commu-
nities and who to contact if
such activity is observed.


We are certainly continu-
ing to work on this issue and
develop solutions to this prob-
lem to protect Florida's drivers
and families.
While no single cost driv-
er has been clearly identified
for the fraud and abuse, some
reform initiatives could in-
clude revisions to legal fees re-
couped by attorneys, medical


clinic scrutiny, and bad faith
reforms.
I will continue to moni-
tor this evolving issue and will
provide important updates as
we seek to stop this problem.
Remember if you notice or
observe a staged accident or
any other type of insurance
fraud, it is a crime and, you
could be eligible for a reward


for reporting to 1-800-378-
0445 at CFO Atwater's De-
partment of Financial Services.
If you would like more
information on this issue or
any other state agency or is-
sue, please do not hesitate to
contact my office at 407-884-
2023.
As always, it is an honor
to serve you.


Brummer: Continued hard times predicted in area


Continued from page 4A

will collect less revenue again
in the coming year.
I hope the smaller reduc-
tion in positions proposed for
the coming year (27) com-
pared to the last two (aver-
age 228) is not related to the
lesser pressure from a smaller


decline in property taxes. In
other words, just because the
decline in revenue is small-
er does not mean we should
make less of an effort at reduc-
ing spending.
I am not certain what
readers see in the local econ-
omy. I predict continued hard
times with little job growth in


our small-business economy in
Central Florida.
Accordingly, it is imper-
ative that the Orange Coun-
ty Commission look at every
function to determine whether
it continues to be necessary.
Further, it is also impera-
tive that we are precise in de-
lineating between "needs" and


"wants."
You can find the proposed
2011-2012 Orange County
budget online at http://www.
orangecountyfl.net/YourLo-
calGovernment/. Should you
have any questions about the
budget, please call me at 407-
836-7350 or email me at fred.
brummer@ocfl.net.


Corbeil: Credibility needed in long-established papers


Continued from page 4A

Iraq by the United Nations un-
til it satisfied inspectors on nu-
clear and chemical disarma-
ment.
According to this well-
hidden two-inch tidbit, Iraqi
Oil Ministry Undersecretary
Fayes Abdullah Shahin stated
that the planned Russian de-
velopment of the West Qumna
field is expected to produce
600,000 barrels a day, and an
overall $80 billion in earnings


for the madman Saddam Hus-
sein.
Question: Isn't Russia a
member of the U.N. Security
Council, and if Iraq will make
$80 billion on this, how much
more will Clinton's comrades
in Moscow make?
Meanwhile "Saddam Wil-
lie" is surging along with huge,
expanded NATO commitments
to former Warsaw Pact nations,
guaranteed to accelerate the
size of our national debt even
more.


Again, Giles' labels of
"cold, brutish and cynical" are
certainly apropos to the ob-
viously intended deflection
of this dangerous developing
Mid-Eastern alliance from the
public's attention.
In the face of dropping
circulation and the outright
closing down of many long
established papers, it is beyond
understanding why they don't
make the changes that would
restore them to credibility and
public trust. But, in Giles' as-


sessment of his own profession
and their present mode of op-
eration, the key word he uses
is "uncaring."
In this context, it is un-
caring of the best interest and
safety of the American public
... their fellow U.S. citizens.
If that is true, it's only
simple justice that most of this
medium seems to be heading
for a final edition.
"The house of the wicked
shall be overthrown," Proverbs
14: la.


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The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 10A


Acclaimed film will be shown Health seminar will end July 31


"Of Gods and Men," a
critically acclaimed film, will
be shown Thursday, July 21, at
7:30 p.m. at St. Francis ofAssi-
si Catholic Church, 834 S. Or-
ange Blossom Trail, Apopka.
Admission is free. The event is


sponsored by the Evangeliza-
tion Committee of the Pasto-
ral Council and the St. Francis
Knights of Columbus.
Popcorn, snacks, soda, wa-
ter, and ice cream will be pro-
vided by the Knights.


Rated PG-13, the film tells
the story of eight French monks
working in Algeria from 1993-
1996, and details their trials
amid a period of religious up-
heaval, and recounts their kid-
napping.


Forest Lake Seventh-day
Adventist Church will hold an
eight-week Creation Health
seminar from 3-5 p.m. every
Sunday through July 31.
The multimedia seminar
is being held in the church's


classroom #6.
Forest Lake Church is
located at 515 Harley Lester
Lane in Apopka across from
firehouse #13 on State Road
436.
To learn more about the


principles of Creation Health,
log onto www.creationhealth.
com.
For more information or to
register for the seminar, call the
Forest Lake Church office at
407-869-0680.


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Donald J. Tunno

Ron passed away Friday, July 1, 2011 at
age 64. He was born August 4, 1946 in Chi-
cago. He moved to Florida in 1985 with
his family and was the owner of Ron's Dis-
count Country Store & Deli in Apopka. He
is survived by his wife: Marcy Tunno; sons: -' .
David and James; daughter-in- law: Audra
Tunno; grandchildren: Lindsey, Nicholas
and Brayden; niece: Julie Ann Luft; and
brothers: Joseph, Gene and Patrick.

A visitation was held Wednesday, July 6, 2011 from 5pm-9pm with a
service at 7pm all at Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral Home, Apopka Chapel,
601 N. Park Ave, Apopka, FL 32712. In lieu of flowers, please contrib-
ute to Hospice of the Comforter, 480 W. Central Parkway, Altamonte
Springs, FL32714.
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Youth hangouts destroy valued principles


c d


.i

1


Hangout for youth

Especially when youth of a
designated ethnic group congre-
gate on street corners in the ar-
eas, we use numerous monikers
to describe that portion of a de-
plorable neighborhood, because
most of the youth participants
don't have any signs of signifi-
cant reasoning or concerns for its
notorious adverse consequences.
Usually, this form of activity
breeds gang-like initiation, pre-
cipitates robbery or stealing, and
encourages rape of both genders,
prostitution, illicit pharmaceuti-
cal distribution, constant drug
use and abuse, and loan shark-
ing. Recently, street corners have
become more prevalent for hang-
ing out and creating havoc than
its predecessors, namely trees,
mom-and-pop storefront, and the
park behind Phyllis Wheatley El-
ementary School.
Well over a period of two
decades, South Central Avenue
and its favorite cross streets
in the unincorporated Orange
County portions of Apopka have
been a temporary haven for the


persistence in persuading these
corner hangers not to congregate
finally initiated several unruly
encounters. Therefore, it became
necessary then through the work-
ings of Orange County deputies
Cpl. Rick Wisecup and Off.
Danny Anderson to precipitate
and orchestrate a Neighborhood
Civilian Police Force sanctioned
by OCSO wherein to aid OCSO
as additional eyes and ears only.
This special group would ob-
serve or report for OCSO to in-
tercede. Prior to membership of
this new program, a large trailer
with office facilities was dedi-
cated and established by OCSO
Under-Sheriff Malone Stewart
at 18th Street and South Central
Avenue in Apopka to accommo-
date group activities and desig-
nated programs.
Before the 2008 election of
the Orange County sheriff, the
Neighborhood Civilian Police
Force project was tabled for lack
of interest. Very few qualified
people were found after a thor-
ough background check.
It is an absolute neces-
sity that the present day OCSO,


along with Apopka Ministe-
rial Association, concerned grass
roots citizens, civic groups, and
local businesses join together
to address these devastating is-
sues that have pyramided to the
point of complete destruction for
society. Percentage-wise, when
comparing statistical crime re-
ports, these corner gatherings
have excessive negative data
regarding shootings, cutting, as-
sault and battery, etc. Slim has
the experiences of residing in
several similar ghetto areas that
had similar issues in the likes of
Miami, Atlanta, New York City,
San Francisco, and Orlando. All
had, to some extent, the occa-
sion to address issues in order to
help reduce these problems sub-
stantially to a low percentage.
The majority of these areas con-
fronted with issues or problems
previously mentioned have em-
ployed numerous methods of the
prevention, saying "an ounce of
prevention is better than a pound
of cure."
It is very obvious from man-
kind's history: we tend to destroy
valued principles and morals.


Benefit: Bike ride, bowl-a-thon part of events


Continued from page 6A

"She helps so many in the com-
munity that we wanted to show
our support."
Sills said the group recent-
ly helped an Apopka woman,
who is in the midst of battling
breast cancer, with her rent.
"We have a financial af-
fidavit people have to fill out,"
she said. "We checked out the
situation to make sure it was
legitimate, and when we found
out that she was truly in need,
we paid the rent."


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For more information
about the run, send an email to
bcruz@wecareapopka.org or
visit www.chromeangelscen-
tralflorida.com.
A bowl-a-thon, to benefit
three local charities: Debbie
Turner's Cancer Care & Re-
source Center, Inc., the Or-
lando branch of the American
Cancer Society, and Peggy's
Patriots, a registered American
Cancer Society Making Strides
team, will be on Saturday,
July 23, from 4:30-7 p.m. at
the Brunswick Wekiva Lanes,
2160 Semoran Blvd. (State
Route 436), Apopka.
Norma Jean Peirce, found-
er of Peggy's Patriots, and or-
ganizer of the event, named the
group in memory of her moth-
er, Peggy Waterman. Peggy's
Patriots has raised more than
$180,000 since 1998.
"Debbie Turner has helped
many people with cancer, es-
pecially those with no insur-
ance," Peirce said. She helps
people with prosthetics, wigs,
scarves, clothing and a number
of items. She even helped one
guy, whose chemo affected his


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hearing, to get a hearing aid."
"We have a great time and
have almost filled up the bowl-
ing alley," she said. "The only
official cost is $7 that covers
two games and shoe rental. We
will also have a 50-50 raffle
(tickets are $1 each or six for
$5), door prizes, and a silent
auction."
Tickets will also be sold
for a drawing that offers spe-
cial prizes, such as a 60-inch
Westinghouse HDTV, an iPad
2, a Sony PlayStation 3, and a
Sony handheld camcorder/digi-
tal camera combination. Those
tickets are $5 each or five for
$20.
A bowl-a-thon held by
Peggy's Patriots two years
ago, raised more than $8,400
to fight cancer, Peirce said. For
more information about the
Bowl-a-thon call Peirce at 407-
312-3839 or e-mail bowlathon.
normajean@ gmail.com.
"Debbie Turner's Cancer
Care & Resource Center, Inc.
is open from 10 a.m.-5 p.m.
depending on transportation
request," said Debbie Turner,
founder. "We not only serve
the survivor, but we also help
out the family, too. This month
alone, we have helped 12
new families and served nine
previously registered fami-
lies served by 25 volunteers.
Nurses from UCF taught nutri-
tion, how to take your blood
pressure, and managing side
affects of chemo and radiation
to 32 visitors. We also have a


women's breast cancer support
group, and three kids' non-
smoking groups."
"We also did 23 presenta-
tions in the community to 22
directors of assisted-living fa-
cilities in Orlando," Turner
said. "We had Vista Home
Hospice come into the cen-
ter and help explain how their
company can help our families
who have been affected by can-
cer. We helped 12 families this
past month with transportation
to the Florida Hospital, cancer
centers, drugstores, and the Dr.
Phillips Hospital."
Turner said the center
provides, scarves, hats, head
coverings, bedding, sheets, pil-
lows, blankets, robes, pajamas,
nightgowns, slippers, hygiene
products, and make-up for sur-
vivors. They offer transporta-
tion, a teenage non-smoking
program, a kids' room for chil-
dren with parents or relatives
who attend a cancer group,
sponsorship for local cancer
children to go to camp, and sa-
lon stations.
"This year, we sent 16 lo-
cal kids to camp," she said.
"We also offer resources for
our community. Our sponsors,
Florida Door Solutions and
D&G Construction and the
Dew Foundation, helped make
this a possibility."
For more information
about Debbie Turner's Can-
cer Care & Resource Center,
Inc., call 407-464-0978 or visit
www.wecareapopka.org.


e. We believe in industry-leading
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e information, call 407-880-3242
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aforementioned ungodly activi-
ties. Numerous individuals own-
ing property where these partici-
pants congregate constantly have
advised law enforcement author-
ity of their rights being violated
pertaining to noise, trash, litter-
ing, property destruction, trash
barrel burning, loitering, etc.
Bishop G.H. Washington,
an aggressive local minister and
community activist, at one point
in time, along with approxi-
mately eight male members of
his congregation, would patrol
known specified street corner
hangouts and verbally, with
peaceful language, persuade
participants to abandon the area.
Bishop Washington and his men
had a petite degree of success.
Bishop Washington's group's




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 11A


Restaurant manager writes book


By Sherry Brunson
Apopka Chief Staff

Sean O'Neill, manager
of Froggers Grill and Bar in
Apopka, recently published
a book about his 25 years as
a restaurant manager, I Was
Finally The Restaurant
Manager, Who Should I
Fire First? Restaurant
Management The People
Side. He makes it clear that
none of the stories in the book
occurred at his current job.
"It took about a year to
write," O'Neill said. 'There
are all kinds of stories of the
people I worked with through


the years and how I worked my
way up to become a manager."
O'Neill's book is filled
with action-packed stories of
fights between cooks, pranks
performed by the cooks on
each other and the fallacies
and good points of a variety of
fellow employees and colorful
customers. Stories range from
pathetic bosses to hilarious
circumstances that prove truth
sometimes can be stranger than
fiction.
The book is filled with true
stories of what happens behind
the scenes at many restaurants,
especially in management,
O'Neill said.


For example, as a manager,
when a drunken customer
kept harassing a couple of
young women, he asked the
man to leave the premises.
The man returned after hours
and asked if he could come in
and apologize. O'Neill had a
strange sense that something
wasn't right, and said he
needed to go get the keys to
open the door. He called law
enforcement for help before
opening the door. The man had
a gun on him and very possibly
had planned to shoot him and/
or some of the staff involved.
There is the use of
profanity in the book, relating


\A
Sean O'Neill
Author


the true stories in the tome.
O'Neill's book is currently
available at Amazon.com.


Subscribe to The Apopka Chief today for only $18 in county, or

$23 out of county. Visit us online at www.theapopkachief.com J


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BUSINESS



PROFILE

Wi Mimla iall --- 19114W. MID :\U ^


Simpson Law Firm is celebrating serving


the Apopka community for one year


There is a new law firm
in Apopka to assist you in
meeting your legal needs and
challenges The Simpson
Law Firm.
Lead by the husband
and wife team of Roger and
Cheryl Simpson, the law
practice is located at 48 East
Main Street, across from
CVS, in the Hawthorne/
McLeod Law Firm building.
Roger and Cheryl have
lived in theApopka area since
2006 and had brief stays in
the area prior to that time.
They are the proud parents
of three school age children,
two of whom attend Wolf
Lake Elementary and the
third attends Orlando Sci-
ence Middle School.
Roger is a Florida native
from Tampa. There, he at-
tended HCC and then ma-
triculated to Florida State
University (FSU), where
Roger was a Florida Merit
Scholar, a member of the W.
E. D. DuBois Honor Society,
and the Sigma lota Epsilon
Business Management Hon-
ors Fraternity.
After graduating from
FSU with a Bachelor of Sci-
ence in Business Manage-
ment, Roger attended and
graduated from the Univer-
sity of Georgia School of
Law in Athens, GA, where he
was an Honor Court Justice.
After graduation, Roger
worked for a Fortune 500
company, Nextel in Maitland,
as an associate attorney and
then for the sixth largest pri-
vate company in the world,
construction conglomerate
Bechtel Corporation.
Roger has been admit-
ted to the Florida Bar since


2001. He is a member of the
Orange County Bar Asso-
ciation, and has volunteered
in the Apopka community
with the Central Florida
Youth Football League, the
Wolf Lake Elementary PTA
board, OCPA Additions, Mt.
Dora Pop Warner Football,
Boy Scouts of America, the
Apopka Area Chamber of
Commerce's Economic De-
velopment committee, and
Harbor House of Central
Florida.
Cheryl, who is from
New Bern, North Carolina,
attended and graduated from
The University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill with
a Bachelor of Arts in Politi-
cal Science and where she
was vice president of the
Kiwanis Club and a Veterans
Administration scholarship
recipient.
Cheryl attended and
graduated from The Uni-
versity of Georgia School of
Law in Athens, GA, where
she was a Patricia Roberts-
Harris Scholar, a member of
the editorial board of the In-
tellectual Property journal, and
co-editor for the Black Law
Students Association's news-
letter (BALSA).
During this time, Cheryl
also worked as a legal assis-
tant for the family law prac-
tice of John Kupris, P.A., and
as a legal assistant for the
Protective Order Project
(obtaining protective or-
ders).
Here in Apopka, Cheryl
has volunteered for Harbor
House of Central Florida,
OCPS Additions, and the
Wolf Lake Elementary PTA.
Cheryl is admitted to


IIP.~ I I ) [ E
Ir~ ItlC~




1F': 'Is; :5-~ ~1B3


Roger and C helyl Simpson recognize the unique
challenges you might be facing, and they want you to know
they are here to assist you with skilled and compassionate
representation.


the Florida Bar and is a mem-
ber of the Orange County
Bar Association, an associ-
ate member of the Central
Florida Family LawAmerican
Inn of Court, and a member
of the Central Florida Asso-
ciation ofWomen Lawyers.
At The Simpson
Law Firm, you can expect
to work with attorneys who
will effectively handle your
legal matters. Roger and
Cheryl are committed to ad-
dressing each client's needs
with diligence, understand-
ing, and concern.
The Simpson Law
Firm is prepared to address
most general legal concerns.
Whether your needs regard
marital or family law includ-
ing divorce, custody, support
modifications, pre-marital
and post-marital agreements
and paternity or business
contracts, landlord/tenant


issues, commercial leasing,
business organization, wills/
trusts/health directives, or
real estate matters includ-
ing foreclosure, Roger and
Cheryl would be honored
to represent you.
Call them today at 407-
886-3300 and arrange for
your initial consultation and
let them provide you with
the help you need in deal-
ing with the changes you
are facing in your life and/or
business.
"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."



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The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 12A


WE ACCEPT MEDICARE & MOST MAJOR HEALTH PLANS





The Law Office
of
Linda Drew Kingston

General Practice including:
Bankruptcy Real Estate Divorce/Custody
SWills & Trust Probate/Guardinship
Corporate
Office Phone: 407-889-3933
linda@lindakingstonlaw.com
The hiring of an attorney is an important decision that should not be based solely upon advertisements.
Before you decide, ask me to send you free written information about my qualifications and experience.


(% DC C. t.X 'r -- e.4 6A/xkt

CE GEARK


IN


Specializing in
Adult Medicine.
Serving Office,
Nursing Home &
Assisted Living Facilities.
Wound Care Certification
Diabetic Skin Certification


Older adults often can
benefit from health care that
is tailored to their changing
needs by a physician who
limits their practice to the
care of the elderly. Such a
physician understands the
typical patterns of aging and
that no one is typical. Dr.
Charles A. Morgan,
M.D., P.A. knows this well.
Dr. Charles Morgan
is a local Extended Care Phy-
sician who provides medical
services to older adults in his
office and in nursing homes,
assisted living facilities, and
retirement communities.
His unique touch to
patient care is a reflection
from times past and a desire
to give personalized medical
care. This approach comes
from his professional experi-
ences, which started in June
of 1960 when he received
his medical degree from
Loma Linda University in
California.
Dr. Morgan's pas-
sion for quality health care
is evident. His certifications
include the American Board
of Family Practice, ongoing
since 1978,the Charter Cer-
tification of American Medi-
cal Directors, since March
of 1991, and, he is currently
certified in Wound Care and
recently certified in diabetic
skin care.
Dr. Morgan held po-
sitions as the Medical Di-
rector of Employee Health


at Florida Hospital. He was
Medical Director of Ocoee
Healthcare for 16 years, and
the Life Care Center of Al-
tamonte for 24 years. He
was elected Chairman of the
Family Practice Department
of Florida Hospital for three
years. He also held teaching
positions at Florida Hospital
from 1975 to 2006 for stu-
dents and residents.
He currently is Medical
Director of Waterman Cove
Nursing Facility and Medi-
cal Director of the Savannah
Court in Orange City.
His medical experiences
include his current family
practice, which was started
in 1961 with obstetrics, oc-
cupational medicine, and
emergency room services.
He began to work with the
geriatric population in 1976.
Dr. Morgan recog-
nizes that older adulthood
brings with it a vulnerability
to certain conditions includ-
ing dementia, osteoporosis
and susceptibility to falls. He
knows how these underly-
ing conditions might com-
plicate a person's wellness. If
you're over 60 years of age,
there are many reasons to
consider a physician who is
knowledgeable in geriatric
practice.
Many older patients take
more than one medication
on a regular basis. It's impor-
tant to understand how one
medicine affects another.


Age-appropriate guide-
lines for health screenings
are essential in this age pop-
ulation. It should be a physi-
cian's goal to keep on top of
all the current recommenda-
tions.
Those who limit their
practice to the care of the
elderly understand how de-
pression and other mental
health issues can complicate
an older adult's well be-
ing.You should be routinely
screened for depression be-
cause it is incredibly under-
diagnosed and, therefore, un-
treated in older adults.
Dr. Morgan recog-
nizes the importance of psy-
chosocial needs and can help
his patients take advantage
of community resources
such as at-home help. And,
he is knowledgeable about
advance directives such as
healthcare proxies and liv-
ing wills, and other concerns
that affect his patients' end-
of-life wishes.
Dr. Morgan helps
with the management of
medical problems and com-
mon geriatric issues such as
memory loss and dementia,
depression, osteoporosis,
incontinence, medication
evaluations, fall and bal-
ance problems, preventative
medicine, and screenings and
vaccines. He also assists with
coordinating the care with
other health care providers
and agencies.


Dr. Morgan helps the man-
agement of medical prob-
lems and common geriatric
issues, and is committed to
the comprehensive health
care of older adults.

Dr. Charles Morgan
is dedicated to the compre-
hensive health care of older
adults. His select office staff
takes the best approach to
maintaining the health of
mature adults while paying
attention to the individual
needs of each person. They
offer primary medical care,
provide consultations with
your own physician, and
make house calls and visits
to nursing homes for those
who cannot get out.
Call Dr. Charles A.
Morgan today at 407-886-
9807 to schedule an appoint-
ment. His Apopka office is
located at 380-B Semoran
Commerce Place, Suite 210.

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contribution to your fam-
ily. Childcare, transportation,
cleaning, cooking, and other
household activities are all
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The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 13A


BUSINESS




PROFILE


Dr. Katrina Schroeder 's dental practice offers a

comprehensive approach to your dental care


Dr. Katrina Schro-
eder knows the impor-
tance of being there for her
patients and taking good
care of your mouth is a big
part of taking care of your
whole body.
Benefits of maintaining
that wholesome smile are
plain to see, boosting con-
fidence and improving your
overall sense of wellbeing.
But a healthy mouth is good
for you in others ways, too.
Regular dental visits are
for keeping your teeth and
gums in good shape. Besides
brushing and flossing, a bian-
nual checkup might be the
best thing you can do for
your oral health. But, what
you might not know is that
there's a strong relationship
between your oral health
and your overall health.
Bacteria from untreated
gum disease can actually
spread infection to other
parts of your body. Also,
some non-dental conditions
have symptoms that appear
in the mouth. Dental ex-
aminations can reveal signs
of vitamin deficiencies, os-
teoporosis, or more serious
conditions such as diabetes
or oral cancer.
Dr. Katrina Schro-
eder's dental practice of-
fers you a comprehensive
approach to your entire
dental care needs. Whether
it's a routine check-up or
an advanced procedure, her


staff is trained in the newest
dental techniques, and en-
sures your visit is a comfort-
able one.
Dr. Schroeder has
experience in the most up-
to-date dental technology
and treatments and gladly
accepts most insurance
plans. Plus, she offers a pay-
ment plan that allows pa-
tients without dental insur-
ance to afford the best pos-
sible dental care.
Once you meet Dr.
Katrina Schroeder, you
can see why she's so popu-
lar with her patients. Her
remarkable proficiency is
perfectly complemented by
her warm personality. Dr.
Schroeder is a graduate
of the University of Florida,
and is fully certified in such
innovative new treatments
as Invisalign and cosmetic
porcelain veneers.
Dr. Katrina Schro-
eder is Invisalign certified.
Invisalign (braceless braces)
is the latest offering for or-
thodontics. This is the ideal
solution for patients who
have their permanent teeth.
The product is virtually in-
visible and removable for
meals, brushing, and flossing.
Dr. Schroeder also offers
Zoom! Whitening.
Dr. Schroeder uses
the Waterlase MD Laser for
both hard and soft tissues,
such as teeth and bone.The
Waterlase MD Laser can


Dr. Katrina Schroeder knows that regular dental check-ups
can keep you from having serious, more expensive dental
procedures down the road, and offers Zoom! Whitening,
Invisalign, and cosmetic veneers!


be used to treat cavities, in
many cases without the pa-
tient having to receive the
shots to be numb. Most pa-
tients only feel the cool wa-
ter spray of the laser.
The Waterlase MD La-
ser can also be used for soft
tissue procedures, such as
reshaping the gum tissue for
a more aesthetic appearance
and periodontal procedures.
One benefit of utilizing the
laser for soft tissue proce-
dures is minimizing post-op-
erative discomfort.
The Diagnodent is a la-
ser that can detect cavities
at their very smallest size.
By using this technology, Dr.
Schroeder is able to tar-


get and treat all of your small
problem areas before they
turn into larger issues that
require more complicated
procedures.
Dr. Schroeder's of-
fice provides digital imaging
with minimal radiation and
immediate results. The digi-
tal images can be seen from
every patient room and be
immediately available to the
patient.
Dr. Katrina Schro-
eder's office is located
at 200 N. Park Avenue in
Apopka. Schedule your ap-
pointment soon by calling
407-886-1611.

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The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 14A


Wekiva High Jr. ROTC members attend leadership school


By James Fake
WHS ROTC Instructor

While summer vacation
conjures up images of swim-
ming pools, beach outings,
family trips and myriad jobs,
more than 150 Air Force Junior
ROTC cadets sweated, drilled,
and studied at Central Florida's
Summer Leadership School
(SLS).
Ten Florida high school
AFJROTC programs pitched
together to create an advanced
leadership course to mold fu-
ture leaders of their schools.
The course reiterated lessons
on conduct, integrity, study/
self-discipline habits, drill,
physical training, and much
more. Selected cadets from
these schools were assigned
as cadre cadets serving as role
models and providing great
peer guidance.
Several Wekiva High
School JROTC Cadets dis-
tinguished themselves at the
Summer Leadership School.
Wekiva's Brad Waller topped
all 150+ cadets by earning the
first place academic award and
achievement.
Nick DiRocco, who took
the top academic award at the
first SLS, served as the Cadet


the second annual Summer
Leadership School held at the
University of Central Florida.
The school has grown in both


participating cadet and high
school numbers. The program
has also expanded its academic
breadth.


Wekiva High School Air Force Jr. ROTC members attended the leadership school held at the
University of Central Florida in Orlando.


Cadre's Academic Liaison. In
this role, he introduced all the
academic instructions and was
the only cadet to teach a les-
son. Nick designed both an
orienteering course and a ca-
det lesson. Justin Vorheis took
top academic honors, highest
room inspection scores, and
outstanding cadet award for his
flight. He also finished in the
top team for orienteering; earn-
ing yet another JROTC ribbon.


Mike Passera proudly
served as one of the cadet
cadre, serving so well that he
won the Best Squadron Cadre
Award. Erika Black also won
an orienteering ribbon with
her great team effort placing in
the top two teams to finish this
highly competitive event.
Overall, 20 cadets from
Wekiva High School sweated,
studied and drilled themselves
to distinction and honor. Ev-


eryone should be proud of their
achievements.
Ocoee High School Senior
Aerospace Science Instruc-
tor Lt. Col. Darryl Sweetwine
served as camp commandant.
He earned this position by
heading up the planning, bud-
geting, coordinating, and ex-
ecuting of this complex opera-
tion. His hard work and leader-
ship resulted in a great program
for statewide teens. This was


Character camp set for July 11-15 in Apopka


The fourth annual Sonny's Summer
Character Camp will be held Monday, July
11, through Friday, July 15, at Wheatley Park
in Apopka.
The camp is sponsored by Sonny's
Franchise Company, the parent company
of Sonny's Real Pit Bar-B-Q in partnership
with the Boy Scouts and the state of Florida's
Learning for Life program. Over the past
three years, more than 300 children living in
underprivileged communities have been of-
fered a free day-camp experience to include
all activities, programs and food.
"Sonny's Summer Character Camp is
a wonderful program which teaches at-risk
students critical life skills through fun-filled
activities," said state Rep. Bryan Nelson, an
Apopka Republican.
"The camp incorporates character build-
ing attributes such as positive attitude, re-


spect, responsibility, cooperation and ilnteg-
rity. Sonny's expects another 100 children to
participate this year," a company spokesman
said.
This year, speakers include Nelson;
Apopka City Commissioner Bill Arrow-
smith, and World War II veteran Bill Cole-
man, among others. The camp will kick off
with a community barbecue and camp regis-
tration, hosted by Rep. Nelson, at Wheatley
Park on Sunday, July 10, from 4-6 p.m.
Activities throughout the week include
visits from the following organizations:
* The Children's Safety Village
* C.A.R.E Foundation
* Orange County Fire Department
* American Red Cross Mid Florida Region
* Orlando Kraze Soccer
* Orange County Sheriff's Office presenta-
tion


* Petey the Clown, face painting and much
more
"I feel honored to be associated with
Sonny's Summer Character Camp and the
Learning for Life Character Education Pro-
gram that is so essential for our kids today. In
a society where many of the students aren't
receiving true parenting, programs such
as this help provide students with the tools
needed to succeed in school and everyday
life," said Terry Grove, committee chairman,
Central Florida Learning for Life.
"This has been a passion program for
Sonny's and our team members for the past
three years. We are excited to begin our
fourth year of summer camp, providing great
food and learning experiences for the kids
who attend," said Monique Yeager, direc-
tor of public relations for Sonny's Franchise
Company.


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The Apopka Chief
July 8, 2011, Page 1B


See the stories and
pictures about the two
Apopka Little League
teams which captured
their respective District
23 crown. The Apopka
9-10 American squad
and the Apopka Junior


team came away with
the district banners.
They will now play in the
sectional tournament in
Orlando, which is July
15 for the 9-10 team and
July 22 for the Junior
squad.


Sports


Q. When and where will the two Apopka Little
League district champions play next?
A. Both the 9-10 American team and the Junior
squad will take to the field for the Section 5 tour-
nament later this month at the South Orange Little
League field in south Orlando. The 9-10 American
team will play its first game on July 15, while the Ju-
nior squad will play again on July 22.


Apopka Little League boasts two district champions


The Apopka American 9-10-year-old team shows off its District 23 championship banner on
Wednesday, July 6, after toppling the Apopka National squad for the district title.


In battle of Apopka teams,

American 9-10 comes out on top


By Neal Fisher
Apopka Chief Staff

The 2011 Florida Little League District
23 championship game on Wednesday, July 6,
for the 9-10 years old had the qualifications it
should. The two Apopka teams came into the
game with a combined 5-0 record and the clos-
est any team had come to defeating either squad
was by two runs. Each pitching staff's earned run
averages was under 2.00 while the offenses had
scored at least five runs in each game.
But, with the stakes at their highest and in
a championship game which was exactly what
it was supposed to be with runs scored at a pre-
mium, it was Jared Tyner who upped that already
impressive performance as he threw a brilliant
one-hitter to lead the Apopka American team to a
3-0 victory over the Apopka National squad and


the District 23 championship.
"Tyner's performance was definitely the dif-
ference," Apopka American coach Ron Ander-
son said. "He threw a shutout and went the dis-
tance. And it was a one-hitter. They couldn't get
anyone on base. He is a bulldog. He doesn't give
in to batters, even when the count is 3-0. He is so
effective because he hits his marks and he makes
batters hit his marks. Tonight, he was even bet-
ter than usual in the biggest of games. Then we
got great defense behind him and two RBIs from
(Josh) Morse. He got the hits we needed."
Tyner walked one batter while striking out
three. He faced 20 batters, two more than the
minimum of the six-inning game. The only in-
ning he did not retire the side in order was the
third, when he gave up the single and walk. Nor

See AMERICAN Page 8B


Apopka's Junior League team celebrates it's District 23 championship with lots of smiles after
defeating Maitland in two out of three games.


Apopka Junior squad defeats

Maitland in best-of-three series


By Neal Fisher
Apopka Chief Staff

When the Apopka 13-14-year-old Junior
team celebrated its District 23 all-star tourna-
ment championship after the final out of game
three, it had every right, as it had just come back
from the brink of elimination. In a best-of-three
series, Apopka lost the first game to Maitland in
the final inning, but then stormed back to win the
final two contests. The third game was far from
Apopka's best, but it was able to get the key hits
and outs, winning by a 9-6 score.
"We wanted to get ahead and stay ahead,"
Apopka coach Chris Thompson said. "More than
an 1hini, jumping out to the big lead was what
allowed us to play our game. We had some prob-
lems during the middle part of the game, but we
kept pushing the players to not give up and to


continue doing what they did to take the big lead
and because of it, we were able to put a couple
more runs on the board, just enough to stay in
control. We came out and played small ball. It
worked to perfection. We went to the bunt and
steals.
"The 13 players played as a team. They are
such a strong-willed team and refused to give up
when we lost the first game or even tonight when
we ran into trouble during the middle innings.
My feelings are the same as after winning the
Tournament of Champions championship. This
is very special to me. To win a second champion-
ship after coaching for 23 years without one and
having several near misses, it's hard to put into
words. We (the coaches) finally got to move on
and do it with this group of players, who are so

See JUNIOR Page 4B


Apopka man, 90, takes 4th

in senior doubles bowling


Ken Broadhurst, 90, of
Apopka, and Verl Powell, 88,
of Lake Mary won fourth place
in the National Senior Games
Men's Doubles Bowling Com-
petition, Monday, June 20, in
Houston, Texas.
According to the 2011 Na-
tional Senior Games Web site,
Broadhurst bowled 160, 154,
and 170, for a total average
score of 484. Powell bowled
138,141 and 128, for a total av-
erage of 407. The doubles total


score was 891.
"I have been bowling for
67 years," Broadhurst said.
"So, I have many years of ex-
perience."
"I'm a relative newcomer
to bowling," Powell said. "I
have only been bowling for
seven years.
Both men said they have
fun bowling and proudly held
up their fourth-place ribbons
to show their competitive spirit
has paid off.


The Northwest Orange
County Improvement Asso-
ciation will host a tractor pull
on Saturday, July 16, from
1-5 p.m. at 4253 Ponkan Rd.,
Zellwood, site of the Zellwood


Sweet Corn Festival. Conces-
sions will be available.
For more information
about the tractor pull, call 407-
886-0014 or email contact@
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Apok swime lans ert.i Olmpctmetrils


During the Sarasota YMCA Invitational swim meet June 25-
26, Kaitlyn Whalen, 18, of Apopka, swam four events over
the course of the weekend alongside her teammates from
Fast Lane Aquatics. On June 25, she set a personal best in
the 100 butterfly, but her focus was on the 200 butterfly
the following day. On June 26, during the preliminaries,
Whalen finished first with a time of 2 minutes, 19 seconds,
outswimming the other 32 competitors. She and Fast Lane
coach Alec Rukosuev had a goal to come back for finals
that evening with a time of 2:16.59 or better, which would
qualify Whalen to attend the Olympic time trials for the
200 butterfly. With a quick start off the blocks, Whalen
maintained the lead for the first 150 yards. As she came to
the finish, she touched with a time of 2:15.9 and will head
to Omaha, Neb., in June 2012 to compete for a spot on the
U.S. Olympic Swim Team. This fall, Whalen will start her
freshman year in college with a full swimming scholarship
to the University of Incarnate Word in San Antonio, Texas.


Fv A


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NEXT


UP...


The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 2B


Race: Feed the Children 300
Where: Kentucky Speedway
When: Friday, 7:30 p.m. (ET)
TV: ESPN
2010 winner: Joey Logano (right)


alIidZi HMR-.
Race: Quaker State 400
Where: Kentucky Speedway
When: Saturday, 7:30 p.m. (ET)
TV: TNT
Inaugural race, no 2010 winner


JLLubjJ JIL


David Ragan walks among fans after winning Saturday's Sprint Cup Series Coke ZERO 400 at Daytona International Speedway. (NASCAR photo)

Ragan's first Sprint Cup victory also first for Georgia racing family


David Ragan's first Sprint Cup victory,
which came at Daytona International
Speedway on Saturday in his 163rd
career Cup start, was a long time in coming
for him and his family. And for race fans in his
home state of Georgia, it also had been a long
time since anyone from the Peach State stood
in Victory Lane at a Cup race, although the
last two Nationwide Series races were won by
Reed Sorenson, from Peachtree City, Ga., and
Joey Logano, who once lived in the north
Atlanta suburb ofAlpharetta.
Georgia's last Cup win came in 2003, when
Bill Elliott won the fall race at Rockingham.
That's a short stretch compared to the
Ragan family of the South Georgia town of
Unadilla.
"My grandfather, I never met him, but he
owned a car," David Ragan said. "He never
drove any, but he owned a car in the '40s and
'50s."
Ragan's father, Ken, and uncle Marvin
caught the racing fever as kids and eventually
tried their hands at Cup racing, though with
little success.
Ken Ragan, racing as an independent in
cars owned by his brother, drove in 50 Cup
races from 1983 to 1990 but never had a top-
10 finish.
Once again, the racing fever spread to a
new generation of the Ragan family.
"That's what ultimately sparked my inter-
est," David Ragan said of his father's racing
and the friends the family made during that
time.
Young David started out racing Legends
cars at Atlanta Motor Speedway and moved
almost directly from there to the upper levels
of NASCAR. His lack of experience hindered
him early on, but he's learned on the job, as
his Roush Fenway Racing teammate Matt


Kenseth pointed out after they finished 1-2 in
Saturday's Coke Zero 400 at Daytona.
"I've seen David mature a lot and learn a
lot," Kenseth said. "When he came in here and
started driving the 6 car, I don't know David's
whole racing history, but he didn't have a lot of
experience, especially driving big, heavy cars.
"He's had a couple of different crew chiefs
and car chiefs and crews and groups until
they found a good mix that worked really well
with him. I don't know why it is like that, but
you've got to get that right mix of people
together and get them all working right
together. It seems like he's got that right now."
And, as Kenseth pointed out, it was tough
for a then 21-year-old Ragan to take over the
car made famous by Mark Martin.
"Stepping in the 6 car after Mark leaving
and all that stuff isn't exactly the easiest job
in the world," Kenseth said.
Ragan nearly got his breakthrough win at
Daytona in February. He was poised to win
the Daytona 500 on a late-race restart but was
penalized for changing lanes too soon.


Saturday's 400 miler played out almost exact-
ly the same way, and this time Ragan made no
mistakes. With a push from Kenseth, he held
on throughout a green-white-checkered-flag
run to the finish, redeeming himself for his
earlier mistake.
"If we would have won at Martinsville this
year, I would have said, 'Man, we've moved on
past that Daytona race,'" he said. "But coming
back here and to get that win here at Daytona
is that extra little bit that I wanted kind of to
show the Daytona race track: 'Here's what
we've got.'
'That makes it a little bit more special ... com-
ing back here to Daytona, being able to run the
same type of race we ran in February and learn-
ing from our mistake, not making a mistake."
He did, however, have several chances on
restarts to mess up, and didn't.
'That's gratifying that we were able to
come back to Daytona and kind of prove to the
race track that we're better than that that
we can take you and we beat 'em," he said. "It
feels good."


David Ragan, driving the No. 6 Ford at far right, takes the checkered flag to win Saturday's Sprint Cup Series Coke
ZERO 400 at Daytona International Speedway. (NASCAR photo)


Martin wins 50th career pole
On the weekend that David Ragan got his
breakthrough Cup victory, the man who once
drove the No. 6 Ford had a record-setting per-
formance of his own.
Mark Martin, who now drives the No. 5
Chevrolet at Hendrick
Motorsports, won the
pole for the Coke Zero
400, the 50th of his
career. He's now eighth
on the all-time pole list.
Richard Petty leads with
123, followed by David
Pearson with 113. Jeff
Gordon, with 70 poles,
leads all active drivers.
"I've had the pleasure Mark Martin
of driving a lot of fast
race cars and working
with a lot of great teams through the years,
and I'm really grateful for that," Martin said.
"This [pole] is really special because I know
how much work goes into the four restrictor
plate races each year by Hendrick
Motorsports, and with the competition the
way it is today, it's kind of amazing that they
manage to sweep the restrictor plate poles. It
is just an engineering feat by all.
"I was the lucky guy that really had noth-
ing to do with it other than to be the lucky
guy that got to strap in it today."
He wasn't so lucky in the race. He wrecked
near the end and finished 33rd.

UPS, Ragan: Future undecided
David Ragan's win in the Coke Zero 400 puts
him in a good position to take one of the wildcard
slots in the Chase for the Sprint Cup, but even so
his immediate future is far from certain.The sta-
tus of his sponsorship, from UPS, is still uncertain.
"Certainly we were hopeful that UPS will carry
on in a meaningful regard with the sponsorship of
the 6 car, but right now we are in negotiation,"
team owner Jack Roush said. "We don't have an
assurance thats going to be the case, but David
has arrived at the upper echelon. He's a winner
now, and he's given a win to UPS, and hopefully
they'll consider that as they think about the value
of the program and what it means to all of their
employees and what it means to their customers
to have this association."
Among those congratulating Ragan and wish-
ing him well in the future was one of his fellow
Cup drivers, Dale Earnhardt Jr.
"Real proud and happy for him," Earnhardt
said. "He's a good guy. He's a really nice guy, plays
by the rules. He runs hard and is trying to do the
best he can and keep himself a job, man, so this
ought to help him out."
Track, sponsors donate food
Daytona International Speedway paired with
one of Jeff Gordon's sponsors and donated extra
food items from Saturday's race to the Second
Harvest Food Bank of Volusia County.
The donations, made on behalf of Drive to
End Hunger, AARP and AARP Foundation's
nationwide initiative to end hunger among
older Americans, were expected to include
breads, produce and other food items.
"This donation is a great opportunity to help
people who are struggling in the Volusia County
area and to build momentum for Drive to End
Hunger as we take the 24 car around the coun-
try this season," Gordon said in a statement.
"Six million people over [age] 60 in this country
struggle with hunger, but with the help of the
sport's dedicated fans, tracks and partners, we
can make a real difference in the communities
we visit each week."


Harvick vaults ahead of Edwards to take lead in Cup points


Kevin Harvick heads to the inaugural Sprint Cup
race at Kentucky Speedway as the series points
leader, five points over previous leader Carl Edwards,
who had a 25-point lead over Harvick entering
Daytona.
Harvick got the lead largely because Edwards
wrecked early at Daytona and wound up 37th.
Harvick, who finished seventh after drafting all
night with his Richard Childress Racing teammate
Paul Menard, said the key to a good points night was
simply being there at the end.
"It's just one of those deals where if you can survive


a night like this and you can get a decent finish; you
always want to win, but they're a crap shoot at the
end, and you've just got to be rolling to see what hap-
pens," he said.
Edwards said he decided early on to be aggressive,
knowing he was in good shape points-wise.
"We were going to go out there and race a little
harder this time," he said. "We had the points lead
and not a lot to lose, so it's no big deal. It is what it is.
If you take the last five restrictor plate races and
average them out, we've done really well. We just
have to make sure we do well in the Chase."


Kevin Harvick, driver of the No. 29 Chevrolet, drives out of the garage area atTexas Motor Speedway on April 7. (NASCAR photo)


NUMERICALLY


SPEAKING

S4 Points separating
41 Daytona winner
David Ragan, 17th in the
Sprint Cup standings, and
Ryan Newman, who is 10th

Points positions lost by
Martin Truex Jr. at
Daytona, to 23rd, the most of
any driver

51 Lead changes in the
l Coke Zero 400, a
Daytona race record, breaking
the old mark of 49, set in '74

25 Sprint Cup drivers in
25 the top 10 in the
standings who have not won
a race this year


Distributed by Universal Uclick forThe Atlanta Journal-Constitution. (800) 255-6734. *For release the week of July 4, 2011.





Mo, Ihr u Fi73-- t : 30 Sa, 730 m -1 00 m ClsedSu


Race: UNOH 225
Where: Kentucky Speedway
When: Thursday, 8 p.m. (ET)
TV: SPEED
2010 winner: Todd Bodine


SPRINT CUP POINTS
1. Kevin Harvick
586; Leader

2. Carl Edwards
581; behind -5

3. Kyle Busch
576; behind -10

4. Kurt Busch
570; behind -16
5. Matt Kenseth
564; behind -22
6. Jimmie Johnson
564; behind -22
7. Dale Earnhardt Jr.
534; behind -52
8. Jeff Gordon
519; behind -67

9. Clint Bowyer
505; behind -81
10. Ryan Newman
498; behind -88


M.I 1




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 3B


Apopka Juniors stave off elimination in game vs. Maitland


By Neal Fisher
Apopka Chief Staff

Facing elimination on June
29, the Apopka 13-14-year-old
Junior team, re-found its game
on both sides of the ball as it
defeated Maitland by a 10-4
score. The local team took an
early lead and its bats contin-
ued to hit as Apopka, unlike in
the first game, was in control
from the start, putting the game
away long before the final in-
ning.
Because they were the
only two Junior league teams
in the district, the tournament
was a best-of-three series.
"We won simply because
the players brought their 'A'
game tonight," Apopka coach
Ron Anderson said. "They
played well for periods during
the first game (a loss to Mait-
land), but not for all of it. To-
night, they played a full seven
innings. We (the coaches) talk-
ed to the players about bringing
everything they had tonight.
We let them know there was
no tomorrow and if they didn't
play their best, the season was
over. They responded and
showed they have some tough-
ness as well.
"The difference as far as
how the game unfolded and us
playing as well as we did was
also simple: We hit the ball to-
night and we ran the bases well.
We took a lot of extra bases to-
night, which makes it easier to
score."
Apopka scored early to put
itself in the desirable position
and then consistently kept do-
ing it. During only one inning
did Apopka fail to score as it
answered Maitland every time
it scored by re-establishing the
lead at what it was before.
Setting the tone early and
putting Maitland on its heels as


soon as it could, Apopka took
a multiple-run lead by push-
ing three runs across the plate
from the get-go. Rhett Whit-
field began the hit parade with
a single over third base. Singles
by Brandon Colina, Drew Wen-
dorf, Graham, Kyle Gibson and
Kyle Kelley followed, with the
last three batters getting the
RBIs. In between Colina and
Wendorf's singles, Whitfield
was tagged out at home trying
to score from third on a hard-
hit liner by Hunter Rotarius.
Two doubles off the bats
of Maitland and an error cut
the lead to 3-2 halfway through
the third. But Apopka answered
with one of its own to re-estab-
lish its lead at three runs.
Maitland had it in them to
mount a come-from-behind ral-
ly once, cutting the lead to one
run during the third. But, it did
not have it within itself to do it
for a second time, as the two
runs Apopka scored during the
third inning effectively ended
whatever momentum and op-
portunity Maitland had to come
from behind. It would never get
closer than four runs.
The two-run rally began
with Rotarius drawing a walk.
A single by Wendorf and a
walk to Graham loaded the
bases. Then, Gibson smacked
another ball up the middle to
bring in the two runs and give
Apopka a 5-2 lead.
Single runs were scored
by Apopka during the next two
frames to increase the lead at
the end of the fifth to 6-2 and
to keep the deficit the same at
7-3 at the end of the sixth. Mai-
tland scored one run during its
half of the sixth.
The game was then put
away with another three spot
by Apopka during the seventh.
Maitland scored a run during
the final frame to make it clos-


I! I


er, but long after the outcome
was determined.
Cale Watkins began the
game for Maitland, pitching
only the first inning. He was
replaced on the mound by
Parker Bizar. He was able to
hold Apopka during the sec-
ond inning, but that was the
only inning he was effective, as
Apopka touched him for four
runs during the course of the
next two.
After the first two batters
of the fifth reached base, Sean
Massey came in. He pitched
1-1/3 innings before giving
way to Buck Watkins with a
runner on first in the sixth.
Watkins faced only five batters,
recording only one out which
came at the plate. The game
was finished by Burns Cullen
who got the final out.
Spencer Graham pitched
an effective and strategic game
for Apopka, recording outs
when he needed to prevent
Maitland from challenging
the lead. He went six innings,
giving up nine hits. He did not
walk a batter while striking out
eight.
Due to the pitch limit, he
had to be replaced. Siddeeq Ali
got the first two outs of the final
frame and then Gibson struck
out the final batter.
Three of the four runs Gra-
ham gave up were earned. The
unearned run was scored dur-
ing the seventh as the inning
began with an error.
"Graham pitched well
when we needed him to," An-
derson said. "He kept them at
arms' length, giving our bats an
opportunity to put some room
between us and them. He did it,
and if he didn't, we wouldn't
be talking about another game.
Whitfield (the catcher) did a
great job, too. He has thrown
out five or six runners during


this tournament. Those run-
ners he threw out were critical.
They would have put Maitland
in a position to score those runs
which give teams momentum
and turn a one-run inning into
a winning rally.
"We also had to move
some of the players around and
they continued to play like they
had at the previous ones, very


solidly. The team played like it
wanted to keep playing. I am
proud of the team. They found
a way to get their mental tough-
ness back when they had to.
They played like a team which
wasn't going to give up when
it could have. They wanted to
play again and earned the right
to do it."
Apopka was offensive
minded as it collected 14 hits,


including three by Gibson. Ro-
tarius, Wendorf, Graham, and
Kelly also reached base three
times. Maitland also helped the
Apopka effort by walking six
batters.
With the win, the two
teams played the rubber game
in the best-of-three series the
next day, June 30. A story about
that game is on the front page
of this section.


Apopka 9-10 teams have plenty of success


By Neal Fisher
Apopka Chief Staff

The Apopka 9-10-year-old American
Little League team proved it could win
games early as it took a big lead after the
first couple of innings. However, during its
final two games of the District 23 all-star
tournament, the Apopka squad also proved
it could win the close games as well. It won
the second game by a 7-5 score, then fin-
ished off its undefeated run through pool
play and clinched a berth in the champion-
ship game against Apopka National with a
5-2 victory against Lake Mary.
Lake Mary did a fairly good job of
shutting down what had been a potent of-
fense, but Apopka was still able to get an
early lead and its pitching held onto it.
"The game was what we expected,
tight defense and good pitching," Apopka
coach Ron Anderson said. "With that kind
of game, it was going to be won with time-
ly hitting and that was also what we ex-
pected and it happened. We got the timely
hits. We expected this to be a much closer
game than what we have played in so far.
They (Lake Mary) still had an opportunity
to advance to the championship game, but
we got good pitching. Again, as it has been
for the whole tournament, it was the key to
us getting our bats going.
"We held them at bay and it gave us
a lift on offense. It gave the offense the
time to get itself going and it did it fairly
quickly. So we got ahead early and gained
control of the game. It is a huge advantage
to play from ahead and to be multiple runs
ahead. We took a two-run lead early and
then increased it to three. It is a big differ-
ence to extend a lead from one to three runs
heading into the final inning. And we did it
with two outs."
Apopka drew first blood in its first op-
portunity. Xavier Miller drew a walk and
then two batters later, Chase Wood found
the left field gap to give his team a 1-0 lead.
With Colton Griffis returning to the
mound after he started the opening game
of the tournament and pitching solidly,
Apopka then took the lead for good with a
two-run top of the second. Walks to Jordan
Bostwick and Griffis set the stage. With
two outs, Jared Tyner hit a hard but field-
able grounder to the third baseman who
failed to come up with it cleanly. The two
runs scored.
The lead was cut to one run during the
third on the strength of two consecutive
Oviedo singles and a stolen base.
But, after both teams got a batter on
base without being able to advance him
during the next inning, Apopka made its fi-
nal push to win the pool as it put the game
away during the fifth inning. It began with


Miller once again. This time, he was hit
by a pitch. He stole second base and two
batters later, Chase Wood stroked a liner
through the middle to increase the lead to
4-2. Josh Morse finished off the victory in
style as he took an Anthony DeCarlo pitch
into the left-field gap for a double.
Once again, Griffis gave Apopka what
it needed as he went the first three innings
and gave up Lake Mary's only two runs.
Only one of them was earned. He also
gave up four hits and walked a batter. Most
importantly, he did what has become the
theme of this year's tournament; he got
Lake Mary to hit into outs when he needed
to, as he prevented them from turning one
run into a game-changing rally.
After DeCarlo's double during the first
inning, Griffis induced the next batter to
hit a grounder to the second baseman and
leave a runner in scoring position stranded.
During the second, with men on first and
second with only one out, the next batter
hit a weak fly ball which was caught by the
first baseman. Then, the next batter hit a
grounder to third base, ending the inning.
Lake Mary began the third inning with
two consecutive singles, but two fielder's
choices which went to second base quelled
the rally and the inning ended with a weak
grounder to second.
Wood took over the mound chores to
start the fourth and made sure there would
be no more Lake Mary potential rallies as
he retired nine of the 12 batters he faced.
He gave up a double to lead off the fifth,
but he induced the next three batters to
weakly hit the ball to the first baseman (a
fly ball), the catcher (a fly ball), and the
shortstop (ground ball). The double was
the only hit he gave up. The other two run-
ners came by way of base on balls.
After Casey Grubbs pitched the first
four innings for Lake Mary, he was re-
placed by DeCarlo. The duo gave up only
four hits while striking out six, but the three
walks they issued, as well as a hit batsman,
directly led to three of Apopka's runs. Two
of the runs they gave up were unearned.
Wood put up one of the best statistical
nights a player can as in addition to what
he did on the mound, three of the four hits
and two of the three RBIs for Apopka came
by way of his bat.
"We got three innings out of both of
our pitchers," Anderson said. "They got the
first strike on the batters. It put pressure on
them (batters) and forced them to put the
ball in play. We gave up only two walks.
We didn't hit as well as I hoped we would
and had been, but the couple of times we
had them on the ropes, we knocked them
out. We made the most of those opportuni-
ties.
"We will be playing a very good


Apopka team in the championship game.
It should be a very good game. Both of
us know each other's strengths and weak-
nesses. I am happy both of us made it to
the championship game, keeping it in the
family."

Apopka 9-10 National 22, Oviedo Na-
tional 1
The Apopka National 9-10 team deci-
sively won its first game, but with a berth
in the championship game on the line it
did an even bigger number on Oviedo as
Apopka won by a 22-1 score.
Sending eight batters to the plate dur-
ing the first inning, Apopka scored five runs
and it got only more lopsided from there.
Another four runs were pushed across the
plate during the next inning and then the
final frame saw 13 runs scored to bring the
10-run rule into effect.
The victory began with another pow-
erful pitching performance from Matt Si-
mon. He was supposed to start the team's
opening game, but had to fill in for the
catcher, who was ill, however. He struck
out four during two scoreless innings of
relief work. Against Oviedo, he pitched
3-1/3 innings, giving up three hits and one
run while striking out nine. Asher Ander-
son finished the game pitching the final 2/3
of an inning, striking out the final batter of
the game.
Despite the final score, at one point,
Oviedo had an opportunity to make the
contest a game. Simon issued three walks
to start the second. But with the bases load-
ed, he then struck out the side to subdue the
rally. In the meantime, the offense rattled
Oviedo pitching for a combination of 23
hits and walks.
I tluiwng we did tonight worked,"
Apopka coach Greg Hemming said. "Ev-
erything we practiced worked exactly like
it is supposed to. We don't do it that well
during practice. All the pieces fit together
tonight. Simon delivered. We put the ball
in his hands and trusted he would get us
to the championship game. He hit all his
spots. We had our catcher back tonight and
they have a good relationship. It showed.
"Offensively, we had the batting flu,
the good kind. We got a couple of hits and
it was contagious. I am happy to be play-
ing Apopka American in the champion-
ship game. We will probably see tougher
pitching there. Playing in the Apopka Little
League, we saw some very good pitching
and competition in general, which is why
both Apopka teams are in the champion-
ship game."
The two Apopka teams faced each
other for the District 23 championship
on Wednesday, July 6. A story about that
game is on the front page of this section.


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Spencer Graham pitched for the Apopka Junior team in its must-win second game against
Maitland.




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 4B


Free sports camp set for July 9


Higher Level Skills, an
Apopka-based organization
focused on helping area youth
use sports to focus on the posi-
tive aspects of life, will hold
its second annual Higher Level
Skills Camp Saturday, July 9,
at Williams Park, located at the
corer of Hawthorne Avenue
and M.A. Board Street.
Higher Level Skills Camp
is partnering with the city of
Apopka and Bam-B-Enterpris-
es to hold the camp.
All of the Higher Level
Skills' events, classes, etc. are
free of charge. John Hightower,
an Apopka High School gradu-
ate and a retired officer from
the Orange County Fire/Rescue
Department, operates Higher
Level Skills with his wife,
Tabith.
Higher Level Skills' mis-
sion statement is to provide life
skills training, to support the
development of the commu-
nity's youth by teaching young
minds the proper balance be-
tween academics and athlet-
ics, hoping they will eventu-
ally take on the role of positive


leadership. Through the vehicle
of sports and athletics, it utiliz-
es the unique, yet comprehen-
sive approach of building char-
acter, as well as sportsmanship
through etiquette and "manners
matters" protocols.
The camp will feature the
appearances and instruction of
Rogers Beckett of the San Di-
ego Chargers, Aaron Jones of
the defending AFC champion
Pittsburgh Steelers, Florida
State standout Sammie Smith,
Notre Dame's Clint Johnson,
Lane College's Lamar Hugh-
ley, as well as Canadian Foot-
ball League player Tyrone
Henry. Beckett, Jones, Smith,
and Hughley are former Apop-
ka High School standouts.
The participants will be
divided into two age groups,
6 to 12 years old and 13 to 17
years old. The younger group
will take to the field at 8 a.m.
The older players will be on
the field during the afternoon,
starting at 1 p.m.
In addition to the instruc-
tion and the youth being put
through the same combine NFL


players are, information about
High Level Skills, Inc., will be
available. Specifically, there
will be information and sign-
up materials for the Next Level
Etiquette and Protocol class.
The class is taught by
Hightower's wife Tabith, who
is one of the six other members
on the organization's board of
directors. In addition to the
Hightowers, Stephanie Neal,
Melvin Jones, Rita and Randy
Lewis, Dorita Riley, as well
Harold Dawkins (brother of
NBA standout Darryl Dawkins
and former professional player
himself) are members of the
board of directors.
For more information
about the organization and the
football camp, Jones can be
reached at 407-949-1503. Reg-
istration forms for the camp or
class can be picked up at Wil-
liams Park or Phyllis Wheatley
Elementary School.
For more information
about the etiquette and proto-
col class, Tabith Hightower can
be reached at 407-656-8169 or
nextleveletiquette@live.com.


7-11, Highway 436 &
Thompson Rds.
7-11, Highway 441 &
Piedmont-Wekiva
7-11, Highway 441 at
Errol Estate entrance
Albertson's Highway 436
Albertson's, Highway 441
AM-PM (BP) Highway 441
Apopka Chief rack,
439 W. Orange Blossom Trail
Apopka High School
Bamhills location (Highway 441)
Beef-O-Brady's (Albertson's
Shopping center)
Beekays, Park Avenue
Century Link headquarters,
Hwy 436
Circle K Park Avenue
Circle K, Ocoee-Apopka
Citgo 441 & Boy Scout Rd
Citgo Rock Springs
Citgo, Highway 436
Citgo, Highway 441 & Bradshaw
(opposite The Apopka Chief)
CVS Highway 436 &
Wekiva Springs Rd
Diamond Gas 441 &
Plymouth/Sorrento Rds
Discount Beverage & Smoke
(Opposite Checkers on
Highway 441
Dnkin' Donuts Highway 441
Gate-Ideal, Highway 436 (near
Pinch-a-Penny)
Habemaros Mexican Restaurant,
(Now Asian Buffet on
Highway 441
J&M Grocery, Highway 441 &
Orange St. in Plymouth
Jamaican Restaurant, Hwy 441
Kangaroo Sheeler Rd, corner of
Piedmont Wekiva Rds.
Kangaroo Citgo, Votaw &
Thompson
Kangaroo, Park Avenue
Kangaroo, Rock Springs Rd


Kangaroo, Welch Rd &
Wekiva Springs Rd.
Kangaroo, Zellwood,
Highway 441
Marathon, Highway 436
McDonald's Rock Springs &
Welch (Publix center)
McDonald's Highway 441
Mystik Store Highway 441
Orange County Service Center
Parten's Convenience Store,
S. Central
Perkins Restaurant (Hwy 441 in
Victoria Plaza
Plymouth Post Office,
Plymouth/Sorrento Rd
Plymouth Woodshed Restaurant
(Highway 441 & Boy
Scout Rd)
Porkies BBQ Highway 441
Post Office, Rock Springs Rd.
Publix, Park Ave & Welch Rds.
Robinson's Restaurant,
Highway 441 & Hawthorne
Sam's Discount -(Overland &
Apopka
Save-A-Lot, Highway 441
Sun Resort, 3000 Clarcona Rd
Sunoco Happy Foods, Highway
441 & Plymouth/Sorento
Sunrise Market 441 &
Roger Williams Rd.
Tangerine Post Office
Texaco Highway 441
UPS Store (The) Rock Springs
& Welch (Publix center)
Valor Gas station Hwy 441
Walgreens, comer of Park Ave
and Highway 441
Walgreens, Park Ave Welch Rds.
Walmart
Wekiva High School -
Winn Dixie Highway 441
Zellwood Station
Zellwood Truck Stop Diner,
Highway 441
For info, call 407-886-2777


It's time to use your independence


to catch some panfish in area lakes


Hello Folks,

I usually write my articles
on Sunday evening but today
I am writing' it on our Indepen-
dence Day. This is a day we
celebrate our independence and
remember all those who have
given their utmost for our free-
dom.
I just want to say thank-
you to those who serve this
nation to protect our freedom.
I do hope everyone had a great
weekend, and you and your
family celebrated it with family
and friends.
I do know that some folks
got to do some fishing I un-
derstand that the panfish have
been bitin' and folks are havin'
a great time catching' 'em. Cap-
tain Linda has reported that
some of the folks in her area
have been catching' their limits
of bluegills and shellcrack-
ers. Folks have been doin' real
good in Lake Monroe and Lake
Jesup.
Folks have been catching'
lots of bluegills and shellcrack-
ers in the Harris Chain, too. The
best lakes to fish in the Harris
Chain have been Lake Carlton,
Lake Dora, Lake Beauclair, and


Lake Griffin. Also, Little Lake
Harris has been producing' some
good catches of panfish. Most
folks are catching' their blue-
gills and shellcrackers on red
worms and crickets. Most folks
are fishing' just off the grass
line. You can also catch some
panfish in open water. You can
locate the panfish in open wa-
ter by smellin' 'em as you go
across the lake. If you smell
'em, you also need to look
for an oil slick or bubbles in
that area. If any of these three
things are present, you should
be able to anchor off and catch
em.
Durin' the summer, the
bass fishing' is either good or not
so good. The bass are schoolin'
in most of the lakes and chas-


in' green miners. Folks are
catching' em on top-water baits,
and swim-baits. If you find'em
schoolin', make sure you have
a lipless crankbait like a Rat-L-
Trap. Some folks are catching'
bass in open water by fishing'
the drop-offs. If you can find
an area where the bass have a
two feet to three feet of change
on the bottom, they will be han-
gin' around on the edges. You
can also catch some nice bass
in the heavy cover by flippin'
with plastic worms and craw-
dads. You need to fish early in
the morning' or late in the day.
If you like to fish later in the
day or at night, you might try
fishing' with a plastic worm.
I like to fish a 10-inch worm
during' the summer. Try usin' a
dark-colored worm like black
or black-grape.
Also, folks have been
catching' some nice bass in the
Holly Chain. Most of the bass
are bein' caught on shiners and
red-shad plastic worms.
Well, I hope everyone had
a great Fourth of July and I'll
see ya next week.
Tip of the week: panfish
bonanza.
Save a few and good luck!


Junior: Apopka scored four in first inning


Continued from page 1B

deserving of it."
Apopka began its drive toward taking the
big lead as soon as possible, sending notice right
away to Maitland it was going to have to play its
best game. Siddeeq Ali led off Apopka's first in-
ning with a single through the right side of the
infield. He advanced to second when Maitland's
pitcher, Corey Heafner, threw wild to first trying
to pick him off.
Two batters later, Brandon Colina gave
Apopka a lead it would never relinquish with
another single. Three more singles by Hunter
Rotarius, Spencer Graham, and Kyle Kelly, and
an error gave Apopka a 4-0 lead. The error was
committed by the third baseman when he bobbled
Drew Wendorf's hard-hit grounder.
Apopka then scored what would eventu-
ally be the winning run during the second. It was
sparked by a towering fly ball which landed in the
left-field gap off the bat of Rhett Whitfield. He
then stole third base. Another solid single through
the middle by Roatrius brought in the first run of
the inning.
More singles off the bat of Wendorf and Gra-
ham loaded the bases. They came in on an infield
single by Kyle Gibson, which was hit deep into
the hole on the right side of the infield. The sec-
ond baseman made an incredible play to stop the
ball on the outskirt of the infield but the throw to
first was late and when the first baseman tried to
get Wendorf at third, he threw it into the outfield.
It turned a one-run play into a two-run event and
the lead changed from 6-0 to 7-0 at the end of two
frames.
Whitfield started the game on the mound and
shut out Maitland through the first two frames.
But then Maitland found its bats and scored three
runs during the third and another two during the
next inning.
Apopka responded with the lead being cut
to two and Maitland rising from the depths of a
seven-run deficit to challenge for the victory. The
fourth inning began with another hit from Wen-
dorf as he doubled to the left-field gap. He ad-
vanced to third base on a sacrifice groundout by
Graham and came home on an error by the first
baseman trying to field Gibson's grounder.
A single by Colina and another double, this
one off the bat of Rotarius, brought the final run
in during the fifth inning and re-established a very
secure lead at three runs heading into the final two
innings. Both hits came with two outs.
Whitfield pitched the first 3-2/3 innings.
He gave up five of the runs, but only three were
earned. He gave up four hits and walked five
while striking out six. Both of the unearned runs


came in during the fourth as consecutive errors
loaded the bases. Then Ali came in and gave up a
single to Burs Cullens. However, Ali induced the
next batter to hit into a groundout.
Ali finished the game, pitching the final 3-1/3
innings. He gave up the other Maitland run dur-
ing the sixth. It was also unearned as the runner
who eventually scored reached base on an error
and then another one moved him to second. Cul-
len drove him home with another single.
Maitland countered with Heafner and
Massey on the mound. Heafner was replaced after
only 1-2/3 innings. Combined, the pitchers gave
up seven earned runs and 13 hits. They also issued
only one base on balls.
Rotarius once again led the offense as he
went 3-for-3. Seven of the nine hitters connected
for at least one hit and every position in the line-
up reached base at least once.
Combined, the teams committed 11 errors.
"Whitfield threw 97 pitches, which is what
we needed," Thompson said. "We needed our
starting pitcher to go deep into the game. He got
a great start, giving us that opportunity to build
the big lead. Then, he had some problems during
the middle innings. But he came back strong and
finished the game. He wasn't overwhelming like
he has been on occasion, but he got the outs when
we needed them. He was able to get Maitland to
put the ball into play for the defense to get outs.
And that was the kind of game it was tonight.
"It was very offensive and a lot of scoring
opportunities were created. The winner was the
team which was going to be able to get the most
outs when it needed to. He allowed the defense to
get the outs. Then Ali came in to close the game
out. He held their offense at bay during the final
innings. It took a lot of pressure off the offense
and it scored a couple of insurance runs. But we
feel it is our strength and what it showed during
the series is we can put any of the players in any
position and they are comfortable, including eight
pitchers."
The coach also specifically thanked the par-
ents, Apopka Little League President Gary Odom
and team mom Sharon Sabell for their support
and willingness to do whatever was needed when
it was needed for the team. He also said his coach-
ing staff of R.L. Colina and Paul Vega deserve a
special thank-you as the two made many deci-
sions which proved to be the right ones.
With the victory, Apopka will now advance
to the Little League Florida Section 5 champion-
ship tournament. It will begin on Friday, July 22,
and is being held at South Orange Little League's
field, located at 11800 S. Orange Ave., just north
of Cypress Creek High School. Section 5 consists
of districts 3, 14, 23, and 24.


CLUES ACROSS
1. Pina drink
7. Belongs to him
10. Dashed at top speed
12. Horizontal fence bar
13. Poisonous gas COCI2
14. NW Israli city
15. A contest of speed
16. and ends
17. Dekaliter
18. First Chinese dynasty
19. Culture medium
21. Indicates near
22. Roadster
27. Rhode Island
28. Plug modifier


33. Delaware
34. More cheerful
36. Gas usage measurement
37. Prevents harm to creatures
38. Old World buffalo
39. W. Ferrell Christmas movie
40. Friends (French)
41. Soluble ribonucleic acid
43. Come out
44. More unattractive
48. UT 84057
49. So. Australia capital
50. Neither
51. Jeans


CLUES DOWN
1. Popular casual shoe
2. Belgian River
3. Liquefied natural gas
4. Consumed
5. Home of a wild animal
6. Sweetened lemon drink
7. Queen Charlotte Is. Indians
8. Int'l. Inst. of Forensic
Studies
9. Patti Hearst's captors
10. CT 06330
11. Bones of the fingers or toes
12. 1/2 diameter (pl)
14. Care for the dying
17. 1776 female descendant


org.
18. Br. god of the wild hunt
20. Divulge secrets
23. Corner bed support


24. 2nd largest lake in Europe
25. We
26. Spasmodic contraction
29. Foster song Susannah
30. Many not ands
31. Matured fruit
32. Announce
35. British Air Aces
36. Moss genus larger than
Bryum
38. Fossilized tree resin
40. About aviation
41. Close violently
42. Master photographer Jacob
43. Spanish mister
44. Previously held
45. A lyric poem
46. Manpower
47. Lilly, drug company


Solutions to the Crossword Puzzle are found on page 10A of this newspaper.


IF you don't subscribe, you may purchase



I Te Ztpopka btief

at the following locations in and around the Apopka area




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 5B


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 hap-
py 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 June
27-July 3, the Apopka Police
Department received 1,042
calls for assistance, responded
to 9 crashes, issued 19 traffic
citations, and made 23 arrests.
Of these arrests, four were ju-
venile arrests. The juveniles
were arrested and charged with
petit theft 1st offense, loitering
or prowling, burglary dwelling


structure or conveyance
The following individuals
were arrested and charged:
Melissa Ann Mercer, 23,
256 Alabama Ave., Apopka, re-
sist officer obstruction without
violence.
Christopher Anthony But-
ler, 36, 2425 Overland Rd.,
Apopka, resisting detention/ar-
rest law enforcement officer.
Nicole D. Miller, 22, 2425
Overland Rd., Apopka, larce-
ny-petit theft 1st degree over
$100 but less than $500.
Brandy S. Hollar, 25, 1067
Sheeler Hills Dr., Apopka, theft
2nd or subsequent offense.
Artis Robinson, 57, 238 E.
15th St., Apopka, non-moving
traffic violation-driving while
license suspended habitual of-
fender.
Rodney M. Phillips, 21,
1044 Ocoee-Apopka Rd.,


Police Beat


Apopka, battery, property dam-
age-criminal mischief $200 and
under, simple assault on law
enforcement officer/firefighter/
emergency medical technician.
Thomas Smith, 44, 2450
E. Lake Mary Blvd., Sanford,
petit theft value less than $100.
Gloria E. Calderon, 36,
1131 Daytona Rd., Apopka,
larceny petit theft 1st degree
value more than $100 less than
$300.
Johnnie A. Jordan, 34,
4506 Rosemont Ave., Orlando,
petit theft value less than $100.
Brian Scott Thomas, 30,
3602 E. Grant St., Orlando,
possession forged/counterfeit
bank-bill/note/etc. uttering al-
tering/forged bill/check etc.
Marcus Winn, 25, 4560
Meadowbrook Rd., Orlando,
fraudulent refund-obtain false-
name/info.
Antonio Ewseychik, 33,
275 Dixon Lake Rd., Osteen,
aggravated assault with deadly
weapon.


Lake Apopka bird survey

will take place on July 9


Jerry Williams, 54, 802 E.
6th St., Apopka, child abuse in-
flict physical/mental injury.
Jerry Humphrey, 41, 1160
Pin Oak Dr., Apopka, driving
under the influence of alcohol
or drug.
Scott M. Bohl, 40, 521 1st
St., Ocoee, lewd lascivious mo-
lestation less than 12 years old,
lewd/lascivious on victim 12-
16 years, offender greater than
18 years of age.
William Harold Stark, 24,
176 N. Post Way, Casselberry,
warrant-out of county (Semi-
nole County).
Jesse Alexander Perez, 45,
14257 Lord Barclay Dr., Or-
lando, possession controlled
substance without including
marijuana, driving under the
influence of alcohol or drug.
Alvin Leland Green, 53,
transient, burglary structure,
petit theft value less than $100.
Concepcion Espinoza, 28,
533 Autumn Dr., Apopka, bat-
tery touch or strike.


The Lake County Parks
and Trails Division will con-
duct a breeding bird survey
on Saturday, July 9 from 7-11
a.m. at the Femdale Preserve,
located off County Road 455
in South Lake County, on the
northwestern shore of Lake
Apopka.
Lake County employees
said experienced and novice
bird-watchers are invited to
help rangers monitor the sta-
tus and trends of bird popula-
tions in the preserve. Data from
the survey are an important
source for range maps found in
field guides. Birds that are ex-
pected to currently inhabit the
property include yellow-billed
cuckoo, common ground dove,
swallow-tailed kite, and bald
eagle.
The 192-acre preserve is
on the western shore of Lake
Apopka and has a combined


Keep those



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Must be prepaid by Tuesday noon of the
week that it runs.
For items under $100 only.
Price must be in ad.
If ad needs to be billed,
then regular pricing applies.)















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t blpopha (Clif &The Planter

439 W, Orange Blossom Trail, Apopka, Fl 32712 407-886-2777@ fax, 407-889-4121


equestrian and hiking trail that
offers vistas of Lake Apopka
and the surrounding areas. The
activity may include hiking
over uneven or difficult terrain
for a distance of more than two
miles.
It is helpful, but not neces-
sary for participants to be able
to identify most common spe-
cies by sight or sound.
All survey-takers must
have their own binoculars and
field guides, and are encour-
aged to bring water, snacks,
sunscreen, insect repellent, a
hat and hiking shoes. Space is
limited, so reservations are en-
couraged.
For more information or
reservations, call the Lake
County Parks and Trails Divi-
sion at 352-253-4950, e-mail
parksandtrails @lakecountyfl.
gov or visit www.lakecountyfl.
gov/parks.


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The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 6B


Boys lacrosse workouts teach basics to area athletes


J0?r
rr w w q*: r -- -~



.., ., -
-- -- -. 3."" 'a "v ;'"'.,-- ,- ..""
-.~~~ --. -
b .>. -..,.
Danny Rich, one of the lacrosse instructors shows the proper way to hold the lacrosse stick. Participating in a scrimmage during the workouts are, (I-r), Matthew Rich, Garrett Brown,
The workouts are held at the Northwest Recreation Complex. and Noah Whalen.


r
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^LVr*

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p .MSS~aS-










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a-


Clayton Vogel (r) tries to keep the ball away from Cole Meis
ter.


During one of the scrimmages, Cole Meister
7-9 p.m. The workouts will end on July 20.


chases Clayton Vogel. The workouts are held each Wednesday evening from


The summer workouts were designed for lacrosse players of all ages as the organizers are looking to continue to build the Clayton Vogel works on the proper technique to carry the
lacrosse program in Apopka. ball.


Jason Ellis prepares to toss the ball as workout instructor
Danny Rich watches.


No, they're not lying down on the job, but these athletes are practicing getting back into the action after being on the
ground during a lacrosse game.



Staff photos by Tammy Keaton


s` ~ "' "-^ ~---~- '"" "


*Im L


'~32




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 7B


Apopka 9-10 teams play for District 23 championship


Apopka National third baseman Tyler Adams fires the ball to-
ward first base after fielding a ground ball.


After receiving a throw from teammate Jordan Suarez, Apopka National pitcher Matt Simon puts the tag on Apopka Ameri-
can's Roberto Thelusma, who slides at home plate. Apopka American downed Apopka National 3-0 in the district title game.


Chase Wood of the Apopka American 9-10 team dives back safely to first base as Apopka Apopka National second baseman Dylan Khouri is ready to catch the ball thrown by a team-
National's Garrett Pickle protects the base. mate so he can get a force out of Apopka American's Josh Morse.


Apopka National rightfielder Niko Santullo fields the ball in shallow right field as second Apopka American players listen to their coach during a conference on the mound during the
baseman Dylan Khouri hits the ground and first baseman Garrett Pickle runs toward the play. team's 3-0 victory over Apopka National in the District 23 championship game.


The Apopka National coach and players talk over strategy on the mound Wednesday, July 6, during the District 23 cham-
pionship game won 3-0 by the Apopka American squad.


Apopka American's Jared Tyner pitched a one-hitter as his
team defeated Apopka National 3-0.

Staff photos by John Peery


I-- ...- _' ..,




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 8B


College All Over 35 Flat Buy One, Get One
otball With UFC Fights Screen Hi-De
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ineln 9 Only Not valid with any other offers. Not valid with any other coupons, specials or discounts,
TUESDAY'S: -KIDS EAT FREE - E" m --:
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American: Teams went combined 6-1


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Notvaid with any other offer Expires 7/19/11 I I Not valid on banquet room parties or catering. Expires 7/19/11
.....-------------------------------------..............................................


OpenE

15-Opi


Continuedfrom page 1B
was one ball hit out of the infield.
The National team countered with Matt Simon
and Tyler Adams, and their combined performance
was also good enough to win a championship
game. Unfortunately for the National team, it hap-
pened to come at the same time as Tyner's brilliant
performance. Simon pitched the first four innings,
giving up two runs on two hits and two walks. Both
of the runs were unearned.
The runs came during the second inning when
the National team's defense made three errors. The
third error allowed Colton Griffis to score from
second as it bounced over the fielder and into the
outfield.
With one out during the third inning, Chase
Wood singled. He stole second and advanced to
third on an error on the play. Morse then singled to
bring him in.
The final run of the game came during the fifth.
With two outs, Morse singled again and brought in
Wood, who had reached base on a single and ad-
vanced to second on a fielder's choice.
"We just couldn't get the bats going tonight,"
National coach Greg Hemming said. "We gave up
only one earned run. That usually wins ball games.
We got off to bad start. Our first four hitters dropped
their shoulders and hit fly balls to the infielders.
Hitting is contagious, not only when a team does
it, but when it doesn't do it. We had trouble getting


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the bats started and it spread. There were also a lot
of nerves involved. We had some issues before the
game, too."
The American team was able to collect only
five hits and drew one walk. Simon struck out six
and Adams one.
"Both sides pitched great games," Anderson
said. "It was a low-scoring game as it should be
because of the great pitching. The runs were hard
to come by and this wasn't an easy victory. I am
proud of the players. They worked hard through the
regular season and continued to do the same during
the all-star tournament.
"Playing the other Apopka team could have
been cause for the players to lose focus. They are all
friends and played together during the regular sea-
son, but it never happened. They kept playing the
way they did during pool play and kept the focus.
This was a great tournament and day for Apopka.
The two teams went a combined 6-1 and played in
the championship game. We'll see if we can bring
back a sectional championship to Apopka."
The sectional tournament is the next level
above the district in Little League baseball. If the
Apopka American team wins the sectional, then
they would play in the state tournament. The Sec-
tion 5 tournament is being played at South Or-
ange's home facility, The South Orange fields are
located at 11800 South Orange Avenue, Orlando.
The tournament begins on Friday, July 15. Section
5 consists of districts 3, 14, 23, and 24.


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The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 9B


Enjoy tasty dishes from the Women of Destiny cookbook


A great little
cookbook, one I
hadn't noticed in
a while, kind of
fell into my hands..
by accident this
week. Kitchen Kapers
I figured it By Ramona Whaley
must be meant
for this week's
column, especially when on the first
page I turned to when I opened the book
I found a recipe for one of my favorite
foods, chili relleno.
Enjoy these tasty dishes provided
by Life Outreach Center in its cookbook,
Women of Destiny Recipe Book.

MARTHA LANDSMAN'S
CLASSIC CHILI RELLENO
1 pound sharp Cheddar cheese, grat-
ed
1/2 pound Monterey jack cheese,
grated
1 (7-ounce) can (or 3 small cans)
green chilies, whole and seeded (or
chopped, with seeds)
4 eggs
3 tablespoons flour
1/2 teaspoon salt
1 large can evaporated milk
Remove seeds from chili pep-
pers and place half of the peppers in a
greased 2-quart casserole dish. Sprin-
kle with half of the cheeses. Add another
layer of chili peppers. Top with remain-
ing cheeses. Beat eggs and mix in flour,
salt and milk until smooth. Pour over
peppers and cheeses. Bake at 350 for
about 45 to 60 minutes or until brown.
Recipe serves 6 to 8.

MELODY MILLER'S
SUMMER FRESH PIZZA
1 (16 ounce) pre-baked Italian pizza
crust
1/2 cup light ricotta cheese
1 (4-ounce) package crumbled toma-
to-basil feta cheese
4 plum tomatoes, sliced
Heat oven to 425 degrees. Place


pizza crust on ungreased cookie sheet
or large pizza stone. Spread ricotta
cheese evenly to within 1/4-inch from
edges. Sprinkle feta cheese over top.
Arrange tomato slices over feta. Bake
at 425 degrees for 10 minutes. Recipe
serves 4.

JACKIE AND KAYLA TREFCER'S
VEGETABLE PIZZA
3 packages crescent rolls
2 packages cream cheese, softened
1 package ranch dressing mix OR
1 tablespoon dill weed and 1 table-
spoon garlic powder
1 tablespoon onion powder
2 cups Cheddar cheese, shredded
Fresh vegetables (sliced mush-
rooms, broccoli, cauliflower, carrots,
tomatoes, onions, cucumbers)
Slice or chop vegetables. Spread
rolls on bottom of large cookie sheet.
Combine cream cheese and ranch
dressing mix. Spread mixture over rolls.
Bake at 400 degrees for 10 minutes.
Remove from oven and cut into desired
size pieces. Spread veggies over cream
cheese layer and top with shredded
cheese. Store in refrigerator.

MELODY MILLER'S
BLACK BEANS AND RICE
2 cans black beans, drained
1 small red onion, chopped
2 tablespoons crushed garlic
1/4 to 1/2 cup lemon juice
3 teaspoons cumin
1 to 2 tablespoons hot mustard
Minute brown rice
Combine all ingredients except
rice in saucepan and simmer. Prepare
brown rice as directed on box. Drain rice
and combine with bean mixture.

SHEENA GLIDDEN'S
NOODLES ALFREDO
8 ounces wide egg noodles
1/2 cup butter or margarine
1/2 cup light cream or whipping
cream
1 cup grated Parmesan cheese


1 tablespoon parsley flakes
1/4 teaspoon salt
Dash of pepper
Cook noodles as directed on pack-
age. While noodles are cooking, heat
butter and cream in small saucepan
over low heat until butter is melted. Stir
in cheese, parsley flakes, salt and pep-
per. Keep warm over low heat. Return
drained noodles to pan. Pour sauce over
noodles, stirring gently until noodles are
well coated. Serve immediately. Recipe
makes 2 to 4 servings.

MARY ANN ROHN'S
HASH BROWN CASSEROLE
1 package frozen shredded hash
browns
1/2 cup chopped onion
3/4 stick melted butter
12 ounces grated Cheddar cheese
1 can cream of chicken soup
1-1/2 cups sour cream
1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon pepper
1/4 stick additional melted butter
Mix all ingredients except corn flakes
and 1/4 stick butter. Put in 13x9x2-inch
casserole dish. Crush corn flakes and
spread over top. Drizzle with 1/4 stick
melted butter. Bake at 350 degrees for
1 hour or until brown. This can be put
together the day before needed, refrig-
erated and baked the next day.

MELODY MILLER'S
LINGUINE WITH VEGETABLES &
PARMESAN CREAM SAUCE
8 ounces linguine
2 cups fresh broccoli florets
1 cup fresh cauliflower florets
1 medium red bell pepper, cut into
bite sized strips
1 cup fresh sugar snap peas
2/3 cup (2 and 2/3 ounces) shredded
fresh Parmesan cheese, divided
1/2 cup light sour cream
1/4 cup skim milk
1/2 teaspoon salt
Cook linguine until tender but not
done. Add broccoli and cauliflower.


Return to a boil. Cook 4 minutes. Add
sugar snap peas and bell pepper. Cook
an additional 2 minutes or until linguine
is of desired doneness and veggies are
crisp-tender.
Meanwhile, in a small bowl, com-
bine 1/2 cup Parmesan cheese, sour
cream, milk and salt. Blend well. Set
aside. Drain linguine and veggies. Place
in large bowl. Add sour cream. Mix and
toss. Sprinkle with remaining Parmesan
cheese. Recipe serves 4.

JACKIE AND KAYLA TREFCER'S
PUMPKIN PIE CRUNCH
1 package deluxe yellow cake mix
1 16-ounce can solid pack pumpkin
1 12-ounce can evaporated milk
3 eggs
1-1/2 cups sugar
4 teaspoons pumpkin pie spice
1/2 teaspoon salt
1 cup pecans, chopped
1 cup butter, melted
Whipped topping
Grease bottom of a 9x13 inch pan.
Combine pumpkin, milk, eggs, sugar,
spice and salt in a large bowl. Pour mix-
ture into a pan. Sprinkle dry cake mix
evenly over pumpkin mixture. Top with
pecans. Drizzle with melted butter. Bake
at 350 degrees for 50 to 55 minutes or
until golden brown. Cool completely and
serve with whipped topping. Recipe
yields 16 to 20 servings.

PASTOR JERI BANKSON'S
CRUNCH BARS
1 cup butter
1 cup brown sugar
1/2 cup white sugar
4 cups quick oatmeal
1 package chocolate chips
1 cup peanut butter
Mix all ingredients except chocolate
chips and peanut butter. Press into a
pan. Bake at 350 degrees for 10 to 12
minutes. When this has cooled, melt 1
package of chocolate chips and 1 cup of
peanut butter. Spread on top of bars and
serve.


Save onHOMlE 0



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The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 10B


Apopka girls practice lacrosse skills in summer's heat


Several girls who either play or hope to play lacrosse at Apopka High School have been working out this summer at the
Northwest Recreation Complex off Jason Dwelley Parkway. Here, the girls practice throwing toward the goal.


Mackenzie Catron
ation Complex.


fires the ball toward the goal during workouts at the Northwest Recre-


Christina Hopkins who is in charge of the summer workouts, instructs the campers who are
working out twice a week.


"From Dirt to Dinner": Six week
series starting July 15, 22, 29,
August 5, 12, & 19, at 9:00 a.m. -
noon each Friday. Cost is $50.00.
Deadline for registration is July
1. Use the summer months, be-
tween growing seasons, to plan
your home garden. Learn to grow,
preserve and prepare fresh, safe
healthy Florida foods. For more
information, contact Ruth with the
Orange County Extension Educa-
tion Center at 407-254-9200.

Benefit Run for Debbie Turner's
Cancer Resource Center: Sat-
urday, July 23, registration begins
at 9:30 a.m. 11:00 a.m., at 711 S.
Park Ave., Apopka. Ride will end
at Lakeside Sports Bar, 528 Eighth
St., Clermont. $10 per person and
at least 1 item from the following;
socks (men/women), hairbrushes,
combs, deodorant, baby wipes,
magazines, books, toothbrushes,
mouthwash, soap, towels, wash-
clothes, scarves or hats. Game
cards will be offered at the end
location starting at 2:00 p.m. for
those not able to take the ride. Raf-
fles, 50/50, and entertainment by
the IronHorse Band. For informa-
tion or to make a donation, call the
center at 407-464-0978 or visit on-
line at www.WeCareApopka.org.

Bowl-A-Thon: Join Peggy's Patri-
ots, the American Cancer Society,
and the Debbie Turner Cancer Re-
source Center on Saturday, July
23, from 4:30 p.m. 7:00 p.m., at
the Brunswick Wekiva Lanes, 2160
Semoran BLvd., Apopka. 40 teams
are needed, 6 bowlers per team.
There will also be raffles and priz-
es. For registration information or
to make a donation, please contact
Norma at 407-312-3839 or email
bowlathon.normajean@gmail.com.

"Help Fuel Meals on Wheels":
Fundraiser ends June 30, Seniors
First, Inc., had recently launched a
campaign to offset the cost of gas
for the volunteer Meals On Wheels
drivers. The group is asking for
both monetary and $10 gas card
donations. To donate, call 407-581 -
9366, or email Jan Ingrando atjing-
rando@seniorsfirstinc.org.

"Master Gardener Program":
August 2 November 15, Fifteen
Tuesday for $150. Florida garden-
ing is fun but there is so much more
to learn. Join our growing group of
Orange County Master Gardener
Volunteers and learn more about
Florida gardening while helping
serve the community by sharing
your newfound knowledge. At the
Orange County Extension Educa-
tion Center. If you are interested
and you are an Orange County
resident, call now to be put on the
mailing list. Full details and appli-
cation online at http://orange@ifas.


ufl.edu/mg. For more information,
call 407-254-9200.

Tennis Programs: Held at the
Northwest Recreation Complex.
The ATA will provide instruction
for children, teens, and adults.
The academy will feature the new
USTA and ITF endorsed 10 and
under Quickstart format method
of instruction. Adults interested in
youth programming and adult in-
struction and activities should con-
tact the Apopka Tennis Academy at
407-803-6358 or http://apopkaten-
nisacademy.com/.

Christian Counseling: Prayer and
teaching for women. Small circle
groups starting. Immediate results,
very affordable. For details, call to-
day, your devine appointment, 407-
221-8248.

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

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-
FRD_PubEd@ocfl.net.

Zellwood Garden Club: Members
continue to collect old cell phones
for the Sheriff'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 July! 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 Covenant Place. We
need help hanging doors, install-
ing trim, prep for painting, painting,
landscaping, cleaning for occu-
pancy! 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.

FRIDAY, JULY 8

AARP Meeting: SENIORS 10:00
a.m. 12:00 p.m. Free for AARP
members. New guest speaker
monthly. City of Apopka, Fran
Carlton Center. 11 N. Forest Ave.,
Apopka. Contact Elaine Wallace at
407-886-4359 for more informa-
tion.

SATURDAY, JULY 9

"Vegetable Gardening in Flori-
da": 9:00 a.m. 10:30 a.m., at the
Orange County Extension, 6021 S.
Conway Rd., Orlando. Fall is the
beginning of nine months of great
gardening in Florida. Learn the
basics of vegetable gardening in-
cluding soil preparation, adjusting
soil pH, fertilizing, irrigation, pests
and diseases. This is a free class,
registration is required. Call 407-
254-9200, for more information or
to register.

Apopka VFW Benefit Auction:
6:00 p.m., 519 S. Central Ave.,
Apopka. Invite your family and
friends! Refreshments available.
There will be camcorders, DVD
players, jewelry, coins, tools,
sports memorabilia, digital LCD
televisions, brand name perfumes,
and much more to be auctioned!


SUNDAY, JULY 10

Beginning Racewalking Pro-
gram: 8:05 a.m. 9:00 a.m., at the
Orange County Parks' Magnolia
Park, 2929 Binion Rd., Apopka.
The program is for people age 12
and older, and is free. Pre-registra-
tion is required by calling 407-886-
4231. For park information, visit
www.orangecountyparks.net.

MONDAY, JULY 11

Sweetwater Oaks Garden Club
Meeting: 9:30 a.m., at the Hospice
of the Comforter, 480 Montgomery
Road. For information, call Sharon
at 407-884-8767, or Carole at 407-
862-9276.

Beginning Racewalking Pro-
gram: 5:30 p.m. 6:25 p.m., at the
Orange County Parks' Magnolia
Park, 2929 Binion Rd., Apopka.
The program is for people age 12
and older, and is free. Pre-registra-
tion is required by calling 407-886-
4231. For park information, visit
www.orangecountyparks.net.

T.O.P.S Chapter #114: Weigh-in
is 6:45 p.m. and the meeting starts
at 7:30 p.m. Take Off Pounds Sen-
sibly. TOPS Club, Inc. is a non-
profit, noncommercial weight-loss
support organization. Meetings
are currently held at Radiant Life
Church, 3151 Clarcona-Ocoee Rd.
For information, please call 407-
312-0849, or go to www.tops.org.

Toastmasters: 7:00 p.m. The
**Apopka Area Chamber of Com-
merce. Public Welcome. For more
information, call Paul Seago at
407-886-1441.

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

TUESDAY, JULY 12

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

Residential Plant Clinics: 9:00
a.m. noon, at the Mid-Florida Re-
search Center, 2725 Binion Rd.,
Apopka. This is a free walk-in clinic
for diagnosis of plant and turf prob-
lems, and soil testing.

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

Girls Lacrosse Camp: Noon -


2:00 p.m., at the Northwest Rec- Branch.*
reaction Complex off Jason Dwelley
Parkway. Practice will be held Lacrosse Program: 7:00 p.m. -
Tuesdays and Thursdays through 9:00 p.m., at the Northwest Recre-
July 28. The cost is $150 and in- ation Complex, off Jason Dwelley
cludes the practice sessions, a Parkway, Apopka. The program
T-shirt, and instruction. For more will run for one more Wednesday,
information, visit www.destroy- July 20. For more information, call
ersgirlslacrosse.com or email De- Laurie Holmes at 407-889-2421,
stroyerslacrosse@yahoo.com. orvisit the website atwww.apklax-
club.uslaxteams.com.
Land Development Review
Board: 5:00 p.m. City Council THURSDAY, JULY14
Chambers, City Hall, 120 E. Main
St., Apopka. All meetings open to Walking Club: SENIORS 8:00
the public. Subject to change with of Apopka. Will meet
notice. For more information, call a.. City of Aopk. CWll 47-8-
City Clerk 407-703-1704. at Magnolia Park. Call 407-886-
City Clerk 407-703-1704.
4231 for information.
Balling For Jesus: 6:00 p.m. -
8:00 p.m. Play basketball at Phyllis Apopka Rotary Luncheon Meet-
Wheatley Elementary Gym. For in- ing: 12:00 Noon, V. F. W /Apopka
formation, call Bobby Scott at 407- Community Center, 519 S. Cen-
247-5553 or email jadamone@aol. trial, in Apopka. Call 407-880-
com. 0335 for information.

ZUMBA Dance Fitness Center: Girls Lacrosse Camp: Noon -
7:00 p.m. at the Fran Carlton Cen- 2:00 p.m., at the Northwest Recre-
ter. $5 per class, pay as you go. ation Complex off Jason Dwelley
For information, call 407-703-1631 Parkway. Practice will be held
email kfixl@apopka.net. Tuesday and Thursdays through
July 28. The cost is $150 and in-
WEDNESDAY, JULY 13 cludes the practice sessions, a
T-shirt, and instruction. For more
T.O.P.S Chapter #646: Weigh-in information, visit www.destroy-
is 8:30 a.m. and the meeting starts ersgirlslacrosse.com or email De-
at 9:30 a.m. Take Off Pounds Sen- stroyerslacrosse@yahoo.com.
sibly. TOPS Club, Inc. is a non-
profit, noncommercial weight-loss "Vegetable Gardening in Flori-
support organization. Meetings da": 6:00 p.m. 7:30 p.m., at the
are held at St. Andrews Presbyte- Jessie Brock Community Center,
rian Church, 9913 Bear Lake Rd., 301 N. Dillard St., Winter Garden.
Apopka. For information, please Fall is the beginning of nine months
call 407-886-1147. of great gardening in Florida. Learn
the basics of vegetable gardening
Crafts & Board Games: 9:30 including soil preparation, adjust-
a.m. for SENIORS. This is an in- ing soil pH, fertilizing, irrigation,
formal gathering of senior adults pests and diseases. This is a free
formal gathering of senior adults c registration is required Call
class, registration is required. Call
who enjoy playing board games 407-254-9200, for more informa-
or creating projects. Call 407-703-tion or to register
1631 for information.
Motorcycle Night: 6:00 p.m. -
Cards & Bridge: 10:00 a.m. for 10:00 p.m. at Porkie's BBQ, 256 E.
SENIORS. Come and join the fun, Main St., Apopka. Every Thursday
or bring in some friends and start night will feature drawings, prizes,
your own. Call 407-703-1631 for trophies and just plain showing
information off. For information, call 407-880-
3351 or 407-814-9678.
Tiny Tales Rhyme Time for You
and Baby: At 10:15 a.m., lasts ap- ZUMBA Dance Fitness Center:
prox. 15 min. Every Wed. For in- 7:00 p.m. at the Fran Carlton Cen-
fants birth to 18 months, OCLS
fans birth to 18 months, OCLS ter. $5 per class, pay as you go.
North Orange Branch.* For information, call 407-703-1631
email kfixl@apopka.net.
Toddler Time: At 10:45 a.m., ev-
ery Wed., Especially for children
ages 18 to 36 months and lasts
approximately 20 minutes. OCLS *(OCLS) Orange County Public
North Orange Branch.* Library North Orange Branch Ad-
dress: 1211 E. Semoran Boule-
Storybook Fun for Your Little vard, Apopka 436 (Semoran) and
One: At 11:15 a.m. every Wed. Thompson Road. www.ocls.info.
Recommended for children ages Toreserve a space, call 407-835-
Recommended for children ages 7323.
three to five. The programs are
free and last approximately 30
minutes. OCLS North Orange


I


* WEEKLY EVENTS WEEKLY EVENTS WEEKLY EVENTS WEEKLY EVENTS I


I I




The Apopka Chief, July 8, 2011, Page 11B


Apopka Junior team topples Maitland in best-of-three


-~


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. ... . .- .
:7 --!-^'"


Apopka first baseman Kyle Gibson waits for the throw from pitcher Spencer Graham during
the Apopka team's first win over Maitland in the best-of-three series.


Staff photos by

Tammy Keaton


4k -* *-


%


/


--- .


.8
~


Brandon Colina swings the bat during Apopka's first win over Apopka's Drew Wendorf scurries into second base as the ball gets away from a Maitland
Maitland. player in the series played at Northwest Recreation Complex in Apopka.


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The Apopka Chief July 8, 2011, Page 12B




CLA SS F E D Classified Deadline Call 407-886-2777
5 p.m. Monday Fax 407-889-4121


01. TOO LATE TO
CLASSIFY

14. LEGAL SERVICES

15. LOST & FOUND


17. PERSONALS

18. VACATION
INFORMATION
19. WANTED

WANT TO BUY LAWN
tractor in good shape.
Call 407-886-0127.
E0617-0708 THO 19


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

20. ANTIQUES AND
COLLECTIBLES

21. HEALTH AND
NUTRITION


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 N0624-0708 TFN APO 21

31. EMPLOYMENT
WANTED-
LOOKING FOR


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.
CC0701-0722 RES 32
HAIRSTYLISTneeded.
Serenity Spa & Salon
needsfriendly hairstylist
to join their team. Some
clientele plus. Call 407-
703-5961.
TFN B0617-0708 SSS 32


32. HELP WANTED

PROFESSIONAL
housecleaning. We
clean houses Mon-
day-Friday, daytime.
Start $9.35/hour. Pay
increase to $10.35 when
pay raise criteria are
met. If no experience
in this industry, need
at least background
in fast food, or similar.
Required: your own rel-
liable, insured vehicle,
speak/read English flu-
ently, follow our driv-
ing directions, lots of
energy, and in good
physical condition. Call
407-877-7738 after 9
a.m. to schedule an
interview. No criminal
history.
CC0610-0708 HOU 32
DRIVERS: $1,000 sign-
on bonus & up to .55
cpm running flatbed
over-the-road. No tarp-
ing! Great benefit pack-
age! CDL-A, clean back-
ground & MVR required.
Call 1-888-567-4969.
CC0624-0715 ACC 32
HELP WANTED FOR
busy lawn care compa-
ny with year-round work.
Valid driver's license,
experience& knowledge
of lawn equipment re-
quired. 407-781-9543.
CC0627-1007 FAM 32
DRIVER, FT. Overnight,
lift 50-100+ pounds,
customer service, ben-
efits. Monday-Friday,
9-4 p.m. Apply: 3703
W. Kelly Park Road,
Apopka 32712. EOE,
DFWP
B0701-0708GRE32

33. PART-TIME
HELP WANTED


40. FINANCIAL


41. BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITIES


everything


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 buildings with
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.
E0624-0715 LAP 41


42. MONEY TO LEND


44. FINANCIAL-MISC.





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,


51. HORSES 65. FURNITURE


52. PETS

GRAY KITTEN, GREEN
eyes, 8-10 weeks old.
Blackfemale, 9 months.
Both free to good home.
407-889-0940.
CC0624-0708 HIL 52
TOY POODLE: Female.
Rare blue/black color.
$450. 407-860-9798.
W0701-0722 ALS 52
FREE KITTENS 4
males, gray or orange,
to good homes. Call
407-865-4132.
CC0708 KLO 52

53. ANIMALS AND
UVESTOCK- MISC.

PET CARE CENTER of
Apopka wants to help
keep your pet healthy.
Call 407-884-8924.
JT N0624-0708 PET 53


60. MERCHANDISE
FOR SALE

61. APPUANCES, 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.
CC0624-0715 NEW 61
HALLS APPLIANCE
Repair. Service calls,
$39.99. Service call free
with repair. Full in-home
repairs on all major
brands. 407-715-9812.
W0624-0715 HAL61

63. FARM SUPPLIES &
EQUIPMENT

64. FOUAGE FOR SALE

65. FURNITURE

QUEEN SIZE DAYBED
wrought iron frame $98.
407-860-9798.
CC0708 ALS 65


BEDS, PILLOWTOP
mattress sets. 5 year
warranty. Never used.
Twin, $95. Full, $145.
Queen, $155. King,
$195.407-402-2778.
CC0701-0722 DAY 65

66. GARAGE SALES

67. MUSICAL
INSTRUMENTS

70. MERCHANDISE
MISC.

ORNAMENTAL IRON
Wholesaletothe public.
Iron Age Architectural
Metals, division of Sur-
plus Steel &Supply, Inc.
Visit our new showroom
& design center. 407-
293-5788 Apopka.
B0624-0715SUR70

BUFFALO MEAT, natu-
ral honey and farm fresh
eggs for sale. Ocoee.
Central Florida Farms.
407-656-9762.
B0624-0715 WIN 70


70. MERCHANDISE
MISC.
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.
CC0624-0715 NEW 70
SEWING MACHINE,
surgery, 2 cabinets. Mis-
cellaneous sewing, knit-
ting & crochet items.
407-443-4180.
C0617-0708 GLO 70
CHANGING TABLE,
$19.95. Walker, $14.95.
Preemie clothes, $1.00.
407-731-4248.
C0701-0708 KIN 70
DOUBLE STROLLER,
$24.95. Baby Lady,
3-Star Flea Market. 407-
731-4248.
C0701-0708 KIN 70
SLEEPERS, 75 CENTS.
Gowns, $1.50. Toddler
car seat, $14.95. 407-
731-4248.
C0701-0708 KIN 70


70. MERCHANDISE
MISC.
PLAYPEN, $14.95.
Swing, $19.95. High-
chair, $12.95. Battery
operated toys. 407-
731-4248.
C0701-0708 KIN 70
BACK-TO-SCHOOL
clothes, riding toys.
Lego's, $1.00 a bag.
407-731-4248.
C0701-0708 KIN 70



Discounted Factory
Inventory
24x36, 38x50, 33x39,
42x57 Misc. Sizes,
limited availability
www.utilityking.com
866-609-4321,
Source: 1IL

71. JEWELRY

72. COMPUTERS/
ELECTRONICS
NEED A CELL PHONE
Visit Beepers Cellulars
at 803 S. OBT or call
407-814-8433.
JT N0624-0708 BEE 72

80. TRANSPOR-
TATION

81. AUTOS FOR SALE

2005 DODGE NEON
SXT special edition,
Great economy car.
$7,000 OBO. Call 407-
925-7627.
TFN E0701-0722 TRE 81
2003 TOYOTA Corolla
CE. Great economy
car. $6,000. Call 407-
925-7479.
TFN N0701-0722 TRE 81
SELL US YOUR CAR
truck or van. Free pick-
up. 407-299-4060. A-1
Auto Salvage. "The Big
Yard."
CC0610-0708 AAS 81


81. AUTOS FOR SALE


KIA'05 Sorrento EX
4X4
All The Extras!
SPECIAL $12,495

MAZDA 5 '07
SPORT WAGON
3rd Row Seating
35 MPG
SPECIAL $10,795

DODGE '05 NEON
Automatic
Great Gas mileage
Low, low miles
SPECIAL $8,695

PONTIAC '99
MONTANA
7 Passenger
V6 in Beautiful Cond.
SPECIAL $5,995

CHEVROLET '08 HHR
4 cyl. Automatic
Loaded with Features!
SPECIAL $10,995
WE BUY CARS!




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




We pay cash
for your used
car or truck.
Call us today and
get your cash today!
407-679-6000


82. BOATS FOR SALE


Here for great
deals.
407-886-2777


* ** ** * ** ** *r:'~


Lj~


Bm
CallghFor1


31. EMPLOYMENT
WANTED


Place your notice and advertise your skill s;

In 20 works for4 weeks


Only $10! (No Personals)

In the market for a
new job?

NEED A GREAT #9 k
cleaner? Please call
321-947-2867.1 clean
homes &doitwell. Very
honest & dependable.
C0701-0722 NAS 31


I I IS




The Apopka Chief July 8, 2011, Page 13B




CLA SS F I D Classified Deadline Call 407-886-2777
5 p.m. Monday Fax 407-889-4121


82. BOATS FOR SALE


15" BASS BOAT, 75 hp
Johnson, 1976. SS prop.
New seats and front
pedestal. Runs good.
Trailer, new hubs. $850
obo. 407-884-4334.
CC0708-0715 BOO82

83. MOTORCYCLES
FOR SALE

2005 YAMAHA DIRT
bike, 250, 2-stroke.
Great condition. $2,500
OBO. 321-231-4645.
E0610-0708 COF 83

84. RECREATIONAL
VEHICLES FOR SALE

86. TRUCKS FOR SALE

2003 CHEVY LT- Power
everything, leather, bed-
liner, factory hitch, good
tires, 127,000 miles.
$8,500. 807-620-1424.
CC0708-0729 TRU 86

87. VANS FOR SALE


88. TRANSPORTATION
FOR HIRE

89. TRAILERS FOR SALE


90. AUTOMOTIVE



91. AUTOMOTIVE
REPAIR & PARTS


92. AUTO ACCESSORIES


93. AUTO DETAILING

94. AUTOMOTIVE-
MISC.


Any

junk Car
Cash Paid Up To

$500
running or not!

352-445-3909


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
out for the night? I will
watch your little one.
Reasonable rates. 321-
228-6354.
E0624-0715 WEA 111

112. HOME

ALL SEASONS PEST
Control. Do it yourself
products. Order in-
store, www.allspc.com
or call 407-886-0204.
JT N0624-0708 TFN ALL 112
THEHANDYMANCAN
of Apopka. 407-615-
0020.
CC0610-0708 THM 112

113. LANDSCAPING

ADVANTAGE Lawn-
care. Cut, trim & edge,
$20 & up. Licensed &
insured. Free estimates.
No contracts required.
407-880-7948.
CC0624-0715 TFN ADV 113


CLASSIFIED

WORK


113. LANDSCAPING


RELAX LAWN Main-
tenance. Maintenance,
mowing, edging, trim-
ming, weed eating,
shrubs. Full service
company. Call for free
estimates. 407-709-
2478.
B0701-0722 REL 113
BRADSHAW LAWN
Care. Cut, trim, edge,
weed. Quality work at af-
fordable prices. Shawn.
321-231-2177.
CC0701-0722 BRA 113

114. PROFESSIONAL

TENNIS LESSONS
Why pay high tennis
club rates? One hour
$25, 2 hours $50. Tony
at 407-919-9785.
CC0701-0722 PAS 114
CALL BILLY BUSH
for demo. Tree work,
mowing, trash haul off.
Get it done fast. Call
407-295-4202.
C0617-0805 BUS 114
BRIAN'S IRRIGATION
Certified irrigation spe-
cialist. Landscaping,
lawn maintenance. 407-
608-9463. See our ad in
the Service Directory of
this newspaper.
SD0617-0708 BIS 114
HOUSE CLEANING -
Let an honest, reliable,
professional clean your
home. Call Melissa 407-
590-0729.
CC0624-0715 POW 114
PRO GREENS WORK
Lawn & Landscaping.
Sod installation. Li-
censed & insured. See
our ad in the Service
Directory of this news-
paper. 407-756-9769.
SD0701-0722 PRO 114


(Behind Advance Discount Auto)
APOPKA AUTO
UPHOLSTERY





(407) 889-0011
35 Years In Business
Cha rrle. ne& atzgeraldS, Owners


OVER 150 PROPERTIES MANY SELLING ABSOLUTE!
S1 ; I. ... I , ,- f. h. : . \. N, , , .
SA CTION E T IIS : 1 .. .. I .
permanentresidencesor '. r,-, 11 . .o : :. Ir ,,i?
investment properties, Cal . .l l ..I I L c
photos, bidder semins, onlne bidding and auction documents, financing information
property preview information and auction locations, Broker Participation Welcome!


P. ,, I..N
^^^^^**^^^^^^^^^--^^^J.Lf.ci"'^^^^ ErT ^ ^^ R ^
s' I ,:-.:i---- ^ -


H uTiS


For Real

Pain Therapy...


114. PROFESSIONAL


STAR HAIRCUTS,
Victoria Plaza. Regina
407-300-8394. Hair/
make-up for any occa-
sion. Wedding parties,
facials. Hiring positions.
C0701-0708 STA114

115. ELDERLY CARE


116. SERVICES-MISC.

QUALITY HOME re-
pairs. Complete rebuild
orjust paint. From roof to
tile & more. Licensed &
insured. 407-341-1247,
229-292-5794. handy
danga@yahoo.com.
C0701-0722GAU116
117. CEMETERY
PROPERTY

HIGHLAND Memorial,
Garden of Peace, 2 plots
with vaults, $4,000.352-
753-3962.
CC0610-0708 HAT 117
HIGHLAND MEMORY
Gardens, 2 plots valued
$3,800 each. Sell $2,900
each. 407-443-1559.
CC0701-0722 MAN 117
HIGHLAND Memo-
rial Gardens, Garden of
Peace, 1 lot, 25B, space
3, with fiberglass vault.
$2,800. 407-252-4198.
CC0708-0729 WAT 117

121. PROFESSIONAL
SCHOOLS
TRAFFIC SCHOOL
First time classes &
traffic ticket classes. All
ages. Call City Driving
School. 407-880-6003.
JT N0624-0708 TFN CIT 121


130. REAL ESTATE


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, or national origin,
or intention to make any
such preference, limita-
tion, or discrimination.
We will not knowingly
accept any advertising
for real estate which is
in violation of the law. All
persons are hereby in-
formed that all dwellings
advertised are available
on an equal opportunity
basis.


S408 West Kelly Park Rd,
Apopka; This charming Rock
Springs Florida traditional on .75
acres has large oaks and park
like setting. Too many amenities
to list, must see.
* 2108 Majestic Woods Blvd,
Apopka. Beautiful 3/2 home w
large open floor plan, screened
in porch, a fenced in backyard
and pool! MUST SEE!
SPURLOCK GROUP
Real Estate Solutions
407.884.6464
www.spurlockgroup.com
W.G. Spurlock, Lic. R.E. Broker


131. VACANT LAND

APOPKA: 2.5 ACRES
End of Sandpiper. NE
end. Wooded. Clear-
ing in middle. $69,900
OBO. Water, electric.
915-727-1058.
CC0315-0708 UEB 131

132. CONDOMINIUMS
FOR SALE

IN BEAUTIFUL Errol
Estate Country Club.
2BR/2.5BA townhome
condo, end unit. Sale
ortrade. 847-428-0969.
CC0624-0715 CAS 132

133. HOMES FOR SALE


HUNT'S SODDING AND
LANDSCAPING
All types of Sod, sold by the piece or pallet
Lawn Replacement*
Hauling Sod
Serving Orange, Osceola, La
and Seminole Counties
We Deliver Install Resod
rn ri l i P- i -B


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.
E0624-0715 LAP 133
FIRST TIME HOME
buyer. Many programs
available. Call for de-
tails. George LaPierre,
Central Florida Real
Estate Connection, Inc.
407-426-1105 or www.
cfreci.webs.com.
E0624-0715 LAP 133

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.
E0624-0715 LAP 133

134. TOWNHOMES/
DUPLEXES FOR SALE


135. MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR SALE

OAK SPRINGS Fam-
ily Park. 2BR/2BA, all
appliances, laundry
room, carport. Very
good condition. $9,900.
Possiblefinancing. 321 -
281-7497.
W0610-0708 HAR 135
55+ PARK, 2BR/2BA
Upgraded interior, on
lake. Must sell. Death
in family. $8,000 OBO.
321-696-5198.
CC0617-0708 SWA 135
LOT & TRAILER,
2BR/1BA. Some fur-
niture. Shed, concrete
driveway. 407-443-
4180.
C0617-0708 GLO 135

136. MOBILE HOMES/
RVS FOR SALE

VALENCIA ESTATES,
Apopka. 402 Drage
Drive. 2BR/2BAdouble-
wide, 2 sheds, 2-car
carport, W/D. $5,000
OBO. 407-455-8165.
CC0617-0805 CAR 136

137. COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY FOR SALE


Advertise in


o-rmmerrnI Pp. i ent"l
4081 Hwy 441 North, Zellwood, FL 3279 this space for

Cfa1 410;j. ^-^7=A-^^^^^H I UlliU-f$11.50/wk

081


=OME


EDUCATION

ALLIED HEALTH career training-
Attend college 100% online. Job
placement assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call (800)481-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

Movie Extras Earn up to $250 per day
To stand in the backgrounds for a major
film production experience not required.
All looks needed. Call NOW!!! (877)435-
5877

EQUIPMENT FOR SALE

SAWMILLS -Band/Chainsaw -SPRING
SALE Cut lumber any dimension,
anytime. MAKE MONEY and SAVE
MONEY In stock ready to ship. Starting
at $995.00. www.NorwoodSawmills.
com/300N (800)578-1363 Ext.300N

FINANCIAL SERVICES

$$$ACCESS LAWSUIT CASH NOW!!!
$$$ As seen on TV$$$ Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need $500-$500,000++within
48/hrs? Low rates APPLY NOW BY
PHONE! Call Today! Toll-Free: (800)568-
8321 www. lawcapital.com

HELP WANTED

JUST GRADUATE? Play in Vegas, Hang
in LA, Jet to New York! Hiring 18-24 girls/
guys. $400-$800 wkly. Paid expenses.
Signing Bonus. Call (877)259-6983

A Few Pro Drivers Needed Top Pay
& 401K Great Equipment & Benfefits 2
Mos. CDL Class A Driving Exp (877)258-
8782 www.meltontruck.com

Driver- Recession Proof Freight.
Plenty of miles. Need refresher? No out-
of-pocket tuition at FFE. $1000 Bonus
for CO's & $1500 Incentive for 0/0's.
recruit(gffex.net. (855)356-7121

Driver- PAY UP TO 42cpm! 2012
tractors arriving daily! No forced dispatch
to NYC or Canada. CDL-A, 3 months
recent experience required. (800)414-
9569. www.drivekniqht.com

Drivers Wanted-OTR Food Grade
Tanker Drivers Needed Competitive
pay, Benefits, Guaranteed time off
Class A CDL-w/tanker endorsement


137. COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY FOR SALE


Thinking
of Buying
or Selling a
Business?


Call Broker,
Susan Barnes
at
Florida Business
Brokers & Realty.


APOPKA

321-972-8874
KISSIMMEE

407-908-4663


138. HOMES TO SHARE

139. APARTMENTS/
CONDOS FOR RENT

FOREST Apartments
downtown Apopka, ef-
ficiency, no pets. $425
monthly. Weekly rent-
als available. 407-463-
7956.
W0624-0715 CEN 139


139. APARTMENTS/
CONDOS FOR RENT


APOPKA/WEKIVA
Quiet, secluded, nice
2BR villa. Fireplace,
garden tub, cathedral
ceilings. $795 monthly.
407-886-3558.
CC0701-0722 WAT 139
APARTMENT for rent.
One bedroom, Lee Road
area. Plenty of parking.
$370 monthly. 407-948-
2592.
CC0624-0715 SMI139
3706 WALKER ROAD
2BR/1BA apartment on
Lake Apopka. Only $650
monthly. 863-956-5773.
CC0624-0715 BUR 139
ERROL ESTATE: Golf
villa, #148, 2BR/2BA &
1/2 BA, screened porch.
$230 weekly. 843-340-
5727.
W0701-0722 SMI 139



[ts B
Gfi'i~im


everything



I T
The Planter
&
0) poIJOpIJ .i Cirf
407 886 2777


139. APARTMENTS/
CONDOS FOR RENT


1 Bedroom
Apartments
Available

Prices stating
at $59
at month

Call Today!

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


140. HOMES/DUPLEXES
FOR RENT
DUPLEX: 1BR/1BA,
$190 weekly, $750
monthly. Single home,
2BR/1BA, $200 week-
ly, $800 monthly. Ef-
ficiency home, $150
weekly, $600 monthly.
321-279-6530.
CC0624-0715 THU 140

MEMM^^H


( Prudential

presents the
2011

'PRODUCTIVITY
AWARDS
with partner sponsors

AvMED
H- P, . FP=

;BANDT Capi"""' IL -% F Tiorid northhighland.

Accenture ACS Government Solutions Association Studios AT&T
Awards4U Bank of America Merrill Lynch Dominic & Debbie Calabro
Correctional Healthcare Companies Steve & Linda Evans
The Florida Network Florida Transportation Builders' Association
Infinity Software Development MAXIMUS NorthgateArinso NSI
Publix Super Markets Charities Tallahassee Memorial Healthcare
F1onda Tate Enterprises
www.floridataxwatch.org/dpa


Prefer 2yrs experience (800)569-6816
otterytransportation. com

Drivers- No Experience No Problem.
100% Paid CDL Training. Immediate
Benefits. 20/10 program. Trainers Earn up
to 49 per mile! CRST VAN EXPEDITED
(800)326-2778 www.JoinCRST.com

OTR DRIVERS- Food Grade Tank
Drivers. CDL-A w/tank endorsement,
Good MVR & Hazmat within 90 days
required. Up to 42cpm w/additional
mileage incentives & benefits. (877)882-
6537 or www. oaklevtransport. com

Frac Sand Haulers with complete bulk
pneumatic rigs only. Relocate to Texas for
Tons of work. Great company/pay. Gas
cards/Quick Pay available. (800)491-
9029

MISCELLANEOUS

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from
Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal,
*Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call
(888)203-3179, www.CenturaOnline.
com

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for high
paying Aviation Career. FAA approved
program. Financial aid if qualified
- Housing available. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (866)314-3769.

REAL ESTATE

North Carolina Mountain Lakefront
lots. New gated waterfront community.
Dockable lots with up to 300' of shoreline,
Low insurance, Low property tax. Call
Now (800)709-5253

SCHOOLS & INSTRUCTION

Heat & Air JOBS Ready to work? 3
week accelerated program. Hands on
environment. Nationwide certifications
and Local Job Placement Assistance!
(877)994-9904



ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA
Classified I Display I Metro Daily


July 3, 2011


Thera-Gesic@ Pain Cream

It Really Works...Compare and SAVE.



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-


-




The Apopka Chief July 8, 2011, Page 14B


CLA SSIIED Classified Deadline Call407-886-2777
5 p.m. Monday Fax 407-889-4121


140. HOMES/DUPLEXES
FOR RENT

APOPKA 2/1 HOUSE
Sean Ct. $900; 2/2
House on Conure St.
$850; 2/2 furnished
house Linkside/Errol.
$1000. 407-869-7370.
C0701-0722 SAN 140
NEAR LAKE APOPKA
Background check.
Plain 2BR/1BA, freshly
painted, new tile floors,
garbage disposal, dish-
washer, microwave,
CH/A, fireplace. Large
porch overlooking lake.
Water furnished, no
pets. $500 deposit,
$700 monthly or $180
weekly. 407-880-3727.
W0701-0722 CAS 140
ZELLWOOD: 3BR/1 BA,
H/A. Newly decorated,
W/D hook-up. Front &
back screened porch.
No pets. $800 monthly.
CC0708-0729 IRV 140
APOPKA: 3BD,11/2BA,
enclosed garage, W/D
hookup. $800 monthly.
$800 deposit. 321-460-
7991.
CC0624-0708 DAY 140

DUPLEX, 2BR/1BA
Large shaded lot, CH/A,
Apopka city water in-
cluded. $700 monthly,
$700 security deposit.
407-733-3440, 407-
647-0746.
W0610-0708 FIV 140
COMPLETELY fur-
nished 1 BR/1BA. Water,
electric & cable includ-
ed. No pets. Monthly
& security. Ready now.
407-880-7966.
W0617-0708 DEL 140
APOPKA, KELLY Park
Hills. 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage, cul-de-sac.
Great house! $975
monthly, $1,000 de-
posit. Call Jim 407-889-
4882.
B0617-0708 JNJ 140
NEAR LAKE APOPKA
Background check.
Plain 2BD/2BA,
CH/A, microwave,
dishwasher,garbage
disposal,smooth top
range, oak cabinets, tile
floors. Water furnished,
no pets. Deposit $500,
$700 monthly or $180
weekly. Available now.
407-880-3727.
W0617-0708 CAS 140
OPEN HOUSE: Fri-
day, July 8, 5-7 p.m.,
Saturday, July 9, 10
a.m.-1 p.m. 909 Royal
Oaks Drive, Apopka
32703. 3BR/2BA, 2-car
garage. Neighborhood
swimming pool. $1,200
monthly negotiable de-
posit, first & last. Katie
407-341-8448.
CC0617-0708 KIN 140


140. HOMES/DUPLEXES
FOR RENT

3BR/2BA DUPLEX
Fenced yard, new tile &
carpet. No pets. $850
monthly, $850 deposit.
407-682-2054.
B0624-0715 STR 140
RETIRED COUPLE
has one bedroom cot-
tage, one person. Front
porch, electric, water,
cable included. Laun-
dry room with W/D
hook-up. Small dog
O.K. $600 monthly, first
& last. Available June
1st. No smoking. 407-
814-0714.
C0624-0715 CRE 140
3BR/2BA/2GA HOME
GD opener, appliances,
large fenced yard. Se-
curity system avail-
able (extra cost). Lawn
maintenance provided.
Application fee, $25.
Rent, $1,000. Deposit,
first & last months rent
required. Call 407-410-
0359 for more informa-
tion.
CC0701-0722 GIB 140
APOPKA: 4BR/2BA -
Big yard. Home needs
repair. $800 monthly,
$600 deposit, nego-
tiable.
CC0624-0715SCH 140
6438 FORTUNE LANE,
off Mt. Plymouth Road.
Clean 3BR/1 BA, fenced
yard, elementary school
bus at front door. $800
monthly, first & last.
$300 damage. 407-
880-8731.
C0701-0715 MOR 140
APOPKA, 3 BEDROOM
house on 1 acre. Rock
Springs Road, near
Publix. $710 monthly.
407-592-2957.
CC07010-708 BRO 140
APOPKA, OFF WELCH
Road. 2BR/1 BA,fenced
yard, carport. $800
monthly, $800 security.
407-451-7259.
CC0701-0722 LAM 140
MOVE-OUT cleaning
services. Specializing
in tenant move-outs.
Home, office. Next day
service. Serving the area
for 12 years. Tracy.
CC0701-0722 YEL 140
3BR/2BA, 1 CAR ga-
rage. Totally remod-
eled. $915 monthly.
2BR/2BA/1GA also
available. $725 monthly.
407-325-4280.
C0701-0722 SHA 140
3BR/2BA COTTAGE
Remodeled. On large
private lot facing Weki-
va Springs Park. $915
monthly. 407-325-4280.
C0701-0722SHA140


140. HOMES/DUPLEXES
FOR RENT

MT. DORA, 4BR/2BA
6726 N. Orange Blos-
som Trail, across from
Stoneybrook Hills
and new Publix. $875
monthly. No pets. 407-
463-7956.
W0708-0729 CEN 140

141. MOBILE HOMES/
LOTS FOR RENT

1 BEDROOM mobile
home in Apopka. On bus
line. Monthly or weekly.
No pets. 407-345-1024.
W0624-0715TRO0141
NICE SHADY VACANT
lot. Water furnished.
$300 monthly. 407-703-
6295.
C0624-0715 NEL 141
2 NICE TRAILERS
Apopka area. Furnished
or unfurnished. Good
for 1 or 2 people.Phone
407-703-6295.
C0624-0715 NEL 141
SUN RESORTS:
1BR/1BA, 2 additional
rooms. $575 monthly
plus deposit. Available
now. 407-440-4067.
CC0624-0715 KEL 141
CLARCONA RESORT
Nice Park model.
2BR/1BA. Nice neigh-
borhood, gated com-
munity with pool. No
pets. No smoking. 407-
375-6815.
CC0624-0715 VAN 141
FREE FIRST MONTH'S
rent on improved RV
lots. Resort living. Clar-
cona Resorts. Apopka
Realty LLC, Donita
Harper. 407-283-1094.
W0610-0708ARL 141
1 and2 BEDROOM mo-
bile homesfor rent, 3550
N.OBT. $125 weekly
plus utilities. No dogs.
407-290-6541.
CC0617-0708 CAM 141
FREE RENT: SMALL
trailer for part time work
for farm-type person.
407-889-4232.
W0617-0708 HOR 141
CLARCONA RESORT
37 foot unit, 2 slide-outs,
Florida room, washer,
dryer, AC & shed. Ideal
for 1 or 2 mature adults.
$535 monthly. 321-277-
5889.
W0617-0708HUR141
LOT FOR RV ONLY. At
Sun Resort, 3000 Clar-
cona Road, lot #1111
& 1116, Apopka. $300
plus electric. 305-395-
5506.
CC0624-0715JOH141

t-Af W


3BD, 1BA.
6lii Apopka Area. REFLEXOL(
No Pets 30 MINL
Apopka- Specialties: Reflexolo
Apopka 407-947-9240 or .Hot Stone Mas
$650 -$1,600 MO. 407-886-2855 Most Services: $1 minute
'n1111111111 l111 11111111111111
JMD Realty Services www.sprigoflifehspa .
407-814-RENT 4BR/2BA SPLIT PLAN


APOPKA 3BR/1BA
Large fenced yard.
CH/A. $895 deposit.
$895 monthly. 407-509-
6743.
CC0617-0708 WIL 140


Screened encloser.
$900 monthly. 321-
244-6555.
CC0701-0722 BUT 140


141. MOBILE HOMES/
LOTS FOR RENT

SUN RESORT: Nice
modern 2 bedroom, lot
#830. Backs to woods.
Gated with clubhouse.
$750 monthly. Utilities
included. Call Frank
407-252-0983.
CC0708-0729 GIV 141


141 A. MANUFACTURED
HOMES FOR RENT

UNFURNISHED
2BR/2BA. Zellwood Sta-
tion 55+. Rent or sale.
$695 or $60,000. Prop-
erty included. Owner fi-
nancing. Low down, low
interest. 407-884-6165.
CC0610-0708 CEC 141A

142. ROOMS FOR RENT

MOBILE HOME, just
right forsingle orcouple.
$450 monthly. Apopka.
407-703-6295.
C0701-0722 NEL 142
SWEENEYS rooming
house. Furnished, ca-
ble, utilities included,
AC and own kitchen.
Comfortable and quiet.
$110 weekly. 321-271-
6773, Dwayne.
CC0701-0722 JAC 142
CLEAN PRIVATE room
in large peaceful home.
Kitchen, laundry privi-
leges, utilities, cable &
Internet. $118 weekly.
407-451-2639, 407-
889-9955.
W0701-0708 BUR 142
WE RENT ROOMS
Apopka. Furnished
rooms. Everything in-
cluded. No drugs. $100
weekly. 407-952-5119.
CC0610-0708 HUR 142
UNFURNISHED room
for rent. $500 monthly.
Apopka area. Quiet
neighborhood. Refer-
ences. Deposit required.
321-297-4714.
CC0624-0722 HER 142
SINGLE PERSON, no
children, no pets. Small
pets are extra. Pool,
kitchen privileges. All
utilities included. $450
monthly. 407-463-4886.
W0701-0708 VUK 142
SOUTH APOPKA Fur-
nished room, all utilities
included. $125 weekly
plus deposit. 407-860-
2055.
CC0701-0708 DOW 142
ROOM FOR RENT:
Large furnished room.
Deposit required Call
407-558-5316.
CC0701-0722 ATK 142

143. OFFICES FOR RENT


I I'I %-J


SAll Female Staff Open 7 Days A Week
* Swedish Massage Walk-ins Welcome
* Couples Massage www.windsongmassage.weebly.com
45Minutes for5 Call today 407-880-2200
45 Minutes for $45 DO c#MM22362


143. OFFICES FOR RENT



L ii]nI

DOWNTOWN APOPKA
900 sf 2500 sf Available
$600- $1400 MO
JMD Realty Services
407-814-2020


144. COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY FOR RENT

TRACTOR TRAILER
parking. Rock Springs
Road. 407-886-7653.
CC0624-0715FRE144
HIGHWAY441 at 307W.
Main St., office building
approximately 300 sq.
ft. $400 monthly. 407-
886-7653.
CC0624-0715FRE 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.
$350 per month. Also,
32'x24'x16' high CB
building with two 14'
high roll-up doors. $550
monthly. 407-886-7653.
CC0701-0722 FRE 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.
CC0624-0715FRE144
INDUSTRIAL ware-
house. Apopka/Zell-
wood. 8,000 sq. ft., 3
offices, 1 dock high
door, with gated park-
ing. $2,600 monthly.
407-967-2061.
CC0701-0722 HOA 144


144. COMMERCIAL
PROPERTY FOR RENT

SMALL BAY warehouse
space for lease located
close to 441/429 inter-
section. 3000sf., 28 feet
clear height, (2) 12x14
bay doors. Zoned C-1.
Has office & restroom
build-out already com-
pleted. Call 407-358-
4418 or email jrmprop
erty@gmail.com.
CC0617-0715ANR144
GYM SPACE for per-
sonal trainers. $400 per
month. Nice gym equip-
ment, A/C, class area,
etc. No member fees
for your clients & you.
Set your training fees.
2779 Apopka Boulevard
(441 @414). Call Debbie
at 407-466-0224.
W0708-0729 NIL 144




10,000 sf, Warehouse
2 grade, 1 dock, $2.500/mo

,000 sf, Warehouse 1 grade
level door, $1,500i/o,
JMD Realty Services
407-814-2020


147. NURSERIES FOR
SALE OR RENT

148. RENTAL PROPERTY
WANTED



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


Space for Rent

Office space 1250 sq.ft.

ffice/warehouse 1250 sq.ft.

On Highway 436

Move in Special

Phone 407-862-7387



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


CLASSIFIED



Specializing In Foliage Nurseries
And Vacant Land
407-323-5552
Considering selling your land, call us!! c .
We have buyers!!
E-Mail: Joe or Vicky@flalandbrokers.com
Lie. Real Estate Broker
Website: www.flalandbrokers.com


Some of the LEGAL FORMS
Available for purchase at ApopkaOm.eSupply:

Powers of Attorney 3-Day Eviction Notices
Notices To Quit Warranty Deeds
Promissory Notes Sale of Real Estate
Contracts Quit Claim Deeds Leases, etc.

Apopka Office Supply
I
437 W. Orange Blossom Trail, Apopka, FL 32712
PH: 407-889-4455 Fax: 407-889-4121
Hours: 8-5 M-F; 9-1 Sat.
Next door to The Apopka Chief & The Planter
- - - - - -

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 (RVMFMP).
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


BUY Something!
SELL Something!
Perhaps you may want to
TRADE something!


U te l s i

LUr2ppaCir h lne


Place your Ad Today!

EMAIL us at classifieds@apopkachief.fdn.com or

CALL 407-886-2777

or FAX it to 407-889-4121.

ITISALL EASYAND CONVENIENT! I

VISIT US ONLINE: www.apopkachief.com




Classification: #____


__________- (15)
- - - - - (15 )


I Our Deadline: Monday at 5 p.m. for that week's paper. Send I
this coupon to P. O. Box 880, Apopka, FL 32704-0880, or
Spring it by 439 W. Orange Blossom Trail, Apopka 32712.
Cash, check or credit cards are okfor payment.
L- -------- -


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


Earn extra Ca$h...

01. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY 60. MERCHANDISE FOR SALE


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.


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


www.theapopkachief.com


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
141. 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



classifieds@theapopkachief.com


)GY SPECIAL
TTES $30
3gy Swedish Massage
sage Lypossage
With 30-minute minimum
407-718-5404 *MM26576


030=


--------------

ill IIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIII..II u.
FOR REN ""-mNT ............


I













Zellwood firefighter retires


By Sherry Brunson
Apopka Chief Staff

Zellwood native Robert
Barrett retired this month after
32 years as a firefighter with Or-
ange County Fire Rescue. Barrett
began his career as a firefighter
by being a volunteer with the
Zellwood Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment in 1972. Through the Com-
prehensive Training and Em-
ployment (CETA) program, he
became full-time there in 1976.
ly oldest brother, Eu-
gene, was a volunteer in the
mid-1960s, just before he went
into the Air Force," Barrett said.
"He was followed by my dad,
Vasco, and brother, Marvin, in
the 1970s. Marvin, also a full-
time firefighter with the Orange
County Fire Department, retired
around six years ago."
Robert was hired by the
Holden Heights Fire Depart-
ment in 1979, then when Orange
County consolidated the fire dis-
tricts, worked as a firefighter for
Orange County Fire/ Rescue.
"I love helping the commu-


Robert Barrett's best mem-
ories are helping the com-
munity and the camaraderie
shared with fellow firefight-
ers.

nity," Barrett said. "That and the
camaraderie of the firefighters
are my best memories.
"We saved many lives, but
we lost many lives, too," he said.
"In the 1980s, we lost two fire-
fighters when a roof collapsed in
the Lake Buena Vista area, and
a few years later, while we were
on a call in the Round Lake Road
area, my lieutenant went into car-
diac arrest. We were able to bring
him back to life, although he died


a few years later.
"It is a dangerous job. We
did a lot of training, every day,
to stay ready for whatever would
come our way," Barrett said. "We
see the best and worse sides of
life, but the fire department helps
you get through the hard times."
Barrett said he is a fam-
ily man at heart and considers
himself fortunate to have such a
good family.
"I was blessed with a family
who was able to understand and
accept the sacrifices of being a
firefighter," he said. "I have been
married for 30 years to my true
love, Kim (Douglas). We have
two sons, Jason, 29, and Kyle,
22. All of us, myself, my wife
and my two boys all graduated
from Apopka High School."
Barrett was thankful to
spend the final years before re-
tirement at the Zellwood Fire
Department where he began so
many years ago.
"I started there as a volun-
teer and finished there after 32
years," he said. "It seems like
things came around full circle."


The AHS winter guard at-
tended the 2011 Music-N-
Motion camp at Lake Mary
SHigh School and participated
in dance, flag, rifle and saber.
They received a superior rat-
ing for their home routine and
*- -A were honored, for the fourth
l ..~ 0 year, with the All-Around
SrAchievement Award for out-
'OPkl. x O'- ,K standing team at camp.



1 AHome Insurance Rates Skyrocketing? Insurance Company Leaving Florida?
INSURANCE SERVICES 4 Home Homeowners Type Approx. Premium
Our Roots Go Deep Auto Year Built
ut 2009 block $600
# Health 2004 block $750
1999 block $1,100
t Life 1989 frame $1,400
n Commercial 1985 block $1,200
Bryan F. Nelson 1981 frame $1,400
Apopka Native. '76 Apopka High School Graduate # Crop Rental Dwellings Type Approx. Premium
10 N. Park Avenue
Apopka, FL 32703 1990 block $1,000
407-886-7553 *All rates are approximate and based on 32712 zip code. $200,000 value, current insurance and no claims.
www.nelsonsinsurance.com Includes 300,000 liability, 50% contents, $1000 regular deductible and 2% hurricane deductible.



PET PARADISE ANIMAL HOSPITAL 0,
r - - - - - I- - - - 9;
:10% 15% OFF: $15 OFF Dr. Exam: 30% OFF:
Boarding INEW CLIENTS ONLY DENTAL CLEANING
Save 30%on all dental
Stay 7-14 days receive 10% Off Over 15 Limit one per visit per customer cleaning services. Not
days, receve15% OFF Restrictons happy Not valid with any other applicab e to extractions.
call fordetals 'Offer good through 83111 offer or discount a Offerexnireson 08/31/11
Many Discounted Packages Available Call us For Details!
,' S.R..436 407-884-4448
Al. "CWe ta& ti fme to ca,/m" Hablamos Espafol
a. S... i ,F. S .eta d e c.f e c .n.. S. -p i.


The Apopka Family Learning Center Gold Star Awards Reception and Education An-
gels Campaign Kickoff was held June 23. AFLC's Gold Star Award was presented to Gary
Schadow, principal of Dream Lake Elementary. Pictured with him are Dick Batchelor(left),
event host; and Ellen O'Connor (right), Chief Executive Officer of AFLC. Diego DeLeon
and Krystyna Cuevas (1-r, front) presented Schadow with the award.



K Si d is .1.]isF


Fran Carlton Center Summer Day campers enjoyed a trip to "Kidtropolis over in Sanford" last
week. Driving Fred Flintstone's car are (1-r) Carson Hammac and Langston Lucas. Pictured right is
Carson Hammac playing a guitar arcade game.


Tell them you saw it in Apopkan receives

Sopopallegiate honors

collegiate honors


"Voted #1 Chiropractor In Apopka"


'St. Germain


877 S. Orange Blossom Trail Apopka


ti C Page 1C: News

Section C e popka ief Pages 2C 14C: Public Notices
I* ^July 8,2011


- Miss B:lack Florida USA20-


Terri Arcelia Darden was crowned Miss Black Florida
USA 2011. She will compete for the Miss Black USA
crown in Washington D.C. in a few weeks. Terri was
Miss Teen Apopka in 2003. She placed in the top
five for the Miss Florida Teen Pageant. She was also
Miss Seminole County USA 2010. Currently, Terri
attends the University of Florida. Terri is the eldest
daughter of Howard and Angela Darden. She has
three younger siblings, Kerri Darden, Howie Darden
and Hassan Darden.


G oldS tarA ward


L4




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