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UF00026102 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00026102/00393
 Material Information
Title: The Apopka chief
Uniform Title: Apopka chief (Apopka, Fla. 1988)
West Orange news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; cm.
Language: English
Publisher: John E. Ricketson
Place of Publication: Apopka Fla
Publication Date: 10-19-2012
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Apopka (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Orange County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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: UF00026102:00393
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Preceded by: Orange County chief


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The Apopka ChiefOctober 19, 2012, Page 1B See the story and picture at the top of the page about Apopkas 57-20 victory over the North Miami Beach Chargers in Apopkas Homecoming game. The Blue Darters were led touchdowns, three rush ing, one receiving, and one punt return. The Wekiva Mustangs had the week off. Both teams played Thursday, Octo ber 18, past press time. Q. When will Wekiva and Apopka play in their annual football game? A. The Mustangs will host the Blue Darters this sea son in the annual Tater Bowl contest. Apopka will 8A-4 game for both teams, although the playoff participants will likely be decided by then. The game will be Senior Night for the Mustangs.SportsBy John Peery Apopka Chief Staff When the North Miami Beach Char gers visited Roger Williams Field, their 3-2 record was an argument that they were a better team than the 0-5 squad that visited Apopka last year and left with a 50-point loss. Well, maybe they are, but the 44-point Apopka lead at halftime and the 57-20 victory Friday, October 12, may also prove the Blue Darters (4-2) are a better team this year. Apopka scored early and often, domithrough the second half with its running clock. We jumped on them pretty quick. Were usually pretty good when we do that, Apopka head coach Rick Darlington said. We forced them into being one dimensional. touchdown for the Blue Darters (that privilege went to Chandler Cox), Apopkas eight touchdowns, three rushing, one on a pass reception, and one on a punt return. He also had two scores called back due to penalties, one on a kickoff return and another on a pass reception. It was the 66-yard punt return that ignited the crowd and the Apopka sideline, erasing any chance that North Miami Beach might pull off the victory. It gave quarter, which Apopka stretched to 29-0 on Apopka never punted in the game, half, gashing the North Miami Beach deDefensively, the Blue Darters shut out the Chargers until late in the second period. North Miami Beachs sophomore quarter back Cedrick Wiggins got the attention of Apopka defensive coordinator Jeff Rolson. We thought he was really good, Rolson said about Wiggins. We spent a lot of time defending their run game. They (Apopkas defense) did a good job. However, the two second-half touchdowns concerned Rolson. Our kids thought the game was over and they (North Miami Beach) werent ready to quit yet. After Coxs two-yard run for a score put the Blue Darters ahead for good, Daquon Isom scored the 2-point conversion to give Apopka an 8-0 lead with 8:55 left in the game when quarterback Zack Darlingmonth, hit James Crider for a 47-yard completion to the North Miami Beach 3-yard line. An interception by Shyeem Covington set up Apopkas next touchdown. He returned it to the North Miami Beach 28yard line and the Apopka offense again scored quickly when Blocker tallied from one yard out. Brett Wilson kicked this exgive the Blue Darters a 15-0 lead. Wilson also added the remaining six extra points for Apopka. The Blue Darters allowed just one teams next possession and thats when Blocker scooped up the bouncing punt and raced untouched down the Apopka sideline for the 66-yard score with 1:53 remaining By Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff With a 1-5 record, the Wekiva Mustangs have found themselves facing the usual variety of reasons ranging from a football schedule loaded with ranked opponents to the team causing its own issues by committing a laundry list of mistakes, errors and gaffes. However, after having an open week to lick its wounds, Wekiva has one last opportunity to make this a season worthy of being remembered with the last three district games on its schedule. Along with West Orange, Wekiva is in District 8A-4 and the three remaining district opponents are also geographic rivals, which make victory a little bit more special. That stretch of three straight district opponents began Thursday, October 18, past press time with perhaps the biggest rival on the schedule, Ocoee, on the road. It continues Thursday, October 25, with Olympia at home and then the annual Tater Bowl game Friday, November 2, against hometown rival Apopka. Kickoff for all games is scheduled for 7:30. second place teams in each earn berths in the regional rounds of the FHSAA postseason. We still have three district games left, Mustangs coach Ty Parker said last week, Usually, the worst-case scenario for a 3-1 record in the district is the Kansas tie-breaker. We are now entering the meat of our schedule, three consecutive district games. And despite everything we havent done or It may be a Friday in October the middle of the high school football season but the football teams from Apopka and Wekiva high schools arent playing tonight. Thats because they played a day earlier. Due to a school holiday today, Friday, October 19, both teams played this weeks games Thursday, October 18, past press time. Both had District 8A-4 games on the road as the Apopka Blue Darters visited the West Orange Warriors and the Wekiva Mustangs played at the Ocoee Knights. Both Apopka and West Or ange entered the game with 1-1 district records, while By Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff For four years, the Wekiva High girls swimming team has been eyeing the 2012 season, as the most talented team in its history is now made up mostly of seniors. Its goal has been to achieve supremacy among the schools which are not known for the majority of their rosters participating in club competi tion. While the District 3A-2 championship meet is still on the schedule, the Metro Conference championships ended mission accomplished with Wekiva boys team equaled the girls effort with a much-betterthan-expected result of fourth place. We considered it a success and were pleased, Mustangs girls coach Jeff Sharpe were expected to and where the coaches thought we should. We have felt since our senior class began developing we were the best of the teams without a majority of club swimmers. With the experience of our seniors swimming for three or four made us that much better than the other teams without a majority of club swimmers. Our two best swimmers this year are a freshman and sophomore, but the senior class with its experience gives us the depth to win. That was how we have won all season and it continued into the Metro Confer ence championship. In the girls competition, Olympia and Dr. Phillips continued the two schools individ ual duel which has been going on for several years now. This year, it was Olympia who held off Dr. Phillips by a score of 546-543. The conference meet was held Thursday, October 11. West Orange and Wekiva earned the next two positions in the standings as they tallied 291 and 227, respectively. Apopka formance. Ocoee and Edgewater rounded out the standings. the best we have ever done at the Metro Conference champi onships, Sharpe said. But it is also important for us in prepar By Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff Almost every championship team at some point during the season has to prove they are legitimate and not pretenders. The odds are almost non-existent for any non-football team to go undefeated in high school sports. With more than 20 games, the number of contests alone make the odds to win every one as close to impossible as possible. Gradually and systematically over the Darters girls volleyball team has moved toward becoming a state power and, starting with its undefeated record, was having its best season ever in every measurable aspect as the toughest stretch of its schedule cropped up. At 14-0 and playing eight consecutive state-ranked teams, it was nave to expect the winning streak to contin ue. But seven matches were lost. Apopka is now tablish its game and change the sudden adversity which comes from losing, especially when it is against teams it is supposed to be on par with. es against Winter Park, Bishop Moore, and Dr. Phillips. Then, the team participated in the Lake Mary/Bishop Moore Varsity Tournament. Held at Orlando Sports Center last weekend, Apopka began the tournament with a victory over Jensen Beach. However, standout Denise Belcher rolled her ankle as the team was warming up and four matches to Boca Raton, Martin County and Clearwater Central Catholic. to make the two or three plays which determine a close as possible match, and the result was also 25-17 score to Winter Park (17-4) on the road. Then, the number one team in the nation, Bishop Moore paid a visit to Joe R. Sterling Gymnasium. Bishop Moore defeated Apopka in three sets, as well, all of which were close, too. Then, Dr. Phillips survived a power-laden back-and-forth, almost punch-for-counterpunch affair with Apopka. The Blue Darters actual ly outscored Dr. Phillips by a 93-91 margin for 22-25, 25-20, 19-25, 15-5. All the matches during the tournament took only two sets. Tournament matches are two out format. We just didnt play at the high level we Blue Darters have happy Homecoming with 57-20 victory over North Miami Beach(Photo by Vince Crampton)Leaving North Miami Beach players behind, Apopkas Jevric Blocker returns a punt 66 yards for a touchdown. See DARTERS Page 8BFootball games played ThursdayAHS volleyball gears toward postseasonSophomore Carli Anderson goes up to spike the ball Monday, October 15, in Apopkas 3-0 victory over Lyman. See VOLLEY Page 9B See THURSDAY Page 10B Even though its considered a winter sport, girls high school soccer season begins next week with the preseason games. Here, Berkley Sickler of the Wekiva Mustangs practices as her team gets ready for the season. The Mustangs will host Apopka, East River, and Winter Park in the preseason games. On Tuesday, October 23, Apopka will play East River at 6 p.m., while Wekiva will face Winter Park at 8 p.m. On Wednesday, October 24, Winter Park and Apopka will battle at 6 p.m. and East River will face Wekiva at 8 p.m. Soccer season nearly here Wekiva swimmers meet goal at meetMustangs will host Olympia on Oct. 25Who: Olympia Titans (3-4 overall; 2-0 Dist. 8A-4) at Wekiva Mustangs (1-5 overall; 0-1 Dist. 8A-4) When: Thurs., Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m. Where: Wekivas Mustang Field Why: Dist. 8A-4, Metro Conference game Cost: $6 at the gate See WEKIVA Page 10B See MUSTANGS Page 10B

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 3B It was a happy Homecoming for the Apopka Blue Darters with the 37-point dismantling of North Miami Beach and I can truly say it really wasnt that close. With both teams playing their top guys for two quarters, the Darters amassed an incredible 50-6 halftime lead. Then, in the second half, with the running clock in effect and the Darters substituting liberally and running the very conservative single-wing offense, Apopka scored just once while allowing two fourth-quarter scores. The Apopka record for most points scored in a game was set in 2009 when the Darters beat Ocoee 66-14. In that game, the Darters scored 52 in the record might be in trouble when Apopka put half-a-hundred on the Chargers in the It didnt work out that dominant performance by the Blue Darters over a team that had won three games so far this season. Believe it or not, both the Darters and the Chargers went into the game with identical 3-2 records, but there is obviously a big gap between the two teams. And, just to show you that rankings and ratings can mean very little, especially when it comes to high schools, North Miami Beach was actually a one-point favorite according to Joe Pinkos Power Ratings. Yes, the team that lost to Apopka by 50 last season was, all of a sudden, a one-point favorite. OK, I was ready to admit that the Chargers, based on their performances so far this season, seemed like a much better squad than last year, but 51 points better? I knew this Apopka team wasnt worse than last year at this time and, in fact, seemed to be better in some areas, but I wasnt sure because quarterback Zack Darlington hadnt played since the Lake Brantley, the second contest of the season. When Apopka had a 29-0 lead over North Miami Beach seven seconds into the second period, I knew that Pinkos numbers would be blown out of the water. Systems like Pinkos are nothing more than mathematical ratings, but the numbers do lie sometimes! A week off I am sure it was good for the Wekiva Mustangs to have a week off heading into the stretch of three consecutive District 8A-4 games. While the Mustangs are disappointed with the 1-5 overall record, their playoff life is still within reach, even if it appears to be a long reach. With a Thursday, October 18, game at Ocoee, the Mustangs had a real shot at their second win of the regular season. But, then, Wekiva hosts Olympia Thursday, October 25, before entertaining Apopka on Friday, November 2, to end that stretch of district games. It will take a performance like the Mustangs had against Boone to win all three games, but theyve shown they are capable of it. Somehow, theyve got to had in the win over Boone. Olympia at Wekiva Its hard to pick games about a full week ahead, but I must because of these darn Thursday-night games and our printing schedule. It would be nice knowing what the Mustangs did against Ocoee when it comes to picking their game against Olympia. Even if the Mustangs had a solid win over the Knights, I dont see Wekiva having enough to overcome Olympia. The Titans have been up and down this season, but theyve shown they can take care of business when it comes to District 8A-4 games. Wekiva has shown it has the wherewithal to defeat one of the better teams in the area with its win over Boone, but unfortunately for the Mustangs, that has been a one-time deal. It would be a major upset if Wekiva were to defeat the Titans and I dont see it happening. The score will be Olympia 33-Wekiva 16. Apopka at Edgewater This Edgewater team has been inconsistent, but so was last years Edgewater squad and the Eagles left Roger Williams Field with a 35-29 overtime victory. However, this year, it seems to me that Apopka is starting to hit its stride, especially now that quarterback Zack Darlington has returned. The Blue Darters now have a solid passing game to go with its traditionally strong running game, and that is incredibly important. Apopka might be able to get into the playoffs running just the single wing, but two the playoffs have proven that advance. Just remember 20-0. Edgewater is still Edgewater, but I will take the Darters this season to break the Eagles two-game winning streak over Apopka. The score will be Apopka 31-Edgewater 17. Hello Folks, I was out walking with my wife this mornin and the cool breeze was great. I dont know about you, but I have been lookin forward to some cooler weather. When we have cooland bein on the water durin this time of the year is great, too. That ol sun can take it out of ya durin the summer. folks are tellin me that the bluegills and the shellcrackers have slowed down in most of the lakes in our area. You can always catch a few in the residential canals under the docks and treetops. You will need some red worms or crickets to catch em. Now that the weather is coolin down, folks are starfavorite specks lake. Captain roe this week and doin pretty good. Joe was tellin me that you need to be in at least 10 ft. of water to catch some specks. Joe reports that they caught more than 30 specks on jigs tipped with a minner. The best colors on the jigs were pink, orange, and yellow. Lake Woodruff off the St. Johns River has been good for specks, too. Most of the specks are bein caught on minners around the dollar pads. If you er water. A good lake to try has been Lake Carlton. You need to drift across the middle of the lake with jigs tipped with a minner. You can also catch some specks in Big Lake Harris, and Lake Dora doin the same thing. Just let the wind move ya across the lake, and keep your jig as close to the bottom as possible. If you catch some specks in a particular area, drift over it again and then drift to the next spot. As the weather will get better. If you cant get on the waLake Monroe and up at Crows Bluff area of the river. You can catch a mixed bag of panty good early in the mornin but you have to get on the water early. Once the sun gets up, the bass are goin to move to cooler water. They will be lookin for some shaded areas like pads, and heavy grass. Once the bass move to the shoreline for shade, to catch em. You can catch em on plastic worms. Good colors to use have been Junebug, and Junebug with a blue tail. You can also catch some bass in the mouth of the feeder creeks, on Rat-L-Traps, and top-water baits. You can catch some nice bass early in the mornin or early evenin on swim-baits. You can use a Gambler Big Easy in those areas. If all else fails, take along eas, too. Well, enjoy this cooler weather and Ill see ya next week. Tip of the week: cooler weather. Save a few and good luck! The Apopka Blue Darters girls basketball team will hold a fundraiser Wednesday, October 24, from 12:30-6:30 p.m. in one of the schools parking lots. The basketball team will host the Ford Drive One for Your School fundraiser where Ford will pay $20 per test drive, plus an extra $10 if the driver also does a test drive in a new Ford Escape. All funds raised from the event will go to the Apopka High girls basketball team. The event is open to anyone with a valid drivers license, including students and parents, but there is a limit of one driver per family. The funds raised will be used to play in various tournaments and for other team expenses. For more information, email coach Miriam Jenkins at miriam.jenkins@ocps.net. The Apopka High School baseball program will hold its annual golf tournament Saturday November 3, to raise funds for the 2013 baseball season. The tournament will be held at Black Bear Golf Club in Eustis, and will have a shotgun start at 8 a.m. Lunch will be provided after the golf round. The price of a foursome for the golf tournament is $300 or $75 per person. A silent auction will be held for various items and golf hole sponsorships for the event are $100 each. For more information on the golf tournament, contact Apopka head baseball coach Eric Lassiter by email at William. lassiter@ocps.net or Steve Schwarze at steven.schwarze@ocps.net. ... tat for Humanity in Seminole County and Greater Apopka will be Saturday, November 3, at 8:30 a.m. at Errol Estates Golf Club, 1355 Errol Parkway, Apopka. Registration is from 7-8 a.m. The event will feature a four-person scramble with shotgun start. There will also be closest to the pin and longest drive en during the event. A buffet lunch will be included. For more information about the ben407-948-9181 or email Chris.francis55@ yahoo.com. ... Game wasnt even as close as 37-point margin would indicateTest drive in Fords October 24 will raise funds for Apopka Blue Darters girls basketball teamGolf tournaments will aid local organizations Solutions to the Crossword Puzzle are found on page 12A of this newspaper. The Crossword Puzzle is found on page 3B of this newspaper. VOLLEYBALL TRAINING FOR CHILDREN AGES 6 TO 18RDV at 8701 Maitland Summit Blvd, Orlando and 530 Cooper Commerce Drive, Apopka info@topselectvolleyball.com PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Call for club season PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Tons of candy! Costume Contest Bon Fire Trampolines Games and Prizes Haunted HouseFRIDAY, October 26th 7:00pm 10:00pm Just $5 per person! Cheerleading Tryouts Try out for our All-Star Cheerleading Squad!Boys and girls Beginner to advanced (Levels 1-5) Ages 4-17 Tryouts held throughout the week! Cost $15(returned at registration)Call us to schedule an appointment. (407)880-0809 www.GymAdventure.com (407)880-0809 From time to time, as space allows, The Apopka Chief will print cartoons generated by Bert Rummel, who, along with his wife Pam and children, has been a resident of Apopka since 1999. Rummel expresses his own humorous life experiences through Bertram, a cartoon character created and developed by him in 2003. If Bertram puts a smile on someones face, then my cartoons and artwork are a success, said Rummel.Lil Pigskins

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 4B If a law enforcement agency charges you with a crime and this paper reports that information, please notify us within 90 days if the charge is later dropped or if you are found not guilty by the court. After verifying the information, we will be happy to publish it. to The Apopka Chief, P.O. Box 880, Apopka 32704, or call the newsroom at 407886-2777. In the period from October 10-16, the Apopka Police Department received 941 calls for assistance, responded to 8 tions and made 64 arrests. Of these arrests, 13 were juvenile arrests. The juveniles were arrested and charged with probation tery, larceny, possession marijuana, information report, and The following individuals were arrested and charged with: Keith A. White, 48, 1120 Altamonte Cir., Apopka, fraud Enrique W. Espericueta, 40, 2508 Crescent Dr., Mount Dora, battery. Langham Kirkland, 38, transient, out of county warrant. Troy L. Miller, 41, 38 E. 8th St., No. 111, Apopka, possession of marijuana. Chase Philip Matthew, 21, 2225 Golden Ivy Way, Apopka, marijuana, possession of drug equipment. Jose F. Matos-Colon, 23, 644 Sunbluff, Apopka, nonFernando Perez, 30, 1200 Sheeler Hills Dr., Apopka, obstruct criminal investigation, information report X 2. Zevelt Theodore Murphy, 43, transient, crimes against person. Amit S. Rampersaud, 25, 612 Lexington Pkwy., Apopka, Carl Edmond Dean, 24, 515 Nantucket St. 205, Altamonte Springs, battery X 2. Dexter Maurice Hughley, 3395 Harry St., Apopka, larceny. Raymond Brown, 37, 2452 Lake Jackson Cir., Apopka, possession of cocaine, possession of marijuana, possession of drug equipment. Patricia Brunson, 24, W. 4050 Robinson St., Orlando, larceny, contempt of court. Michael Meehan, 25, 3637 Cochran St., Apopka, information report X 2. Edmund Brown, 64, 4808 Corkwood Ln., Orlando, aggravated assault with weapon. Michael Creigh Gurley, 37, 1171 Sheeler Hills Rd., Apopka, battery. Patrick Jean Thomas Baker, 44, 321 Cinnamon Bark Ln., Devonte D. Woodley, 18, 1820 Smoketree Cr., Apopka, burglary X 2. Robert James, 25, transient, Apopka, trespassing. Randall Lee Cody, 46, 2471 E. Votaw Rd., Apopka, arson-damage property criminal mischief. Royce Monroe Newell, 52, transient, Apopka, municipal ordinance violation. Angel Luis Lorenzo, 38, 254 W. Magnolia St., Apopka, Noor Alafghani, 32, 135 Naranja Rd., Debary, battery. Morris E. Tubbs, 42, 229 S. Forest Ave., Apopka, contempt of court. Travis Lee Barconey, 21, 1737 Grand Oak Dr., Apopka, lation. Amanda Beatrice Roman, 21, 1385 Acorn Cir., Apopka, aggravated assault with weapon. Jalen Dixon, 18, 1845 Page Leigh Cir., Apopka, battery. Devonte Develle Woodley, 18, 1820 Smoketree Cr., Apopka, burglary X 2. Ronesham Acres, 21, 209 Conrad Rd., Plymouth, burglary. Michael Anthony Johnson, 25, 139 M.A. Board St., Apopka, battery. Jose R. Martinez-Rodriguez, 23, 125 Dovetail Ct., olation. Robert B. McDonie, 33, 274 Sharp St., Apopka, contempt of court X 2. Anne Robertson Thompson, 61, 6520 Pope Rd., OrlanJorge W. Martinez-Rivas, 24, 110 W. Virgil, Apopka, Craig Bernard Kerry, 45, 4836 Pierce Arrow Dr., ApopTerri Ann Himes, 45, 3800 fense. Edy A. Vasquez-Hernandez, 30, 1031 S. Hawthorne Ave., Apopka, non-moving Fritzlene Berthaud, 38, 622 Woodlane Cir., Apopka, simple assault. James Dwayne Tindell, 31, 268 E. 1st St., Apopka, robRoy D. Bell 42, 670 E. tion, possession of marijuana.Police Beat 407-880-82211779 S. Orange Blossom Trail, Apopka (Across from WalMart)Our Reputation Is Earned... Not Given cfar.mechanicnet.comMon-Fri 8am 6pm, Closed Sat and Sun 15% OFFAny Service or Repair We Sweat the Small Stuff PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. 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FINANCING AVAILABLE Certified Technicians CARDS CARDS 10% OFFAny Service or RepairCoupon Must Be Presented At Time of Check-in. Not to be combined with any other offer. Expires 10/31/12. Coupons must be presented at time of check in. Exp. 10/31/12AC Performance Test$14.95 RUSSELL AUTOMOTIVE RICKSNEIGHBORHOOD (garage Repair and Maintenance Front Or RearMost Cars Most CarsASE CERTIFIED and models PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. NOW OPEN General Repair, Transmissions to Custom Work! Family Owned & Operated Become a Fan on Facebook to Receive Monthly Specials 1914 S. O.B.T. 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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 5B By John Peery Apopka Chief Staff Apopka Blue Darters pitcher Craig Savage will enter his senior season knowing what lies ahead after he receives his Apopka High diploma next June, as he commit ted last week to attend and play baseball at Florida Southern College in Lakeland. The Moccasins are one of the top NCAA Division II programs in the nation, having won nine national champion ships, the most of any Division II school. I thought it was the best have a rich program with nine national championships. They also have a young coaching staff. The coaching and program were the main things, along with the education. Savage also cited the competition in the classroom among the Florida Southern baseball players, as the team has a composite 3.5 grade point average. Next spring while the Blue Darters are facing their opponents during Savages senior season, the Mocs will be playcoach Lance Niekro. If that last name sounds familiar, its because hes the son of former major leaguer Joe Niekro and the nephew of Phil Niekro. Both his late father and his uncle were longtime knuckleball pitchers in the major leagues, combining to win 539 games in the major leagues. Lakeland being only about an hour or so away from Apopka also played into Savages decision. I like that its close to home, he said. For second-year Apopka head coach Eric Lassiter, having Savage commit to a school with such a rich baseball heritage is a source of pride. It means a lot, Lassiter said. As a coach, you are just more proud of him. All the hard work hes been doing the past four years has paid off. This is something that he really deserves. They feel that Craig can come in and help them right away, Lassiter said. Many four-year college coaches look for pitchers from junior college, which Florida Southern also does, but Savage was the only high school pitch er the Mocs recruited, Lassiter said. That made me think they really did want me, SavBut, before he heads to Apopka High baseball season to play. Craig is one of our top pitchers, Lassiter said. I always say we have three or four No. 1 pitchers. If Craigs on, hes by far our No. 1. Playing in a tough district against teams like Olympia and West Orange, as well as other teams from a tough non-district schedule excites Savage, not only for his senior season at Apopka High, but for his freshman year at Florida Southern. I think it will get me ready to play against the best, Savage said. Our district is usually the top district in Central Florida. I just hope to put our team in the possible way to win the district. My personal goal is just to win district, but eight (pitching) wins would be nice, too. By Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff With the completion of the 2012 Metro Conference swimming and diving meet, the Apopka High swimming and diving team has set its sight on the future. Longtime coach Jerry Russell began this season with an eye on the Metro Conference meet being a key meet toward that future. ish for the boys, but we exsell said. So it was only one position and it was more of a case of the other teams improving than us failing to do anything we should have done. The girls team had a higher position than we expected. So it was both disappointment and excitement. But we looked at this years Metro Conference championship as an experience for our swimmers to set them selves up for next year. We have believed all season that 2013 is the season we will be at our best. And we have seen the conference championships as a springboard for next year being. We have every indica tion this season and it is even more so after the conference championships that next season we will be stronger and at our strongest. We expect to move up in the standings for both teams in 2013. Our numbers have risen over the last couple of years, which is the Wewa (for practice) with the goal being that our numbers increase. It appears to have been the right decision for us because we have the numbers to in all the events. And, now, we got that important experience of competing in the conference championships. What didnt change was the Olympia and Dr. Phillips girls teams had their own per sonal duel for the champion ship. This year, it was Olympia which held off Dr. Phillips 546543. The meet was held Thursday, October 11. West Orange and Wekiva earned the next two positions in the standings as they tallied 291 and 227 points, respectively, but they were clearly far from the teams battling it out for the championship. Apopka formance. Ocoee and Edgewater rounded out the standings. The boys teams saw Dr. Phillips best Olympia, but it was decisive, unlike the girls. The championship was taken with an effort of 559 points. Olympia scored 415 points. ished third and was unchal lenged as it tallied 299 points. Wekiva was fourth, accumulat ing 210 points. The only place as Edgewater held off Apopka by a 198.5-195.5 count. Ocoee rounded out the standings. We (the coaches) were ished ahead of Edgewater and Ocoee, but the boys team failed even though we improved our times in several events, Russell said. One of our divers was injured and unable to compete. It wasnt the only reason, but we would have had another athlete to score points for us and that is all that is needed when the difference is three. The breaststroke was our best event as far as scoring points and that was something of surprise, too. We also scored well in the 500-meter freestyle. Three Apopka entries earned positions in the top 14 in the boys 100-meter breaststroke. Another three Apopka entries took positions in the top 12 in the boys 500 meter freestyle. The biggest improvement was turned in by Katie Bryant in the 100-meter backstroke. She decreased her best time by a phenomenal six seconds, with a time of 1:14.69. We went through the regular season with a combined 7-1 record which met our goal of what we need to do during the regular season for it to be another springboard for 2013, Russell said. Of course, four meets is a modest sampling to analyze how this year prepares us for next 2013. It is not the only stat or accomplishment in itself, but there is something to be said about when it is one as a part of the whole picture. Now we will get ready for water polo, which is the next step for the springboard. The boys compiled an undefeated 4-0 record. The girls won three of their four meets. son is the District 3A-2 cham pionship meet, being held at Lake Brantley on Saturday, October 27. By Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff Probably the best way to describe the 2012 season for the Apopka High boys golf team is after a few days have passed, the disappointing end will be overshadowed by a feeling in which its progress toward moving forward was tremendous. Coming off its 336-stroke, ference championship, the Blue Darters struggled to score a round of 358 at the District 2A-7 championship meet held at Windermere Country Club. We failed to achieve our goal ther the Metro Conference or the district championships, Apopka coach Donald Cary said. The Metro Conference championship was a success because we lowered our score from teams is always good, but it was even better on that particular day. However, the district championship was a different story. We just didnt play the same way. Nonetheless, that bad day doesnt negate all we did during this season. It was a season in which we moved forward enormously from where we were when last season ended. To say the season didnt end well is wrong. It ended with us accom plishing all but two of our goals. One of the goals just happened to be the last meet, the district. The ending in itself, the district championship, was bad, but not how the season ended. Also, I was glad to see the golfers were very frustrated and disappointed with the score and how they played. That means they have expectations to play better, which is so important to moving forward and light years ahead As expected, the championship was battled between Dr. Phillips and Olympia. The two waged a backand-forth struggle with Dr. Phillips emerging the victor by the narrow was 288-290. Also, as expected, West Orange contended and stayed in range of taking the championship, but in the end was not quite good enough as it fell by 11 strokes. South Lake comfortably earned fourth with a round of 338 strokes. The 358 strokes it took Apopka to shoot 18 holes was next in the standings. Apopka held off East Ridge by of the standings were Edgewater, Ocoee, and Freedom. Cypress Creek, Oak Ridge and Wekiva did not record team scores. The scores are compiled in the Metro Conference and district meets with four golfers playing 18 holes. Lucas Parrett of Dr. Phillips claimed the individual championship with a round of 68. Alex Merriman (Olympia), William Wrigley (West Orange), Ben Huizinga (Dr. Phillips), Matt Chamberlain (Olympia) and Kyle Tate (West Orange) followed in the standings with scores between 69 and 71. Region 2A-3 championship were Derrek Drozdyk of South Lake with a round of 74 (ninth), Mike Cecelia of East Ridge as he took 78 shots to transverse the 18 holes, and Mahindra Luctchman of Ocoee who shot 79. It was a season of moving for ward, but there is also something to be gained from it if we are going to continue to move forward and we need to assess what happened at the district championship, Cary said. Basical ly, we didnt have a good score because of our putting. We have worked so hard to improve it this season and we have. However, the greens were still wet when we began because of the morning dew, but as the day went on, they dried out. We didnt compen sate for the change in conditions. If we are going to take the next step, we need to be more aware of the need to compensate. The teams we are trying to get into the same league with understand that. If we had real ly good putters, it wouldnt have mat tered that the conditions changed. But we dont. We cant afford to keep doing what we would in normal conditions. The teams we are trying to get to the same level with have golfers who arent that far ahead of us, but they compensate and minimize the strokes. That is the difference. They can grind when they have to. The Blue Darters average for the season was 166 for nine holes. Doubling that score for 18 holes, the team should have shot 332, which is 26 below what it did. And each individual was well above his average. Each individual Apopka golfer compiled averages below 45 this season. But those games did not show up at the district meet. Blake Donahue shot a round of 86 as did Ben Hall. An 89 was put in by Austin Gillis. Josh Hutchinson and Austin Brana compiled scores of 97 and 100, respectively. However, we have a team of character and that will be important for next year, Cary said. We ended the season well below what we thought our potential was. They were not happy with the results of the district championship and we will take it into the summer program. We will be continuing what we have been doing the last few years and the results will be huge motivation to use the off-season to work on what we need to. We will also start practice two weeks beThe character of this team is strong enough to want to do it. So it can get better and it has the bad taste about the district championship. It doesnt want it to happen again. What we accomplished this year was because of that same character. This year, the Blue Darters set school records for lowest average score per nine holes, lowest individu al average, the most rounds under 40 strokes, and the lowest score for a single meet. Donahues average was 39.5. He lowered it from 46 last season. He also had the most rounds under 40 strokes for nine holes. The team shot eight rounds under 40, and also shot rounds of 155 strokes twice. The score of 155 pretty much puts a team on the map as far as it being relevant among the traditional powers, Cary said. We got attention this year from doing it not once, but twice. Doug Matthews was also sighave had. He helped the golfers who werent in the starting lineup. He took them to the meets, He encouraged them. We are grateful for what he has brought to the team. We have a core of eight golfers and he was the reason the non starters are good enough to be a part of the core. We look forward to him being a part of the team next year and continuing to work with the golfers, especially the ones who will be the future of the program. Matthews was the teams assistant coach this year. Craig Savage commits to Florida Southern, top baseball schoolApopka senior Craig Savage has committed to play baseball at Florida Southern College in Lakeland, one of the top NCAA Division II baseball schools in the country. Now, however, Savage said he is looking forward to a successful senior season for the Blue Darters.Apopka swimmers look to use Metro meet for future improvementBriana Feliciano swims for the Blue Darters in a meet earlier in the season. Apopkas girls team claimed fth and the boys nished sixth in the Metro Conference meet.

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 6B By John Peery Apopka Chief Staff In a second-consecutive Thursday-night game, the Apopka Blue Darters football team will face an old nemesis, the Edgewater Eagles. Apopka will visit Edgewater in a Metro Conference game Thursday, October 25, at Frank Lough Field. Tickets are $6 and will be available at the gate. Kickoff is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Apopka coach Rick Darlington wasnt ready to talk about Edgewater yet because his team was slated to play West Orange in a huge District 8A-4 game Thursday, October 18, past press time. While he didnt know much about Edgewaters offensive and defensive schemes, he knows enough about the Eagles to know they have a winning program and that they have defeated the Blue Darters for the past two seasons. Last year, Apopka was on a threegame winning streak until the Eagles won 35-29 in overtime at Apopkas Roger Williams Field. I thought they were the most physical team we played last year, Darlington said. They took Dr. Phillips to the wire again. The Eagles lost to Dr. Phillips 21-12 in a Friday, October 12, contest, the same Dr. Phillips team that defeated Apopka 35-17 in the season opener. Looking for coaching stability, the Eagles are with their third head coach in as many years. Dave Wensyel is now the top guy at Edgewater. Despite a 2-4 overall record, the Eagles have begun to stabilize their season, winning two district games over Oak Ridge and Winter Springs just prior to their loss last week to Dr. Phillips. Who: Apopka Blue Darters (4-2 overall; 1-1 Dist. 8A-4) at Edgewater Eagles (2-4 overall; 2-0 Dist. 7A-3) When: Thurs., Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m. Where: Edgewaters Frank Lough Field Why: Metro Conference game Cost: $6 at the gate WBZW-1520AM, www.1520thebiz.com Apopka will play at Edgewater Oct. 25 in Metro Conference rivalry contest INTERSECTION OF SR 436 AND SR 434, IN KOHLS SHOPPING CENTER. PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Business Hours: Sun Thurs 11am-10pm Fri & Sat 11am-11pm, Last Call 30 Minutes Before Closing Floridas LARGEST Asian Hibachi Buffet with Koi Pond BEST Japanese Sushi and Sashimi Much IMPROVED Chinese dishes Much IMPROVED Try ALL the rest, COME for the BEST! Private party rooms available for all occasions Beer & Wine Available945 WEST SR 436, STE. 1179, ALTAMONTE SPRINGS With Purchase of 3 Adult BuffetsMon. Thurs. only. With this ad. Dine in only. Not valid with any other offer. One coupon per party. Exp. 10/31/12.FREE GIFT CERTIFICATE KoyWan Asian Hibachi Buffet KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan KoyWan HIBACHI BUFFET PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. NEW KING BUFFETBest Buffet and Best Deals in Apopka2157 East Semoran Blvd., Apopka www.KingBuffetOnline.com $7.49$5.49 DINNER BUFFET 441 436 434Apopka N Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date DateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. The Place Where Quality Exceeds PriceInvites you to try our most popular, Italian and American Cuisine in the quiet and lovely atmosphere of our restaurant.Seating is limited. Please RSVP for parties of 6 or more.Only Authentic Italian Restaurant in downtown ApopkaOpen 11 a.m. 10 p.m. Sun. 4 p.m. 9 p.m. Carry out and free delivery service available HWY 441 5/3 BANK MONROE ST.W E VERONA EDGEWOOD DR. Not valid with any other offers. Must present coupon. Exp. 10/31/12 PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Any Sub Combo(Sub, Chips, and Drink)Must present coupon. Not valid with any other offer. Expires 10/31/12.3309 E. State Road 436 Suite 1013 Apopka, FL 327031608 W. Orange Blossom Trail Apopka, FL 32712 $2 OFF 352 E. Main St., Hwy 441, ApopkaDowntown Apopka, Next to BankFirstOPEN HOURS: Mon.-Thurs. 11AM-10PM 407.464.3888 Private party rooms available Super Buffet 10% OFFNot valid with any other offer. Exp. 10/31/12 ALL YOU CAN EAT PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Golden Wok BuffetAll You Can Eat Includes NEW Sushi Bar1099 West Orange Blossom Trail, Apopka 10% OFFDinner & Lunch Located in Victoria Plaza TO GO BOX Lunch $5.85$8.00 PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Friday, Saturday & Sunday Buffet$9.99 CRAB LEGS TAKEOUTLunch $6.69 $8.99$9.9999Not valid with any other coupon or discount. Exp. 10/31/12 Fresh Homemade & Simply Delicious! DAILY SPECIALS BREAKFAST, LUNCH OR DINNER 10% OFFMonday thru Friday. Dine-in Only. Not valid with any other specials. Exp. 10-31-12. 407-788-1888 PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Family DinerOPEN 7 DAYS BREAKFAST & LUNCH Thurs. Fri., & Sat. 6:30AM 8:30PM Thank You For Your Support Celebrating 5 Years The staff at is proud to be ing the people and families in the greater Apopka community. It is no secret why this year. The staff takes great pride in giving the best service and preparing meals from scratch every day. Only the best and freshest ingredients are used in each of their menu items. Whenever possible, they try to buy local produce. This means every piece of fruit and every vegetable is at its peak of freshness and at the height is a family owned and operated business. You will alGirmis family there ready to greet you at the door, serving, or overseeing the preparation of meals being served to their guests. George Girmis schooled for the culinary world and started his career in Greece. He brought that knowledge and skill to the U.S. and opened his own family restaurant. Georges son, Demetrious, has been at his fathers side in the restaurant business since the young age of 10. There, he received der his fathers guiding direction in food preparation, service, and management. Today, George and Demetrious have created a restaurant that is focused on people both the associates and customers, while serving quality food at a great value. When its family, we care about what people think of our food and our service. We bend over backwards to make sure everything is done properly, and that our guests leave happy, stated George. really has some of the best food in the area. Their breakfast menu boasts a selection of carefully prepared omelets that can be made to order, breakfast pancakes, and Belgian that literally melt in your mouth. Some things you must try are the Eggs Benedict and the Greek Omelet. Both are prepared with care and with fresh ingredients. Breakfast items are served with your choice of Home Fries, Hash Brown, or Grits. Your choice of white, wheat, or rye bread is cut slightly thicker, is soft, and made daily. For lunch, the specialty salads and sandwiches are wonderful and always served fast and fresh. And, of traditional Greek and American desserts. Some sandwiches include the traditional Greek Gyros made with a combination of lamb and beef, served with a homemade cucumber sauce, tomato and onion, and wrapped in soft pita bread. Youll also cheese steak hoagies, Cuban subs, and a great Chicken Cordon Bleu sandwich. also serves a mouth-watering hamburger. Its a 6 oz. hand-patted, lean ground beef burger grilled to perfection. Traditional Clubs Sandwiches and a wide assortment of cold sandwiches are always on the menu for a fast and delicious lunch or dinner. All sandwiches are served with a side dish and a cup of homemade soup. So, for eating out at a casual dining or family restaurant, they encourage you to check them out. serves great food any time of day. They serve breakfast all day long and they have a wide selection of deliciously prepared dinners that are hard to compete with. Whatever youre cravservice, a bright welcoming environment, reasonable prices, and a welcoming presence that makes them stand out from the crowd! is located in Apopka at 3346 East Semoran Boulevard in the Hunt Club area. For more information, call them at 407-788-1888. Argos Family Diner is open seven days, from 6:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., and they are open late every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday till 8:30 p.m. serving fresh, homemade food all day, every day Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 7BKitchen Kapers reader Mary Agnes Wright recently sent a letter about an early-days community cookbook titled Stewpot Favorites That cookbook, she pointed out, was published a very long time before Zellwood United Methodist Churchs 1990 and its 1995 follow-up, II, both frequently featured here. The vintage cookbook tells the history of the womens circles, its organization and names The cookbooks publication date was June 13, 1922! You should get a copy, she wrote. Indeed we certainly should do that, if possible, and we would greatly appreciate it if any reader who happens to have that now ninety years old cookbook or knows where it might still be found will help us make a copy of it. We would like to include its recipes in Kitchen Kapers and learn from it what local folks were cooking, serving and eating here back in the very early twentieth century. The year 1922 certainly seems like a grand time to have been alive and creating a community cookbook, just one year before now-near-centenarian The Apopka Chief began publishing. While we try to locate a copy (or copyof-a-copy) of that ninety years old cookbook so we can feature its recipes in future Kitchen Kapers, readers helping us with the search can celebrate just our learning about the existence of this early local cookbook by baking a celebration cake from the recipes below. All these recipes are from the Friendship Circle of Zellwood United Methodist Churchs 1990 and 1995 cookbooks. Enjoy some good cake-baking times while we search for and copy of this very vintage and very special Zellwood cookbook, so we can pass on to readers recipes from it in future Kitchen Kapers. HAZEL BRANTONS Cream the butter and sugar together. Add well-beaten eggs. Add lemon exinto greased pan. Bake in tube pan for two KATHY ESTERS Ice cream baking powder and salt. Add milk, oil and vanilla. Stir until smooth. Add nuts. Spread onto ungreased 9 x 9 x 2-inch pan. Sprinkle with the brown sugar and 1/4 cup cofor forty minutes in 350-degree oven. While warm, spoon into dessert dishes and top with ice cream. Spoon the sauce from pan into each serving. Combine nuts, fruit, dates and raisins ing bowl, combine sugar and oil; mix well. Add eggs, one at a time, beating well after each addition. Combine baking powder, baking soda, cinnamon, salt and remaining ing until smooth. (Batter will be stiff.) Fold in carrots and fruit mixture. Spoon into a at 350 degrees for 1 hour and 20 minutes or until cake tests done. Cool for 15 minutes before removing from pan to cool on a wire rack. If desired, drizzle with confectioners sugar icing when cooled. Makes 12 to 16 servings. KAY BRANTONS CARROT SHEET CAKE Cake: Cream eggs, oil and sugar well. Add dry ingredients. Add remainder of ingredients; blend well. Add baby food last. pan. Bake at 350 degrees for 30 minutes. Frosting: Combine frosting ingredients, adding a small amount of milk, if needed, to thin. Spread on cooled sheet cake. aside. In separate large mixing bowl, beat eggs and sugar together. Combine the oil and orange juice; add this mixture, alternately with dry ingredients, to the egg and sugar mixture. Mix until batter is smooth and then add the vanilla and beat well. ples over the batter. Combine cinnamon and sugar; sprinkle half over the apples. Top with remaining batter, apples and cinnamon-sugar. Bake at 350 degrees for one hour and ten minutes or until cake tests done. Allow cake to cool for one hour before removing from pan. Cool cake, apple side up, on a wire rack. Sprinkle top with confectioners sugar. WHITE CHOCOLATE CHEESE CAKE cheese spring-form pan. Bake at 375 degrees for eight minutes. Cool. boiler. Bring water to boil. Reduce heat to low. Cook until chocolate melts, stirring. Let cool. In large bowl, combine cream cheese and sour cream. Add eggs, one at a time. Add vanilla and white chocolate, stirring just at 300 degrees for 50 minutes. Turn oven off and partially open oven door and leave cake in oven for thirty minutes. Cool on wire rack and then chill. Garnish as desired. CLAIRE ELLINGTONS into a greased 8 x 16-inch sheet pan. Bake at 350 degrees for 25 minutes. Frost with cream cheese frosting. Cream oleo and cream cheese together. Add powdered sugar and vanilla. Mix well and spread on cake while warm. Enjoy some good cake-baking times with these tasty recipes SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20Household Hazardous Waste and Electronic Waste Community Collection: 8:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m., at Orange County Services will have the opportunity to properly dispose of hazardous and electronic waste free of charge. For information call 407-836-6601, or SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21Beginning Racewalking Program: 8:05 a.m. 9:00 a.m., at the The program is for people age 12 tion is required by calling 407-886F.U.S.I.O.N. Childrens Club: 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m., at The First Bapinclude Bible study, craft time, and singing for ages 5 years through 5th grade. For more information, call First Baptist at 407-886-2628.MONDAY, OCTOBER 22 Beginning Racewalking Program: 5:00 p.m. 5:55 p.m., at the The program is for people age 12 tion is required by calling 407-886T.O.P.S Chapter #114: Weigh-in is 6:45 p.m., and the meeting starts at 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. 8:30 Commerce building. For more information, call 407-880-3855 or .TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23Walk and Talk: 8:00 a.m. 9:00 886-4231 for more information. Watercolor Painting Class: SECall 407-703-1741 for more information. Fran Carlton ZUMBA Dance Fitness Center: 7:15 p.m., at the Fran Carlton Center. $5 per class, pay as you go. For information, call 407-703-1784. Apopka Assembly of God ZUMBA Dance Fitness: 7:00 p.m. at is $4 for members and $7 for nonmembers. For more information, call 407-886-2806 or visit www. aaog.tv.WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24T.O.P.S Chapter #646: Weigh-in is 8:30 a.m. and the meeting starts support organization. Meetings call 407-886-1147. Crafts & Chatter and Board Games: 10:00 a.m. This is an informal gathering of senior adults who enjoy playing board games or creating projects. Call 407-703-1631 for information. Cards & Bridge: 10:00 a.m. for or bring in some friends and start your own. Call 407-703-1631 for information. Tiny Tales Rhyme Time for You and Baby: proximately 15 min. every Wed. For infants birth to 18 months, OCLS North Orange Branch.* Toddler Time: Wed., Especially for children ages 18 to 36 months and lasts approximately 20 minutes. OCLS North Orange Branch.* Storybook Fun for Your Little One: Recommended for children ages and last approximately 30 minutes. OCLS North Orange Branch.*THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25Walking Club: for information. Apopka Rotary Luncheon Meeting: Community Center, 519 S. Central Call 407-880-0335 for information. Motorcycle Night: 6:00 p.m. night will feature drawings, prizes, trophies and just plain showing off. For information, call 407-880-3351 or 407-814-9678. Apopka Assembly of God ZUMBA Dance Fitness: 7:00 p.m. at is $4 for members and $7 for nonmembers. For more information, call 407-886-2806 or visit www. aaog.tv. Fran Carlton ZUMBA Dance Fitness Center: 7:15 p.m., at the Fran Carlton Center. $5 per class, pay as you go. For information, call 407-703-1784.UPCOMING EVENTSTrunk-or-Treat: October 27, from 4:00 p.m. 6:30 p.m., at the your costume and your decorated auto for fun outside on the church clude a bounce house and disc golf. For information, call 407-886-5943 Trinity Baptist Fall Festival: October 27, from 4:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m., bounce houses, and more! For information, call 407-886-2966. Word of Life Fall Festival: October 27, from 5:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m., bounce house and more. Zellwood Station Craft Show: October 27, from 10:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m., in the main recreation building, The Depot. There will be many crafted items such as ceramics, stained glass, woodcarvings, neeNight Light: October 31, from ages will be available for purchase. The event will include a mechanical bull, bungee run, 18-foot slide, Ninth Annual Lakes and Hills Garden Club Garden Tour: November 3, from 10:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m., and November 4th, from 1:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m., at the Mount Dora rare opportunity will allow visitors to enjoy the charming historic vate gardens. For information, call 352-383-4613 or the Mount Dora Chamber at 352-383-2165. Fall Mineral, Gem and Bead Show: November 9th, from 1:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m., and November 10, at 10:00 a.m., at the Orange County Fairgrounds, 4603 W. Colonial Dr., Orlando. Vendors will be selling beads, minerals, gems, custom jewelry, fossils, artifacts and more. There will be door prizes by the hour, a silent auction, demonstrations, and family activities. For information, visit www.cfmgs.org. Bear Lake United Methodist Church Bazaar: November 10, from 9:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m., at 1010 mation, call 321-972-6047. Free to Breathe Run/Walk: Saturday, November 10, registration and mation, to register or donate, visit Thinking about Quitting or Ready to Quit Your Tobacco Use? Free Seminar: co cessation seminar which will assist in providing tobacco users with the necessary guidance & support to become tobacco-free, including nicotine replacement patches at no cost to you! Thursday, November 15, from 10:00 am 12:00 pm, at the Orange County Health Department 832 W. Central Blvd., OrSpace is Limited & Registration is Required: 1-877-252-6094 or for more information or questions please call (407) 558-0458. This Kiwanis Club Meeting: Meetings will be held every fourth Tuesday, at 6:00 p.m., for dinner or 6:30 p.m., for the meeting only, at Errol Estate mation, contact Stuart Harris at Club of Orlando: Meetings will be held every third Tuesday of each month starting in September through May, from 11:30 a.m. wives are also welcome to attend. For information contact Marty Harat 407-696-4809. Foliage Sertoma Club Meeting: the month at 12:00 noon, at Errol space for luncheon, call by the Friday before, or for information, call 407-889-5305. Man to Man Prostate ACS Cancer Support Meeting : Held the second Tuesday of every month, from 6:30 Chamber of Commerce. The meeting is for men who have prostate tion about the disease. For more information, call Till at 407-341-1826. Saturday Night Cruise: Held the last Saturday of every month, from 5:00 9:00 p.m., at Roc City Diner, off Cruiser meals, great food, shopONGOING EVENTSAfter-School Youth Program : The New Journey Youth Center program for youth, ages 12-19, that will offer tutoring in academics, art, that began Tuesday, September 4, from 1:00 6:00 p.m., at the John H. Bridges Community Center, BuildCost is $30 per teen, per month and $10 for a New Journey Youth Cenneeded. For more information, call Yarbrough at 407-970-9263 or visit www.newjourneycenter.org. Utility Bill Payment Assistance : time assistance per season with past due utility bills, October 1 For information call 407-889-4464 or 407-694-1405. Personal Wellness & Management Coach offering Free Camp: 6:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m., every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at Kit 407-948-5603 for details. Bridge Games and Classes: Every Monday and Friday morning at Eustis. Learn or play the most popthe world. Newcomers are always welcome. For more serious and experienced players, games are held Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons at 1:15 p.m. For more information, call 352-315Seniors Meals on Wheels: ing for volunteer drivers. The routes are open Monday through Friday, Hospital Health Course Offered : to help those with chronic diseases such as high blood pressure, arthritis, diabetes, cancer and more. Call 407-625-7048 to learn more about free chronic disease self-management courses. Free Educational Hands-On Programs: The Orange County Fire Rescue Department offers free 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 407-836Zellwood Garden Club: Members continue to collect old cell phones Computer Classes in both English and Spanish: Branch.* Classes are: Computer Basics, Excel, Word Resume English Lab, Word, Online Job Open Lab, How to use a mouse and ange Branch* for more details. Habitat Volunteers: Sign up to need help hanging doors, installing trim, prep for painting, painting, landscaping, and cleaning for occu8881 or 407-696-5855 to sign up for information on assisting Covenant The Compassionate Friends (TCF) of Apopka, bereavement held on third Thursday of month, at same time and location and will usually last 60-90 minutes. For info, call 407-209-9980, or email ********** more info, call 407-886-1441. 436 (Semoran) and Thompson Road. www.ocls.info. To reserve a space, call 407-835-7323.Community Events Calendar For community events, fundraisers, and non-profit organizations. To send info, fax 407-889-4121 or email ads@theapopkachief.com.To purchase a subscription to The Apopka Chief, call 407-886-2777. or Visit the Web site at $18/52 issues-Orange County ($23 out of county) CANCELLED HAPPY THANKSGIVING!Belly Dance Classes : 7:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m., at the Fran Carlton Center, 11 should wear comfortable clothing. Call 407-703-1631, for information.Tennis Programs : Held at the Northwest Recreation CANCELLED GFWC Apopka Womans Club General Meeting: 7:00 p.m. 889-2872. Code Enforcement Hearing: 7:00 p.m. City Counmeetings open to the public. Subject to change with Code Enforcement Hearing: 7:00 p.m. City Council Chambers, City Hall, 120 E. the public. Subject to change with notice. City Council Meeting: 1:30 p.m. City Council Chambers, City Hall, 120 E. to the public. Subject to change with 703-1704. GFWC Apopka Womans Club Board Meeting: Code Enforcement Hearing: 7:00 p.m. City Council Chambers, City Hall, 120 meetings open to the public. Subject to change with notice. For info., call City Foliage Sertoma Club Meeting: of the month at 12:00 noon, at the cheon, call by the Friday before, or for information, call 407-8895305. CLOSED FOR THE 4th!Balling For Jesus: Ministry Needs Personal-sized Hygiene items: Extended Hand Outreach, a noning travel-sized hygiene products, such as shampoo, toothpaste, deodorant and soap, visit www.thebigpotatofoundation.org. For more information, call 800-962-2622, email City Council Meeting: 8:00 p.m. City Council Chamopen to the public. Subject to change with notice. For

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 8B A three-and-out forced by the Apopka defense and a short punt gave the Darters the ball on the NMB 35-yard line. Then, period, Darlington hit Blocker with a swing pass at the 15 and he outran the Chargers to the end zone, upping Apopkas lead to 29-0 just seven seconds into the second quarter. Another short punt by the Chargers set the Darters up at the 45 of North Miami Beach and Apopka quickly moved inside the 10-yard line. However, soon found itself facing a fourth-and-goal from the 3. Not to worry, as Blocker barreled in from there with 7:10 remaining in the second period. That gave Apopka a 36-0 lead and a fumble caused by Rakeem Smith and recovered by Ben Bascom set up the Darters next score. The Apopka offense quickly moved the 65 yards with Blocker once again scoring, this time on a nineyard run with 1:51 left before halftime. nal two minutes of the second quarter. North Miami Beach found its groove quickly, driving 65 yards in just three plays, scor ing when Wiggins hit Leroy Parker for a 29-yard score. The 2-point conversion failed and the Darters led 43-6 with 1:29 left in the period. Apopka apparently scored kickoff, but another screen pass to Blocker gained a net of 20 when his touchdown recepty. Apopka did score, however, when Darlington found a huge hole up the middle, running it in from 16 yards out with 30 half. Wilsons extra point was Apopkas 50th of the night. The Darters starters resion of the third period with the running clock in effect and Apopka drove 67 yards for the score. Darlington punched it in on an eight-yard run to give the Darters a 57-6 lead. North Miami Beach punched it in twice more, but it come. North Miami Beach Apopka 12 21 21-77 26-209 161 144 13-21-1 7-12-0 1-1 1-1 5-55 8-80 NMB 0 6 8 6 20 Apopka 22 28 7 0 46 Ap-Cox 2 run (Isom run), 8:55 1st; Ap-Blocker 1 run (Wilson kick), 4:37 1st; Ap-Blocker 66 punt return (Wilson kick), 1:53 1st; Ap-Blocker 15 pass from Darlington (Wilson kick), 11:53 2nd; Ap-Blocker 3 run (Wilson kick), 7:10 2nd; Ap-Blocker 9 run (Wilson kick), 1:51 2nd; NMBfailed), 1:29 2nd; Ap-Darlington 16 run (Wilson kick), :30 2nd; Ap-Darlington 8 run (Wilson kick), 6:01 3rd; NMB-Ishmael 8 pass from Wiggins NMB-Ishmael 25 pass from Wiggins (pass failed), 5:05 4th. Rushing: North Miami Beach-Leroy 13-73; Jean 3-7; Wiggins 5-1. Apopka-Darlington 8-81, 2TD; Isom 6-72; Blocker 6-40, 3TD; Cox 6-16, 1TD. gins 13-21-1, 3TD. Apopka-Darling ton 7-12-0, 144, 1TD. Receiving: North Miami Beach-IshLubin 1-8; Leroy 1-0. Apopka-Block er 5-73, 1TD; Crider 1-47; Wittrock 2-24. A-3,000 Continued from page 1B The Apopka defense gangs up to tackle North Miami Beach running back Freddy Leroy in the 57-20 Homecoming victory for the Blue Darters. Apopka running back Jevric Blocker, who scored ve touchdowns for the Blue Darters, nds running room from holes opened by the offensive line. Chandler Cox hangs on to the ball as he is tackled. Cox scored the rst touchdown of the game for the Blue Darters. The Apopka Blue Darters marching band members cheer as the football team racks up a 5720 Homecoming victory. Chris Cannon is the band director. The varsity cheerleaders kept the crowd pumped up for the Homecoming game played before about 3,000 fans. In his rst game back since September 7, Apopka quarterback Zack Darlington tries to avoid North Miami Beachs Duane Jones. Robert Thomas (1) and Ben Bascom tackle Freddy Leroy. Quarterback Zack Darlington rolls out to look for a receiver.Darters: Apopka led 50-6 at halftime

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 9B Apopka girls volleyball team celebrates Senior Night with winStanding with their parents and coaches behind them are the three seniors on the Apopka Blue Darters girls volleyball team. Shown are, (l-r), Deja Griffth, Kacie Miller, and Denise Belcher. Senior Deja Grifth serves the ball during Apopkas 3-0 Senior Night victory over the Lyman Greyhounds. Nicole Dominguez returns a Lyman shot in the 3-0 Apopka victory. Senior Denise Belcher is Apopkas top player and will play next year for the University of Florida. Kacie Miller, one of three Apopka seniors, celebrates with teammates after the Darters won a point. Showing lots of emotion during the Senior Night festivities prior to the match against Lyman are, (l-r), Camielle Nieves, Carli Anderson, Abby Egbers, and Haley Day. Caitlyn Jackson sets the ball for a teammate to spike during the Apopka victory.need to win in a tournament like the Lake Mary/Bishop Moore tournament, Apopka coach Jamie Lilletho rup said, We played above average, but we needed to play at a championship level during the tournament. We played at that high level in spurts, but it just wasnt there consistently. Our serve-receive game broke down. We werent able to pass and when a team cant pass, it gets out of system. We just made too many errors. Some of it was our youth. We had several points where the entire lineup was freshmen and sophomores. Some of it was Denise being out. But we lost a lot of points because of errors we shouldnt have made, errors we havent made all season. We werent focused on preventing the things which lead to breakdowns and getting out of system. Obviously, we need to change that before the playoffs start. We cant do anything about Denise getting hurt. We shouldnt be making the mistakes we did with Denise in or out of the line up. Fortunately for Apopka, the injury was much less serious than it originally appeared to be. If it had been a situation in which the team needed Belcher to play, she would have. However, with the team playing in a mea suring-stick tournament, the coaching staff decided it was more important to shut her down so her relatively minor injury, which needed just a couple of days of rest to heal, wouldnt become a major one. She returned to the lineup on Monday, October 15, as the team cel ebrated Senior Night and rebounded with an impressive and decisive 2522, 25-17, 25-21 victory over Lyman. Belcher tallied 10 digs in the victory. other 10 digs. The setter, Kacie Miller, chipped in with 6 kills. That Senior Night victory was followed by a second consecutive victory, 13-25, 25-22, 25-21, 18-25, 1512 victory Tuesday, October 16, over Lake Brantley. Belcher totaled 22 kills. The regular season ended with a second matchup against Bishop Moore Thursday, October 18, past press time. The District 8A-3 tournament takes place next week. As the tour naments number one seed, Apopka will play the winner of the Ocoee vs. Wekiva game Wednesday, October 24, at West Orange High. With a win, as earn a berth in the regional round of the FHSAAs postseason tournament for the second consecutive year. Despite the 1-7 stretch, the Blue Darters still appear to be a much stronger team than last year and Apopka has far less holes in its game which playoff teams take advantage of in the postseason. Most importantly, a win puts scheduled for Thursday, October 25, at West Orange. Nonetheless, it was a good experience, Lillethorup said. The team continued to play hard and that is important for our freshmen and sophostep. We set the schedule up for us to go into the playoffs after playing the against a level of play equal to what we will see in the playoffs. Championship teams have a hardened skin. That hardened skin is developed by playing other championship contenders to prepare them for the postseason and for adverse conditions. We are going through that adver sity. But we are a team still with expectations of a long playoff run. We are still the number one seed for the district championship tournament and were second in the Metro Conference. We defeated the same kind of opponent as the ones we lost to to win the ference. We obviously have to work on some areas of our game, but we are still in a good place to meet those expectations.Volley: Darters downed Lake Brantley after victory over Lyman Continued from page 1B

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 10B ing for the district championship. Our two best swimmers were challenged very little during the regular season. So to be competing against other swimmers of the same caliber gave them that challenge. Most of the seaAt the Metro Conference, they were swimming side by side with the other swimmers. But for the team in general, it is important because they were competing against other swimmers and teams who are of the same caliber as far as the skill level. At the district, the swimmers and teams who are the closest with their skill level are grouped together. It gives them some experience competing against that kind of competition and swimmers for the major step for us. Only a sophomore, Lauren Smith earned third place in the diving competition, scoring 156.2 points for the Mustangs. She missed qualifying for the Region 3A-1 championship meet last season by less than three points. She was followed in the standings by Destani Heyer. The 10 points earned by the Mustangs for the diving competition are the most ever in its hisyear as the Mustangs diving coach. Sarah Brown took third in the 100-meter freestyle. Another sophomore, Madison Dewey, gave Wekiva a 1-2 punch in breaststroke. After setting the goal of 6:30 in the 500-meter freestyle during her freshman year, Blair Ballin achieved it with a time of 6:28.13 and earned seventh place in that event. She is now a senior. The Metro Conference championship meet was also important for our future, because 19 athletes are graduating this year, which means the younger swimmers will be the core of future teams, Sharpe said. It will be a big loss. But with the younger athletes competing and even earning points positions, they will be in a position to take over the roles the seniors are in this year. We wont be an automatic victory (for other teams). We will still be competitive and teams will have to bring their better game to defeat us. Doing what we did at this years Metro Conference is where and how it starts. The boys team put on its best performance of the season, as well. After almost all of its team graduated last year and with almost all of its top athletes being varsity rookies in 2012, Wekiva wasnt supposed to mount much of a challenge to get out of the cellar. But it went far above that, notching fourth place at the conference meet. With this years effort, Wekiva has now earned fourth place time in its history. Considering how many new swimmers were on the roster at the beginning of the season, to place fourth at the Metro Conference championship was a surprise at the time, Mustangs boys coach Kara Charboneau said. But they have developed quickly and have swum at a high level for rookies. That is coupled with the returners stepping up and putting in their best times of the season at the biggest meet. We set several personal bests this season and a couple of school records. We are very pleased and satisference championships. It was one of those results which really feels special because it wasnt expected when the season started. The boys teams saw Dr. Phillips best Olympia and it was decisive, unlike the girls. The championship was taken with an effort of 559 points. Olympia scored 415 points. Once was unchallenged as it tallied 299 points. Wekiva was fourth, accumulat ing 210 points. The only place which ter held off Apopka by a 198.5-195.5 count. Ocoee rounded out the standings. ka in dual meets by only a few points, time was also very satisfying and special to us. The Mustangs boys divers were also strong, earning three of the top Vickers and Jacob Ferguson earned ly. The 18 points accumulated by the Wekiva divers were also a school record. Robert Leavitt set the school record in the 500 freestyle with a time cess. Other points were scored by 100-meter backstroke and Dalton Balthe 100-meter backstroke. The situation for what we got out of the conference championships is the same for the boys as it is for the girls, Charboneau said. It was an opportunity for us to get some experience competing against the same level of competition. We will be competing against the Seminole schools which are just as strong if not stronger than the teams in the Metro Conference. Back-to-back fourth places are also self-esteem boosters. The District 3A-2 championship meet will take place Saturday, October 27, at Lake Brantley High School. failed to do, we still have an oppor tunity to do something in the district. Of course, it wont be easy, but we did show against Boone we can defeat top teams. We still have three district games in front of us, but if we play like we did against the (George Jenwe are emphasizing this week. The Mustangs came into the game against Ocoee after a 35-14 loss loss was particularly disappointing because it appeared the Mustangs had put themselves in the position of salvaging its season with a victory over the Boone Braves in which its power rushing attack gelled into a relentless assault which pounded the opponent over and over again. It was short-lived as against George Jenkins the laundry list of mistakes, errors and gaffes for the reared its ugly head. Once again, it rendered the game plan moot and subsequently, the possibility of its play having effectiveness against the opponent never existed during the loss. Despite the rough start, we can still have an opportunity to contend for the playoffs and that is what is important as we play Ocoee and then Olympia, Parker said. Historically, we have been a strong-second-halfof-the-season program. So we do feel dence. It starts with Ocoee and it must continue against Olympia. But, just because previous teams have been second-half teams doesnt mean it will happen. We, as in this team, have to make the changes which have been the difference. If Wekiva defeated Ocoee, its record is 1-1 in the district, which keeps it mathematically alive for the playwhat it needs to at this point of the season, but to use an old cliche, the proof in the pudding will be next week when Olympia is the opponent. The Mustangs have never beaten the Titans. Nor have the Titans ever failed to win at least seven games dur ing the Mustangs existence. This season that will change as Olympia is 3-4 as of press time, six days before the game. However, make no mistake about team on the descent. Under coach Bob Head, the Titans are still the power they have been in the past and are still capable of a long postseason run. Its record is the product of it playing the is the only team in Central Florida to face a schedule in which everyone of in the top 10. And even with a losing record, the Titans are still highly regarded to the point they are ranked (as of press time). of a gauntlet of a schedule, what real ly matters is two of the three wins are against Class 8A District 4 opponents. With a 2-0 record in district play, Olympia is still the beast of the district. It has defeated Apopka and West Orange by a combined 79-48 score. Its other victory was an impressive 38-23 open the regular season. Its victories have been an average of 15.33 points, just over two touchdowns. In those wins, the Titans have put up monster offensive statistics. In its opener, quarterback Deondre Francis threw for 350 yards as he completed start. Against the Blue Darters, the Titans rambled over the defense as it gained over 400 rushing yards. The Olympia offense also gained over 400 total yards against the Warriors. Its losses have been to the states top-ranked Dr. Phillips (7-0), Freerankings), Timber Creek (6-0, second in area rankings), and Lake Brantley (6-1, sixth in area rankings). Those losses have been by an average of 17.25 points and three of the four have been by at least two touchdowns. In those games, the defense has been gashed to the tune of giving up at least 350 total yards, including Timber Creeks Jacques Patrick gaining 277 rushing yards. The Titans should also be smart ing when they play the Mustangs next week, because they come off a loss to the Patriots for the second consecutive year. That has become a big rival ry because both teams are perennially ranked teams expected to earn postseason berths. It is a clash for bragging rights among the best of the best. Francis did not play in that game. In his stead, freshman Kailan Strick land made the start. He was intercept Lake Brantley took a 21-7 halftime lead. Lake Brantley did the most damage to Olympias defense, pummeling it for 458 yards. Head coach for eight years now, Head has transformed the Titans into a power and perennial postseason team with a full-throttle, full-speed-ahead offense which uses speed and athlet icism to pass the ball voraciously. It uses the spread offense to make the relentless attacking of the passing assault possible. However, the I-formation and multiple pro-formations using two tight ends are used as a change of pace to the defense. In order to make the philosophy successful, a trigger-man is needed. And Olympia has relied on its quarter back for such to varying degrees. The result is Olympia has produced a line of Division I quarterbacks, starting with Trevor Siemian. He has quarter backed Northwestern to a 6-1 record this season. Although the quarterback responsibilities as the triggerman have varied since Siemians days at he helm, it has continued to some degree as Francis is the latest. However, his status as of press time, six days before the game takes place, is undecided. But, nonetheless, the Titans are more than capable of making up the loss because of running back John Armstrong. end last seasons game against Wekiva, Olympia had decisively won by a score of 42-14 as a host of Wekiva mistakes were taken advantage of with lightning-quick speed and with overwhelming disastrous outcomes. Wide receiver Mike Macon, running back Dexter Williams and Alex Gomez (Jr., 5-11, 170) are the other skill-position talent. Shawn Curtis (Sr., 6-5, 270) is the Titans leader of the offensive line. They have the talent and speed and Armstrong is their go-to-guy when all else fails, Parker said. They have the skill positions covered. But they also have the physical offensive line which allows the skill positions to use their skills and to where it is most danwhich emphasizes ball control and it is simply a football fundamental to keep the opponents offense off the even more so against Olympia. The best offense is a good defense is par ticularly true and we need to focus on it against Olympia. They can score so quickly and they did last year. The only way for a team to give itself a chance to defeat Olympia is to can make the big play, which has to be limited. Ocoee and Wekiva each were at 0-1 in district action. The Apopka-West Orange game is generally expected to decide the runner-up spot in District 8A-4 and the districts second playoff spot which comes with that position. Olympia leads the district with a 2-0 record, having already defeated both the Blue Darters and Warriors. In an oddity, both Apopka and Wekiva were Homecoming opponents for West Orange and Ocoee, respectively. In addition, the Blue Darters and Mustangs will play Thursday-night games next week, as well. Apopka Metro Conference contest Thursday, October 25, while Wekiva will host the Olympia Titans in a District 8A-4 contest on that same evening. All games are scheduled to begin at 7:30 p.m.These members of the Apopka police and re departments are all smiles after playing ag football Sunday, October 14, at the Northwest Recreation Complex. But, it wasnt just a good time the public safety employees had, they raised funds for Loaves & Fishes, a Christian-based social service agency that serves those in need throughout Northwest Orange County. Loaves & Fishes provides food, clothing and nancial help to hundreds of people throughout the year, but has special pushes for donations during the Thanksgiving and Christmas seasons. For more information about Loaves & Fishes, visit www.loavesandshesapopka.com. Raising money for Loaves & Fishes Continued from page 1B Continued from page 1B Continued from page 1BThursday: Both Apopka and Wekiva were Homecoming opponents this weekWekiva: Titans will be tough opponent for Mustangs in October 25 contestMustangs: Many Wekiva swimmers will return to the team for 2013 season

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 11B Osceola High School probably doesnt look like an old, wild west town, but Saturday, October 13, the football football shootout between the Apopka Raptors and the Kissimmee Kowboys. With the regular season quickly approaching its end and the playoffs right around the corner, each game becomes more critical in the race to the playoffs. The Raptors Flag squad entered their day of games against the Kowboys with a record of 6-0, and a number one spot in the conference. with an early touchdown to go up 6-0, but before the half, the Kowboys came back to score a touchdown of their own to tie the game up at 6-6. In the second half, the Raptors extended their lead with touchdown runs by Antwone Robinson, and Antrevion Robinson, to put Apopka in the lead once and for all to give them the victory 19-6. The win secured a playoff spot and squad. The undefeated Mitey Mite Raptors (6-0) also held the top spot in the conference and were up next in the duel with the Kowboys. As they have done all season, the Raptors stuck for a 70-yard touchdown run to give Apopka the early lead. The Kowboys had no answer for Apopkas offensive perfor mance and were unable to generate anything on their side of the ball when they did have possession. Green would eventually go on to score two more times, one for 40 yards, and a third touchdown run for nine yards. Jaiden Gordon received a perfect pass from Green and took the ball 45 yards for another Apopka touchdown. The Raptors defeated the Kowboys 26-0, and also secured them selves a spot in the playoffs. The Pee Wee Raptors, also undefeated at 6-0 entering into the weekends games, took tors and the Kowboys boasted perfect records, but that would have to end for one of the two was a hard-fought battle that seemed to stay between the 45ther team could gain any significant advantage, going threeand-out for most of their possessions. However, with just seconds remaining before the on a run up the middle for 35 yards to give Apopka the lead. Cory Odell followed up the run with a successful kick for two points to send the Raptors into halftime with an 8-0 lead. The second half remained a battle with both teams trying to put points on the board. The Kowboys eventually found them selves stuck deep in Raptor ter ritory with the goal line looming behind them. A Raptor blitz caught the Kowboys off guard and they were caught in the end zone for a safety. Time ran out on Kissimmee and Apopka would go on to win 10-0, remaining undefeated at 7-0 and a spot in the playoffs. The Jr. Varsity squad has had its struggles this season and came into Kissimmee needing a win to stay in the race for playoff consideration. The Raptors, with a record of 3-3, found themselves facing a Kowboy team with the same record, meaning a win or loss could be the difference between making the playoffs or being one step closer to going home. The Raptors jumped to an early lead on a touchdown reception by William Barnes, and two touchdown runs and a 70 yard kick-off return for a touchdown by Malik Tolbert. Apopka went into halftime leading 28-6. The Kowboys managed two more scores in the second half but these were met with a reception for a touchdown by Ter rence Moore, and a quarterback sneak by Cameron Stewart to give the Raptors the win 4016. The JV squad managed to keep their playoff hopes alive the regular season. The Varsity Raptors took the day. At 4-2, they found themselves in the middle of a tight playoff race where every win or loss could make the difference. The Kowboys at 5-1 were in third place in the conference behind two powerhouse teams from Volusia. During the last couple of weeks, the Apopka Varsity team has found itself being down early in the game and needing to make up ground. This week proved no different as the Kowboys quickly jumped to an 8-0 lead. Plagued by mental errors and penalties, Apopka struggled to put together a solid offensive series for a score. In the second half, after an injury to one of the Apopka players, a vulture (a be a sign for Apopka as Kelvin Lewis broke three big runs to get the ball down to the Kowboy 2-yard line. Running back Logan Celella punched into the end zone on the next play to bring the Raptors within two points. The Raptors went for the kick (which is worth two points) to tie the game, as the ball sailed into the air one of kick was good, the other indicated that it was no good. After several tense moments of given that the ball had missed the upright and was no good, the Raptors found themselves down 8-6. The Raptor defense stopped the Kowboys on the next possession, and Apopka got the ball back with less than two minutes remaining in the game. Kelvin Lewis, for Apopka, broke free on a 45-yard run that went deep into Kowboy territory before he was eventually forced out of bounds. With less than a minute left on the clock Celella found his way into the end zone for a second time on a quarterback sneak to give the Raptors the lead 128. The extra point kick attempt was blocked by the Kowboys and Apopka kicked the ball off to Kissimmee with 35 seconds remaining on the clock. An innal pass attempt by the Kowbreathe a sigh of relief and allowed the Raptors to pull off the 12-8 victory. The Apopka Raptors will son games on Saturday, October 20, against the Winter Park Bengals, at Showalter Field in Winter Park. Game times start at 9 a.m. For more information, visit www.apopkaraptors.com. Apopka Raptors spin their magic against Kissimmee KowboysApopkas Logan Celella nds some daylight to run during the Varsity Apopka Raptors 12-8 victory Saturday, October 13, over the host Kissimmee Kowboys The Apopka Blue Darters hosted the Wekiva Mustangs in freshman and junior varsity football Thursday, October 11, at Roger Williams Field. In the picture above left, Wekivas Jonathan Jones tackles Apopkas Laquan Lewis. In the picture above right, Wekiva quarterback Bacarri Austell is chased by Apopkas James Brown. Apopka won both games. The Wekiva Mustangs girls soccer team will begin its season next week by hosting Apopka, East River, and Winter Park in the annual preseason games. In the picture above, coach Brian Charboneau (l) works with Paxton Sickler (r) and Lea Campopiano as other team members practice. In the picture at the right, Campopiano practices. The preseason games will be played Tuesday, October 23, with Apopka and East River playing at 6 p.m. and Wekiva hosting Winter Park at 8 p.m, and Wednesday, October 24, with Apopka and Winter Park squaring off at 6 p.m. and Wekiva facing East River at 8 p.m. Blue Darters down Wekiva in freshman football Wekiva girls soccer team gets ready for season

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 12B

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 13B The median price of Orlando homes sold in September jumped 11.11 percent to cant increase in the number of traditional transactions and the higher prices generated by that sales type. Orlandos median price has now posted positive yearto-year gains for 14 consecutive months. In addition, the median price increased 3.91 percent over the August 2012 median price of $120,300. All sales types experienced year-to-year increases in median price in September. The median price of normal sales increased 6.67 percent, while the median price of foreclosures increased 4.32 percent and short sales increased 1.01 percent. Members of the Orlando Regional Realtor Association participated in 2,258 home sales that closed in September 2012, a slight increase of 0.67 percent compared to September 2011 and a 16.43 percent decrease compared to August 2012. There is no doubt that our dip in sales is caused by a lack of inventory and not by a lack of buyers, said ORRA Chairman Stephen Baker, Re/Max Central Realty. The demand is there. Compared to September 2011, the number of short sales decreased 21.07 percent and foreclosures decreased 6.63 percent. The number of completed traditional sales, however, jumped a whopping 25.84 percent compared to last year. Homes of all types spent an average of 84 days on the market before coming under contract in September 2012, and the average home sold for 95.80 percent of its listing price. In September 2011 those numbers were 102 days and 93.88 percent, respectively. The average interest rate paid by Orlando homebuyers in September, 3.58 percent, set yet another record as lowest average interest rate since ORRA began tracking the statistic in 1989. A year ago, homebuyers paid an average interest rate of 4.19 percent. Pending sales those under contract and awaiting closing are currently at 9,268. The number of pending sales in September 2012 is 1.08 percent lower than it was in September 2011 (9,369) and 1.00 percent lower than it was in August 2012 (9,362). Short sales, which take much longer to process from contract to close, made up 69.49 percent of pending sales in September 2012. Normal properties accounted for 19.80 percent of pendings, while bank-owned properties accounted for 10.71 percent. Inventory The number of existing homes (all types combined) available for purchase in Orlando is continuing a steady decline that began back in July 2010 at 16,563 and now rests at 8,073. In September 2012, inventory was 18.71 percent less than it was in September 2011. The inventory of singlefamily homes is down by 22.86 percent when compared to September of 2011, while condo inventory has increased by 9.82 percent. The month-of-supply increased in September when compared to last month: Current inventory combined with the current pace of sales equates to a 3.58-month supply of homes in Orlando (there was a 3.01-month supply in August 2012). Affordability This months increase in median price has led to a decrease in Orlandos affordability index: The September index of 251.05 percent is three points higher than August 2012s index of 254.09 percent. (An affordability index of 99 percent means that buyers earning the state-reported median income are 1 percent short of the income necessary to purchase a median-priced home. Conversely, an affordability index that is over 100 means that median-income earners make more than is necessary to qualify for a median-priced home.) Buyers who earn the reported median income of $54,644 can qualify to purchase one of 4,719 homes in Orange and Seminole counties currently listed in the local multiple listing service for $313,810 or less. First-time homebuyer affordability in September decreased to 178.52 percent from last months 180.69 percent. First-time buyers who earn the reported median income of $37,158 can qualify to purchase one of the 3,393 homes in Orange and Seminole counties currently listed in the local multiple listing service for $189,681 or less. The sales of condos in the Orlando area increased by 4.78 percent in September when compared to September of 2011 (351 to 335). The most (109) condos in a single price category that changed hands in September were yet again in the $1 $50,000 price range and accounted for 31.05 percent of all condo sales. Orlando homebuyers purchased 196 duplexes, town homes, and villas in September 2012, which is an 18.67 percent decrease compared to September 2011. Most (27) fell within the $120,000 $140,000 price range. Sales of existing homes within the entire Orlando MSA (Lake, Orange, Osceola, and Seminole counties) in September were down by 3.58 percent when compared to September of 2011. Throughout the MSA, 2,670 homes were sold in September 2012 compared with 2,769 in September 2011. To date, sales are down 2.14 percent for all counties combined. Each individual countys monthly sales comparisons are as follows: Lake: 3.72 percent above September 2011 (362 homes sold in September 2012 compared to 349 in September 2011); Orange: 4.37 percent below September 2011 (1,378 homes sold in September 2012 compared to 1,441 in September 2011); Osceola: 16.01 percent below September 2011 (404 homes sold in September 2012 compared to 481 in September 2011); and Seminole: 5.62 percent above September 2011 (526 sold in September 2012 compared to 498 in September 2011). For detailed statistical reports, visit www.orlrealtor.com and click on Market Info on the top menu bar. This representation is based in whole or in part on data supplied by the Orlando Regional Realtor Association and the My Florida Regional Multiple Listing Service. Orlando MSA numbers reOrange, Seminole, Osceola, and Lake counties by members of any Realtor association, not just members of ORRA.Median price of homes in Central Florida jumps 11 percent (Commercial or Personal) *2 week maximumCash Only ($8.50 if billed) *.45 each word over 15Regular .45 each additional word DEADLINE: Monday 5p.m. for Wednesday/Friday delivery 01. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY 10. ANNOUNCEMENTS 12. Counseling 16. Notices 18. Vacation Information 19. Wanted 20. Antiques & Collectibles 21. Health & Nutrition 30. EMPLOYMENT 40. FINANCIAL 41. Business Opportunities 50. ANIMALS AND LIVESTOCK 51. Horses 52. Pets 60. MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 65. Furniture 80. TRANSPORTATION CLASSIFIED INDEXCall 407-886-2777 or Email To Place Your Ad90. AUTOMOTIVE 92. Auto Accessories 110. SERVICES 111. Child Care 112. Home 114. Professional 115. Elderly Care 120. SCHOOLS 121. Professional 130. REAL ESTATE 146. Exchange Earn extra Ca$h... $ell your $tuff here!!www.theapopkachief.com classifieds@theapopkachief.com400 N. Park Ave., Apopka The Moments Have BeenCaptured!Dont miss seeing yours. High School Event PhotosCheck Out The Sports Photos At The Apopka Chief & The Planterwww.TheApopkaChief.com The Moments Have Been Captured!Dont miss seeing yours. Check Out The Sports Photos At www.TheApopkaChief.com The Apopka Chief & The Planter

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Page 1C, October 19, 2012Section CChief Junior.............................1C-4C Public Notices..................................5C 16C The Apopka Chief Check out Chief Junior News about your childs school October is a very busy month for local students From the principal Dear Apopka Families, Happy Fall! I am very happy to report that the teachers at Apopka Elementary are dedicated to your childs success. We (administration, teachers, and parents) are a partnership in the effort to increase student achievement and to create good citizens. I need to ask for support in encouraging good school attendance. Not only do we need all children to attend school every day but also to have all children be in class, bell to bell. Tar dies and early releases interrupt learning. Remember we will have our annual Fun Run on October 18 during our Special Area times. Our PTA has worked hard to plan this event. Our teachers will use the money raised to support their classroom activities. We appreciate give as well as volunteering to help. Congratulations to our Teacher of the Year, Mrs. Chambers our music teacher. Congratulations to our Support Person of the Year, Mrs. Palmerini, our school secretary. They have been recognized by their peers for their dedication to the children of Apopka Ele mentary. I am proud of both of them. The following parents and teachers have volunteered to serve on our School Advisory Council: Shari Bobinski, Eric Sochocki, Mararita Francisco, Annie Abrahams, Kim Mowatt, Yulimey Gonzalez, Joe Serwe, Kim Rogers, Moises Ferrera, Marilou Blackberg, Darlene Tyler, Jim Montgomery, Leigh Burritt and Adelia Chambers. Our SAC will meet the third Tuesday of each month. The meetings are open to all. Remember to review your childs planner and check their homework every day. Read every day! Thank you for all you do to support us here at Apopka Ele mentary. Sincerely, Sandra Pipkin October calendar Friday, October 19: No school October 22-26: Red Ribbon Week Tuesday, October 23: Box Tops Turn-in Friday, October 26: No School October 29-November 2: Report Card Conferences November calendar Friday, November 2: Family Movie Night Friday, November 2: Report Cards go home Tuesday, November 13: Picture Retakes November 19-23: No school PTA news Facebook: Like and follow us on facebook (http:// www.facebook.com/ pages/ Apopka-Elementary-SchoolPTA/222055821195733) All Pro-Dads: Free breakfast (for those who RSVP) at the school for dads (or father gether and build positive rela tionships. See allprodads.com for information and to RSVP (sponsored by the Elks Lodge). Extended Day Join Extended Day to have your children participate in homework help and various clubs like Science club and arts and crafts. They enjoy a safe environment of learning and fun! Visit the Extended Day offormation. Walk to School Day What a great event! We had more than 100 people show up to parade from the track to the cafeteria. This event was depedestrian safety. Thanks goes out to all who participated and made this day a resounding success! Free Movie Night month is movie night. We will show a movie for free, and sell popcorn and waters for 50 cents each. We may add more food in the future. Please bring your child and attend an evening out with him/her. All children must have adult supervision with them at all times. No child will be admitted unless accompanied by an adult. Novembers event will be held out under the stars. Construction Information: Vick Road Project Project: State Road 451 (formerly SR 429 from US 441 to SR 414) is being extended by the Orlando-Orange County Expressway Authority across Old Dixie Highway to connect with Vick Road. The new extension will improve access to nearby communities and schools as well as connectivi ty to the Orlando area and the attractions. Estimated date of project start is January 2013. Once complete, the south end of Vick Road will be four lanes from Old Dixie Highway to Ashworth Overlook Drive realigned and widened. Nearly 3,000 feet of Old Dixie Highway will be widened and resur faced; two new retention ponds will be in the southwest area of Vick Road and Old Dixie Highwill be installed at Vick Road and Old Dixie Highway; and six-foot-wide sidewalks and bike lanes will be along the extension. The SR 451 extension will not be tolled. This work is part of the SR 429/SR 414 realignment initia tive. As a part of that initiative, the portion of SR 429 from SR 414 to US 441 was redesignat ed SR 451. SR 429 has been extended north and west and will ultimately tie into the Wekiva Parkway, which will complete the beltway around metro Or lando. Once complete, it will be easier to travel between SR 429 and SR 414, it will accommo date future growth in west Or ange County and provide improved access to I-4, the attrac tions and other major business centers. There will be night and weekend work on this project. Motorists should be alert for possible lane closures on all of the roadways within the project area during daytime and nighttime operations. Lane closures will not take place dur ing school drop-off and pickup times while school is in session. During construction, near by residents and other property owners may experience some noise, vibration and dust. The Expressway Authority will take steps to minimize the impact of construction to the surrounding community to the extent possible. The work is expected to take approximately six months and to be completed in the summer of 2013. The estimated project cost of construction is $2.5 million. For more information, contact Brian Hutchings at 407383-5817 or at construction@ oocea.com. To follow on Twitter: @429info or friend us on Facebook for current project information. Business partners The following businesses are currently business partners of Apopka Elementary: Apopka Chamber of Commerce; Apopka Elks Lodge; Beef O Bradys; Boat Tree, Inc.; BrunsA (Hunt Club); Curves; Dairy Queen of Apopka; Embarq; Florida Hospital; McDonalds (Bam-B Enterprises); Mimis Caf; Orange County Library System; Papa Johns Pizza; Publix Super Markets, Inc.; Ritas Italian Ice; Sams Club; Papa Murphys; Roc City Diner; St. Germain Chiroprac tic; State Farm Insurance; The Apopka Chief ; The UPS Store; Wal-Mart Super Center; Washington Mutual Bank; WELBRO Building Corporation; Camp WeWa of the YMCA; and Winn-Dixie. To become a business partner, please contact Eric Sochocki at Eric.Sochocki@ ocps.net or call 407-884-2200 ext. 2225. The Partners in Educa tion program links businesses and organizations with schools in relationships that enhance student learning and promote school improvement. In a partnership, a business adopts a school, or schools, and shares its human and material resources. Education and business are so closely related that each prosperity of the other. Schools must prepare todays students for their entry into a diverse, competitive work force. When businesses take part in the education of these young people, they help strengthen the work force of the future. The Partners in Education program is vital in helping the community and the school system work and grow together. Please support our partners who support our students. October 2012 upcoming events Friday, October 26: Teacher Workday and Student Holiday October 29-30: Report Card Conferences Friday, November 16: Country/ Western Day Pre-K Insects and Spiders: NotSo-Creepy Crawlers is our theme this month. This theme will look at both insects and spiders in an effort to help the children understand how they are alike and how they are different. We are reading lots of bug books including many from author Eric Carle and are making our own bugs to hang up in our classroom. We have started our letter of the week and have many creative handson, music and movement and learn letters and beginning let ter sounds. Reading is something we do every day in PreK and to encourage reading at home, the children, with the help of their parents record all titles on Busy B.E.A.R. (Be Excited About Reading) log. Halloween is approaching and we have some hallowing fun activ ities planned! Kindergarten Kindergarten students at Clay Springs Elementary have been very busy this past month. We have been learning all about ence experiments to investigate the senses. We have studied about various community helping the beginning of the month, We learned about the different types of vehicles and equipment they need to do their job. At the end of the trip we pretended to many smoke detectors do you some of the important questions your child can discuss with you. First grade This fall has brought a whirlwind of learning for our 1st graders. In reading, The Daily Five (Read to Self, Read to Someone, Listen to Reading, Word Work, and Work on Writing) is in full swing with all components introduced and practiced daily. The students have been building their reading stamina and are able to sit and read for 20 minutes independently! We have been readabout spiders and bats and are currently working on the differ ence between facts and opinions. In writing, we have focused on the authors purpose, discussed how to pick a writing topic, and have been working on punctuation. Our writers are becoming very creative! In math, we have been working on using drawings and manipulatives to solve math word problems. We continue to work on addition and subtraction facts as well. In addition to this, students are learning how to measure with non-standard units such as candy corn and tell time to the hour and half hour. In science, we are studying objects in the sky and gravity. Our social studies activities have included learning about month. We also learned about Christopher Columbus and his exploring adventures. Second grade Weve been very busy examining and testing soils in science! Did you know that soil is made up of organic and inor the United States government, USA landmarks, USA symbols, and the rights and responsibilities of being a citizen in the USA. Did you know that Uncle Sam originated in the War food barrels sent to the Army. The name appeared in a book in 1816. Read more about him to see when he became a national symbol. We saw a great play at the Repertory Theatre called The Paper Bag Princess. It was really funny. Were looking for ward to going to the ballet, and having the Birds of Prey come to our school in the next few weeks. Third grade Third graders at Clay Springs are enhancing their reading skills during Brain Power. They are learning important skills to empower them to be better readers. In social studies, they are discovering where they are located in the world and exploring the United States and its regions. In reading our third grade readers on a voyage through Realism and Fantasy. The children had an adventure exploring the Downtown Regional History Center. All students had a blast actually making tasty butter. While learning about World War II, they had a grand time dressing up in clothes of the 40s. The children witnessed the grandeur of the original 1927 courtroom. They were judge, jury, and witnesses in the case of the Three Little Bears. You should have seen their faces when they were at the bottom of a sinkhole looking up at houses falling in on them. Students will be partici pating in a school wide mock Presidential Election on Nov. 1. This will allow them to experience what an election is about and the importance of a single vote. Fourth grade We concluded our study of Floridas early land and people by making salt dough maps of Florida. A special thanks to Papa Johns Pizza located at 1716 S. Orange Blossom Trail for donating the pizza boxes for the project. In math, we are continuing to learn and use properties of Theme 1: Journeys in reading. our unit on matter. We are now learning about magnets. Students will begin learn ing the writing process as we introduce narrative and expository essays. Fifth grade October is proving to be a graders at Clay Springs Ele mentary. We have been enjoying our unit on Matter in Science. Students have been able to explore volume, temperature, density, mass, physical changes, and chemical changes with handson experiments. Ask your chil words. We have also been makgo along with the concepts we are studying. Recently we were able to meet with Mrs. Eagles in preparation for visiting Wekiwa State Park on October 30th. She showed us pictures and items to look for in the Xeric area, Mesic Area, and Hydric Area. We followed up the discussion with a trip on our own sand hill identifying many plants and animals we will see in the park. We have had some visitors to our Sand Hill lately. Ask your child what they have discovered. In math, students are working on long division. Knowing their multiplication tables is very helpful. We have been dividing two, three, and four-digit numbers by one digit. We will be moving on soon to dividing by two-digit divisors. Students are able to access the math web site where lesson tutorials, videos, and games are available. We would all like to thank Wekiva High School for allowing us to attend their Homecoming parade. Our students enjoyed the parade and look forward to being Wekiva Mustangs in the future. PE4KIDS The Physical Education Department at Clay Springs Elementary promoted the International Walk Your Child to School Day on Wednesday, October 3. The children learned how to be a safe pedestrian in their Physical Education classgraders helped promote this event by making posters that were displayed around campus and creating skits and chants and presenting them on morning announcements. Florida Safe Routes to School delivered lots of giveaways, and we had a volunteer from Bike/Walk Central Florida on campus the day of the event. The walk was a huge success with over 500 par ticipants. The next big event will be our Country Western Day to be held on Friday, November 16. The students will learn sever al line dances in PE class, and family and friends are invited to Walking to school Kayla Singletary, Karla Delgadillo, Alejandro Rodriguez, School Board Member Christine Moore and Destiny Smith participate in Walk Your Child to School Day on Wednesday, October 3. Special Area This past month the special area teachers have been very busy with some exciting events for the students. The media center hosted a Scholastic Book Fair. This was well received by our Grandparents who were on Campus for a special perfor mance given by the Kindergar ten classes. In addition, many families who came to the Open House were able to visit the Book Fair and purchase great reading materials. The Music for the Second Grade Students to the Bob Carr for a Ballet per formance of Hansel and Gretel. Everyone enjoyed it immense ly. Kindergartners The Kindergartners at Wolf Lake have been extremely busy completing their Apple Unit in September. We graphed our favorite apples, tasted them, and submerged them to see if they about John Chapman, aka Johnny Appleseed! The students have mastered their routines in a short period of time and are transitioning well from class to class, subject to subject. October has been exciting, as the students have learned about Fire Safety from our amazing Apopka Fire Department! The students were able to visit with our First Responders See JUNIOR Page 2C participate in this event.

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 2CJunior: Teachers work hard to make education fun Continued from page 1C Kindergarten In kindergarten we are learning about the characters in a story and predicting what will come next while were reading. In math, were learning number sense and writing numerals. Weve also been learning All About Me. We enjoyed the Apopka homework is to go home and men will check with us when they come back next year to make sure that we remembered! We helped DLE kick-off Relay for Life by wearing pur ple. Purple, purple everywhere! Some of us even have purple socks and purple on our shoes! First grade The children are reading many stories and learning word attack skills such as using the picture and the beginning let ter/sound of a word and comprehension skills that have been the focus, and they are using story clues to make a reasonable prediction, and identifying the setting and main characters. In math, we have used measurement to determine if objects are longer, shorter or equal. We also learned about attributes. We are now learning about addition by stating the parts of a number and then stating how many in all. We enjoyed our visit from the Apopka Fire Department. we got to see all the equipment Second grade Second grade is learn ing some fabulous things this ishing up working on main idea and identifying beginning, middle, and end of a story. Now we are starting story structure and sequencing of events. We are also learning how to write in complete sentences and add details to our paragraphs. In math, we have been focusing on addition and subtraction with two digit numbers and will start working with money at the end of this month. Help your child at home by having them count your loose change! our unit on the Earth. We studied about the different types of soil, land formations, and life cycles of plants. In Social Studies, we have learned why it is important to have rules and procedures in a society. Soon, we will begin discussing and learn ing about the election and voting process. A very special event happened for second grade this month. We were ecstatic to be able to attend the Hansel and Gretel ballet at the Bob Carr, on Tuesday, October 16. This was a great learning opportunity for our students! Third grade Third Graders are becom ing great scientists. We are learning about the three states of matter. We know that everything is made of matter and how matter can be physically or chemically changed. In Social Studies, we know the difference between primary and secondary sources and how to read maps. In math, we are adding and subtracting with regrouping and learning how to make graphs so that we can graph our Halloween goodies. Reading is a breeze when we practice every day to identify the title, charac ters, setting, problem and solution. We are soaring to the top in third grade! Fourth grade Fourth grade students at Dream Lake Elementary are working steadfastly in all subject areas! Weve learned how to plan and write narrative essays using strong descriptive language in order to paint a picture for the reader. Our next practice writing test is Thursday, November 1. celerated Reader) goals must be met by Friday, October 19, and most students have already exceeded their goal. Parents can assist teachers by ensuring that their child is reading a book on their level for at least 20 minutes daily. Some reading skills weve practiced in class include sequencing, cause/effect, and using context clues to deter mine the meaning of unknown words. Were becoming quite the mathematicians as we reinforce our multiplication skills and as we learn how to multiply twoand three-digit numbers by one number. All students must know their facts for memory. Report card conferences will be held during the week of Monday, October 29, and par ents are strongly encouraged to check their childs grades on Progress Book on a weekly basis. We are looking forward to April, so if parents are inter ested in chaperoning, please be sure to contact your childs teacher for an application. More information regarding our trip will be sent home at a later date. Thank you for your continued support! Fifth grade derway with their learning this year. In Math, we have completed our chapters on division and have sailed along into algebra. The students are doing a great job and having a lot of fun with these sophisticated Science and Reading, we have studied some awesome topics like space, weather, and matter. The students have also turned in their Science Fair Projects this past week and they look awesome and full of great experi ments. The students are doing a fantastic job and all of their teachers are very proud. Keep Ms. Clemens Kindergarten Class received a special visit from the Apopka Fire Department. Dream Lake Elementary Mark Your Calendar Monday, October 29: Red Ribbon Week and OCPS Week of the Family Thursday, November 1: KidzCulture Friday, November 2: Report Cards Wednesday, November 7: Ritas Spirit Night Thursday, November 8: Picture Retakes November 8-16: Book Fair Wednesday, November 14: Teach In November 19-23: Thanksgiving Break Media Center The Scholastic Book Fair is coming! Online sales will be available from November 3-9, and pre-order sales of the newest Diary of a Wimpy Kid book will be available online or by form until Wednesday, November 7. The Book Fair will be available for student previews on Nov. 8-9 (during this time, only credit card and checks can be accepted no cash available for change). Then the Book Fair will be open from 8:15 a.m.3:30 p.m. November 12-16. We will be open late on Tuesday, November 13, until 5:30 p.m., and the Book Fair will close before the weekend (at about 2 p.m.). You can visit our website to learn more (http://bookfairs. scholastic.com/homepage/rse). We will be looking for additional Volunteers you can visit our PTA website to learn more about available hours and how you can help. Thank you for supporting our school. See you at the Book Fair! Kindergarten Our Kindergarten Rockets have been learning about Christopher Columbus and Fire Safety. We would like to thank the Apopka Fire Department for coming to our school and tell tions Day. The kindergarten students visited each of the other kindergarten teachers and had a senses. We are looking forward to our annual Storybook Parade. The kindergarten students will dress up as their favorite storybook character and parade around the school. First grade The Apopka Fire Deat Rock Springs Elementa ry School during Fire Safety Week. The primary grades were treated to a demonstration on this important topic. We would like to extend our thanks to all Since August, we have been steadily building a solid foundation in our basic math facts. Our students are becom ing comfortable using different strategies to help them quickly and accurately recall addition facts. Students are using these skills to solve real-world problems. For example, Tambowls. Now nine bowls have ice cream. How many bowls did ing a strategy to help solve the problem and write an addition or subtraction sentence. grade will be having Pumpkin Day. This fall celebration will exercise our math and science skills in a hands-on way! Students will learn to estimate, measure, count, and weigh. Classes will also compare and contrast various fall vegetables. We are looking forward to a fun day of learning! ers are well into weekly homework assignments, spelling words and sight word practice. Developing good study habits now will help to ensure academic success in the future. Second grade Cooler weather and autumn have arrived just in time to complement our reading of nature and outdoor activities. Our science experiments are also providing an opportunity for our second grade students to explore various forms of nature; (i.e., rocks, soil, natural resources, weather, water cycle). These opportunities allow students to physically understand the authors purpose in a varition and poetry selections that we are reading. In social studies, we are also learning about our Earth, map skills, different communi ties and our government. In math, we are studying place value, counting and money. Shopping is a great way to connect real-life activities to our math lessons. Sorting, estimating and counting coins from a money jar are excellent ways to practice and supplement our math class activities. Another fun challenge is to provide your child with a variety of coins to make a small purchase. They must count the money and know how much change they would receive in order to make the purchase. Third grade Third grade has been having many exciting opportunities these past few weeks. Weve by participating in hands-on experiments in the classroom. At the Bob Carr Performing Arts Center, weve traveled across the world by listening to live performances of music representative of different cultures and countries. Were looking forward to learning more about our own culture and history by visiting the Orlando Regional History Center in upcoming weeks. Wed like to thank all the families who attended Family Reading Night at Rock Springs. We enjoyed teaching and learning about informational text and how it is organized. It was wonderful to see so many families excited about reading. At school, were using the Accelerated Reading (AR) program to help students track not only what they read but also how Mrs. Davis rst grade class of Rock Springs Elementary had a special visit with the Apopka Fire Department, Station No.1 during Fire Safety Week. Rock Springs Elementary See JUNIOR Page 3C and see the Fire Trucks and Ambulance up close and personal! We participated in a nationwide reading session called Read for the Record, with David Somans and Jacky Davis Ladybug Girl and the Bug Squad Some of the students met with older grade levels to pair up with Reading Buddies. Each child visits with an older reading mentor, and they become great friends! The students enConcert, where they were able to sing and dance to silly songs! Our favorite upcoming event in October yet to come is our annual Character Book Parade. The young students will dress as their favorite book character and parade through the school with their matching book and enjoy a little fall celebration with games and pumpkin activ ities! First grade October is here already! In many things. In reading, we are widening our reading ability by picking out details in our reading, summarizing and telling the difference between what is fantasy and what is real. In science, we are learning all about matter and force. Social Studies is taking us through history, and we are discussing how things change over time and the difference between the past and present. Math is getting more and more fun as we learn how to add in different ways. We are excited to learn so much! Second grade Second Grade is excited about exploring our world! At the Bob Carr Performing Arts Center, Orlando Ballet presented Hansel and Gretel, with music by com poser Engel bert Humperdinck. The ballet is based on the traditional fairytale about two children who get lost in the woods and are found by an evil witch. Second grade students are learning about the story, music and the art of ballet in our music class lessons. We are excited about this opportunity to see the play brought to life by ballet dancers. The choreography and nar ration for this ballet perfor mance was designed with second grade students in mind. We saw beautiful costumes, scenery and learned about the skill, discipline and training involved in the art form of dance. We are exploring coins and money in math through games and interactive learn ing. We have continued to experience and document our local weather, the water cycle and also make discoveries about rocks and soil! Red Ribbon Week allowed us to learn about taking good care of our bodies and how to make good choic es. Many of us wrote essays for the PTA Red Ribbon Week Contest. We also experienced a professional puppet show from MicheLee Puppets Some Bunny Loves You on the topic of making friends and bully prevention. We love learning at Wolf Lake Elementary! Third grade cool, crisp air, the beautiful colors of the leaves, apples and Nah, me neither, but fall is here. That means report cards and ter. If you have not scheduled a conference with your childs teacher, be on the lookout for a conference sheet coming home. Report cards will be given out at the conference. Our Jr. Astronauts are learning about the sun and stars in science. This unit is going to be out of this world! In reading, we are cel ebrating traditions. Share your familys cultures and traditions with your child and keep your familys history alive. Help reinforce our map skills by showing your child a map of where your family came from. Have them identify the continent that its on and whether it is North, South, East or West of Apopka, Florida. Continue to review math skills with your child nightly and encourage them to read for at least 20 minutes a night. Just a reminder that third grade will be going to Animal Kingdom in January. You can make payments toward this trip by sending in the money or by going to http://schoolpay.com. Fourth grade We were so excited to see all of you at Open House. What a great turnout! We are looking forward to sitting down report card conference. This month we are honing our multiplication and division skills in math. Please make sure to practice these facts each night with your child to make sure they know them quickly. In writing, we are focusing on planning our writing and expanding our sentences to include descriptive vocabulary. In social studies, we are comparing the Native American tribes of Florida. Please make sure to have your child read at least 30 minutes each night! The more they read, the more they achieve! We are excited to be going on sever vember. We will be heading to the Maitland Art Center and to Bob Carr to hear the symphony. Please check with your childs Fifth grade As we fall into the next few weeks, we would like to remind you of some important dates! Please make note that your childs teacher will be nocard conference to be scheduled anytime during the week of Monday, October 29. As you know, October is Cancer Awareness Month. Students are encouraged to bring in COINS through the end of October to donate to the Gina McReynolds Foundation, a WLE family in need of your support. Students will be learning about the hazards of substance abuse dur ing Red Ribbon Week, which is kicking off on October 22. Thanks to all who contributed to the Box Tops Program. The bi-annual fundraiser. Mark your calendars now for two student holidays this month; Friday, October 19 and Friday, October 26. Enjoy two back-to-back three-day weekends! Students are moving along nicely in all subject areas and are enjoying getting into a routine with learning. Take the time once a week to check the Progress Book with your child to monitor class/homework and any missing assignments that may affect their grades. Please remember to contact your childs teacher with any questions or concerns. Congratulations to the 20122013 Step Team. Look for our debut in Apopkas Holiday Parade in December. One last reminder, if you have not done so, please send in $5.00 for your childs class t-shirt. Feel free to use http://schoolpay.com. Remember nightly reading is not only important but can be fun because, The more that you read, the more things you will know. The more that you learn, the more places youll go. Dr. Seuss. Hispanic Heritage Month is celebrated each year from September 15 to October 15. Lovell Elementary celebrated with performances for the entire school. Students from every grade level participated in the event. Kindergarten through third grades sang and danced, ers presented facts about famous and important Hispanics in America including Lovells principal, Oscar Aguirre. The students worked very hard to prepare for the presentation and it showed when they got on the stage! Special guests also entertained the students. The very talented group of young ladies from the Sin Fronteras dance group wowed the crowd with beautiful dancing. Dozens of parents also came to show their support and appreciation of the students hard work. The Lakeville Engineers were thoroughly entertained and educated about trees when the Florida Urban Forestry Council visited us on October 9. Tim Womick energized the audience with his engaging presentation, Trail of Trees. Students got a chance to get to know the importance of trees and what they provide our community. Sever al of our students even had an opportunity to become a part of the program when they were invited on stage to share what they knew about trees!

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 3CJunior: Learning to read is not optional for local students Continued from page 2Cmuch they understood about the stories. We also have FCAT Explorer ready to go for our students. Each night, students can log on and play games in order to master material they need to know in order to be successful on the FCAT later this year. Fourth grade The month of October is an exciting one as Fourth Grade settles into a comfortable pace. We will be delving into multidigit multiplication, utiliz ing the distributive property of multiplication to teach students how to break apart the factors into their respective digits. Students will continue their study of Pre-Columbian Flor ida, as well as begin to learn about the effects of the Spanish colonization of Florida. In science, students will begin studying Earths Place in Space, understanding the difference between revolution and rotation, the phases of the moon, and how technology helps us learn about our universe. Reading and writing will be a continuation of developing teaching students to write explicitly and creatively. Fifth grade Please welcome our newest teacher, Ms. Cruz-Viera to ly created class has held beginning-of-the-year activities, and parents were invited into the classroom to introduce her to our community of learners and their parents. Ms. CruzViera has several years of teach ing experience from her previous school in the northeast. We know she will be a valuable addition to our team. Did you know that alge bra was used in ancient Greece as a thinking game for stuhave begun learning elementa ry algebra and are enjoying the change from long division. In science, we are working on the many stages of the water cycle. So, if you hear the Water Cycle Song, that will be the reason why. In Social Studies, we are discussing the Native Americans and why they were here in America when Columbus landed in 1492. Tall Tales has been a very interesting genre in Reading with students acting out and creating their own Tall Tale Characters. Can you name any Tall Tale characters like John Upcoming Events: October 22-25: Red Ribbon Week Wednesday, November 14: Teach-In Here at Wheatley Elemen tary, we have many wonder ful activities for our students to keep them encouraged and on the right track for academ grade, our students are being exposed to rigorous, standardsbased instruction in reading, writing, and math, while striving for excellence. Reading Roundup Wheatleys students have started a new reading incen tive program called Accelerat ed Reader (AR). The students and teachers are really excited about reading books and being recognized for their accom plishments. Every week, the number of AR quizzes and AR exams passed has increased. Our goal is to have every student read one or two books per week and score an 85 percent or higher on the computerized assessment. Our students are encouraged to read every night for 20-30 minutes. Additionally, the literacy committee hosted a Literacy Night on Tuesday, October 16. Parents had the opportunity to learn tips on how they can assist and encourage their child to become great readers. We discussed our school-wide Accel erated Reader program, and students heard one of their favorite teachers read a story. We were glad to have such a wonderful turnout. Mathtober news Wheatleys Morning Math Lab has started the 4x100 multiplication challenge. Each student has been given the chal lenge to correctly answer 400 multiplication problems by Tuesday, October 30, to earn a ticket to the Mathtober Celebra tion. Wheatleys All-Stars Math on October 11, and began the competition: Mathletics. Mathletics is a two-day competition where students will participate against students nationwide for a chance to win some cool prizes. Also, part of the Math Club is the Chess Team, which Thursday, October 25. School-wide writing Our school is Read ing to Write and Writing to Read! In August, we began our School-Wide Writing Prompts in our Kindergarten through All students are recognized for great work! Our fourth cient in writing, are presented sembly with the principal. They ets that they collect and redeem every Friday. Each week, they must collect enough money in their Writing Wallet to spend at the tokens store. Each month, students writing samples are displayed on the bulletin boards around the school. Lastly, they receive special recognition on the Morning Announcements Keep up the GREAT work, Wheatley Panthers! Media Matters On October 4, we said farewell to Ms. Lucille Serrano, Media Clerk for the last four years at Wheatley Elementa ry. Ms. Serrano has guided the students toward an appreciation of reading She will be missed, but we say, Good Luck! as she moves forward. Welcome to the new Media Specialist, Ms. Sandra Grider. Ms. Grider is returning to Or ange County Public Schools after several years working on state and federal grants for the Florida Department of Educa Media and Special Education. tion as a media specialist, she has many years of experience working with avid and struggling readers. Learning to read is not optional. Walter Dean Myers is be named Library of Congress National Ambassador for Young Peoples Literature. As a child, he was a good student, but dropped out at 17 to join the army. He started writing about his struggles and interests. To date, he has written over 50 books; most targeted to get young people interested in reading. To view a moving video of Mr. Myers discussion of why reading is not optional for todays students to survive, please go to www.pbs.org and type in Walter Dean Myers in the search box. The Wheatley Media Center has four of Mr. Myers books and is research ing others to add to the collec tion. Parent Portal Wheatley Elementary was busy in the month of September engaging our parents and community by demonstrating the importance of giving Every child, every chance, every day through activities such as Donuts for Dads and Munchies for Moms. There were a total of 31 parents in attendance. We ing of the school year and Open House during the month of October. Celebration Station: Congratulations to our 2012-2013 Support Person of the Year, Andrea Garner and Teacher of the Year, Kimberly Hankerson. Hats off to Mrs. Lucille Quinn who won a $250 Primary Classroom Library Grant from Arnold Palmer Childrens Hospital. A Special Thanks to: S.T.A.R.S of West Orange, Inc. and Johnny Magic of XL 106.7 for their kindness and donation of school supplies and backpacks for all of our students. showing how much they support our school by providing free sandwich coupons for our teachers. Kindergarten Kindergarten is in full swing with procedures and schedules in place. The students are familiar with their daily routines. They have been learning about letter recogni tion, rhyming, identifying and writing numbers 0-5, patterns of night and day, and basic sentence structures. The kindergar ten students are eager to learn new skills and love the oppor tunities to help a struggling friend. First grade ing for Learning by becoming number experts. Students have been adding, subtracting and skip counting. In reading, boys and girls have enjoyed learning about animal habitats. Students organized their thoughts by using a tree map to classify and categorize animals and their needs. The students have enjoyed learning about properties of matter and conducting exper iments in the lab. First grade is a fun and busy place to be. Second grade The second graders at Zell wood Elementary are busy learning. In reading, our students are learning about Authors Purpose through our unit Lets explore. In math, students are learning about money, counting and adding coins and bills to 100. In science, the focus has been on learning about weather. The boys and girls have been keeping track of the weather and learning about different weather conditions. Third grade Third Grade Eagles are experimenting with the States of Matter! Students are learning about changes in matter and energy transfers. Big words like evaporation and condensation come to life in the science lab! The students are becoming tion and subtraction combina tions. Many students are scor drills! The boys and girls have started ability grouping to tar small groups. The results are awesome! Lesson by lesson, they show progress and feel ers are SOARING! Fourth grade Whats happening in fourth grade well everything! Students have just wrapped up similes and metaphors that were easy as pie. Now the boys and girls are looking forward to will give the children real world experiences. The fourth graders are having a soda competi tion and are collecting two-liter soda bottles! Send your child in with two-liter sodas, and the class with the most soda bottles collected wins a pizza party! Thats all for fourth grade! See you next month. Fifth grade Fifth grade has had a busy month of October. With the upcoming election, it is a great time to focus on U.S. government. Students are looking for ward to participating in election activities. In math, boys and girls have been learning about division and are now moving book reports. Students had the chance to present what they have learned to others. In science, the focus has been on the practice of science and weather. The boys and girls are now conducting experiments on mat Its been a great couple of weeks here at Hampden DuBose Academy! We are still in and special events, and still more to come! Our second and third graders went to Dinosaur World and brought back a lot of cool fossils, while our middleschool ers visited Wekiwa Springs and Tremble Park. On September 26, the entire school gathered to pray at See You at the Pole. What an amazing time! As the weather gets cooler, were more and more excit ed for Fall! This month is going to be packed with many fun opportunities for the students and their families to be a part of. We have our Fall Festival coming up on November 3, from 4-7 p.m. This event is open to the public and we would love for you to join us! We will be having tons of old fashioned games, blowup jump houses, yummy food, hayrides, and a special concert! We will also be having a bake sale, as well as hamburgers and hot dogs to purchase for dinner. Bring the whole family, come out, and have a great time with us! Even in the midst of learn ing, students still get to have a good time, too! We have two grade. We love the opportunity to take our students many plac es and enjoy the educational fun that comes from those experiences. Whether its the Or lando Science Center, Bob Carr Theater, or the beach, were constantly growing our minds! As we walk into this new Fall season, there are many ways we can get caught up in the daily grind. Remember to take the extra time to slow down and be present in each moment! From our family to yours, Hampden DuBose Academy and Legacy High School. The Advancement Via Individual Determination (AVID) program is an important part of the school day for many Piedmont Lakes Middle School students. AVID is a college-read iness system designed to increase school-wide learning and performance. Lara Brennan is the leader of the 32-year old, nationwide program at Piedmont Lakes. Miss Brennan took her students to Rollins College last Friday for the Pathways to College event. The students toured nancial aid opportunities, had a question and answer session with Rollins students, and enjoyed a musical performance. The group will next visit the University of Central Florida for the homecoming football game against Southern Methodist University on Saturday, November 3. The members of Piedmont Lakes Middle Schools brand new Future Farmers of America (FFA) chapter recent ly met with new Superinten dent of Orange County Public Schools, Dr. Barbara Jenkins. The group attended the Farm Bureau Dinner at the Central Florida Fairgrounds. Dr. Jenkins talked with the students, answered questions and posed for pictures. Piedmonts FFA Advisor and Agriscience teach er, Ms. Melissa Hill, is very excited about the support from the school, parents and community members for Agriscience and the FFA. The PLMS girls soccer team just completed a very round playoff loss to undefeated and third-seeded Hunters Creek Middle School. The lady Chiefs started their season with two losses, but then reeled off three consecutive victories to make the playoffs. Kayla Elie, just a seventh-grader, scored the decisive goal late in the game against Lakeview to send the team into the county post-season tournament. Other girls scorers this season include Mimi Jaimes, Lyric Tor res and Shaniah Walker. Other members of the team are Julieanna Alvarez, Taylor Butler, Marisol Cerroblanco, Hannah Collins, Gorgeous Coons, Amanda Corral, Sterling Cullen, Sarah Delatte, Jackie Diaz, Jackie Domke, Kayla Elie, Ivy Miller, Natalie Rodriguez, Desiree Torres, Joanna Velasquez, Aini Ventura, and Brianna Wilson.Piedmont Lakes Middle School soccer player Kayla Elie prepares to score the winning goal at the end of a recent 1-0 victory over Lakeview. Player scores winning goal This year so far here at Trinity Christian School has been a great one. Our students, faculty and staff are doing wonderful things here and it is just great to see Gods work being done here at our school. This time around we wanted to put the spotlight on our First Graders who are taught by Mrs. Skeen. They are a great group of students who have already accomplished so much in such a short period of time this year. They have done a lot of educational as well as very enjoyable things so far. Just last month they cel ebrated Zoo Animal Day, this was a day where each of the students brought in a stuffed animal from home and gave a presentation on that particular animal to the whole class. It was a day of fun, sharing and learn ing about all different types of zoo animals. Also, earlier this month, on October 4, the whole class participated in Read for the Record, and along with over another one million students across the United States they read Ladybug Girl and the Bug Squad They were even able to cel ebrate their participation by eat ing chocolate cupcakes and getting to talk about which super power each student would want to have. They had a great time and, in that, showed that here at Trinity Christian School, education is paramount, but there is always a time and place to stop and just enjoy our time together as a class and a school. Social Studies Recognizes Students at Wolf Lake Middle School Their teachers honored the social studies students at Wolf Lake in three categories for September: Students of the Month, Citizenship Awards, and Most Improved Students. Sixth grade students of the month are: Arron Jackson, Hailey Wilson, Qeiahci Doyle, Collin Proctor, Sara Schwartz and Jeffrey Anderson. Seventh grade students of the month are: Reanna Rochester, Taylor Smith, Dazhir Walker, Tyric Cook, Hannah Robertson, Haley Brown and Caleb Figueroa. Eighth grade students of the month are: Sadania Walker, Micheal Hernandez, Ashley Ewing, Juan Gardori, Elise Jones and Eric Archer. Citizenship Awards Sixth grade Citizenship award winners are: Orenthal Hughes, Jakayla Britten, Curtis Williams, Victoria Golbuff, Nilsa Jolliane and Tobarious Jackson. Seventh grade Citizenship award winners are: Rodney Lubin, Savana DeClue, Tempist Pickard, Devin Neil, Chloe DeLeon and James Mann. Eighth grade Citizen ship award winners are: Tyler Wright, Timothy Sheehan, Kenley Richardson, Andrew Whalen, Mindy Lin and Devon Graham. Most Improved awards Sixth grade Most Improved award winners are: Jonathan Peachey, Rachel Gutier rez, Taquisha Jacobs, Darnell Doyle, Caleb Hayward and Alexandria Machuca. Seventh grade Most Improved award winners are: Kevin Laurent, Kalil Hender son, Amanda McLarrin, Spencer Hancock, Carlton Smith and Kierany Shannon. Eighth grade Most Improved award winners are: Eric Wilson, Jasmen Bateman, Daniel Buckley, Rachel Upchurch, Garret Collins and Randi Vata laro. These students were honored on the morning announcecate and a prize from the social studies department, and will have their pictures on display in the Wolf Lake entrance display See JUNIOR Page 4C

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 4CJunior: Local students combine athletics with scholarships Continued from page 3C Our AVID and RISE students celebrated being a part of this college readiness program at an induction ceremony on Tues, Oct. 9th. Parents were in attendance to support their students and many students made speeches about their experienc es in the program and how it has changed their lives.AMMS FFA students enjoyed time with Orange County Public Schools Superintendent Barbara M. Jenkins. Students enjoy time with Superintendent case for the next month. Congratulations to these hard working students in their social studies classes! Students of the Month in Elective Classes The elective classes have been busy giving out awards at Wolf Lake Middle School. The following students received awards from their teachers for September. Chorus Chorus students of the month are, sixth grade: Megan Golbuff and Cooper Smalley; seventh grade: APrecious Lang and Charlie Ahrens; eighth grade: Kenley Richardson and Correll Lynch; and Outstanding: Eileen Calub. Band Band students of the month are, sixth grade: Matthew Simms; seventh grade: Dazhir Walker; and eighth grade: Luca Caplan. Keyboard Keyboard students of the month are, sixth grade: Braxton Chambers and Erika Calub; seventh grade: Brannon Tall ey and Cassidy Proctor; eighth grade: Andrew Wheat and Rugalyah Davis. Athletes Athletes of the month are, sixth grade: Nadia Gibson, Ana Kenley, Favian Urrutia, Jessica Spiegal, Suzanne Rima, Jeffrey Williams and Riley Prussing; seventh grade: Justin Keathley, Anthony Rizo, Emma Treadwell, Taylor Smith, Justin Lewis, Juan Castaneda, Cheyenne McCune and Bailey McMichael; eighth grade: Rodolfo Leija, Jaymilie Rodriguez and Dylan Dana. AVID AVID students of the month are, sixth grade: Malik Davis; seventh grade: Desiree Gutierrez; and eighth grade: Mikayla Allen. Art Art students of the month are, sixth grade: Dylan Dana and Haleigh Thigpen; seventh grade: Jesus Pas and Taniqua Naulings; and eighth grade: Enjoli Johnson Silva and Chance Wert. Agriculturalist Agriculturalist students of the month are, sixth grade: Jar ed Ruthledge; seventh grade: Jeff Williams; and eighth grade: Taylor Long. These students were honored on the morning announceby the teacher, and a prize from the department. Their picture will be in the front entrance of the school for the next month. Congratulations to all cellent work they are doing in their classes at Wolf Lake Middle School. Mathematicians and Mathletes for September We surely know our mathematics here at Wolf Lake Middle School! That is what as they received their Student of the Month Awards for September. The sixth grade math ematicians are David Abuserydze and Jose Canales from Mrs. Wests class, Andrew Lopez from Ms. Bodners class, Laquisha Turner and Anaya Nunez from Mr. Wheelers class, Erin Chou from Ms. Kitsons class, and Hanna Whit ten from Mr. Guthries class. Our seventh grade honorees are Krista Bird and Tyric Cook from Mr. Schultzs class, Eduardo Agguire, Virginia Godwin, and Chris Soriano from Mr. Flors class, and Alanna Peter son from Ms. Kitsons class. Our eighth graders who are honored are Stefano Visentin and Justin Green from Ms. Mahadeos class, Christina Butts from Mr. Greens class, and Ashley Ewing and Grabriel Gomez from Ms. Jordans class. Our Mathletes are also honored by their math teach ers for their outstanding work during September. Ms. Lewis picked Benjamin Simms, Ms. Kalter chose Glenford Lewis, Ms. Marks chose Vincent Moore, Mr. Palmer honored Terrius Harmon, and Ms. Beall chose Kumari Ramnarain. pions were honored on the morning announcements, reand chose a prize in recogniin math for the month of September. Scientists of the month Our Scientists at Wolf Lake Middle School have been busy practicing the scientif ic method during the month of September in their science classes. It is understood they have been producing many hypotheses, experiments, and learning about the scientif ic method in life. Our honored Scientists of the Month were Joseph Deluca, Aneesah Ali, Kylee Loyd, Alejandra De la Paz, Ashton Merbach, Logan Turrentine, Berlinda Clerger, Andre Zha Chisholm, Michael chael Varhol, Skylit McWhorter, Tionne Nichols, Sydney Battles, Jackson Fleming, Sumin Shim, Stephen Alsup, Miracle Shuler, Kevin Laurent, Austin Brahbam, and Abigail Arias. These students were honored on the morning announcements, from their science teachers, and a prize from the school for their Language arts students of the month Wolf Lake Middle School has some special students who have excelled in their language arts classes during the month of September. The sixth grade students who were chosen by their teachers were Jakayla Britten from Mrs. Neffs class, Tatiana sons class, and Zoe DiBenedetto from Mrs. Jordans class. In the seventh grade, Sydney Battles was chosen by Mr. Palmer, Ms. Reed chose Krista Bird, and Mrs. Talpalar chose Amaya Coleman. Our eighth graders who were honored were Kara Legg from Mrs. Danglers class, Eileen Calub from Mrs. Garlands class, and Tori Jones from Mrs. Johnsons class. From our Foreign Language class, Mrs. Nagy chose Jiwon Chang as her honored student. These students were announced on the morning announcements, received a beaua prize from the school. Their picture will be on display in the school foyer display cabinet for one month. We are proud of our honored students. Readers of the month Wolf Lake Middle School has students who are doing an excellent job in their reading classes. It is so important in a students life to engage in reading every day, and that is what these students are doing. In the eighth grade Mrs. Lassiter chose Danangelus Vega, Mrs. Clarkin chose Kyle Hooker, and Ms. Shoemaker picked Rodwell Munoz as their stureading. In seventh grade, Mrs. Merrill selected Seairra Brown as her reader for September. Our sixth grade students are Ryan Belknap from Mrs. Johns class and Madeline Crandall from Mr. Van Culins class. Each students name was announced over the morning announcements, and each student a novel with a bookmark to read, and a pencil. Their picture will be on display in the school foyer display cabinet for the next month. Congratulations to Pictured on the front row are, (l-r) Rachel Gibison, Cooper Smalley, APrecious Lang, and Eileen Calub; middle row, Braxton Chambers, Brannon Talley, Matthew Simms, Lucas Caplan, Cassidy Proctor, and Erika Calub; and back row, Andrew Wheat, Rugalyah Davis, Correll Lynch, Kenley Richardson, Charlie Ahrens, and Dazhir Walker. Musicians of the month at WLMS Congratulations to Mary Arnheim, Wekiva s Inter nal Bookkeeper, who was recently named as Wekiva High Schools Support Person of the Year! Mary has been an OCPS employee for 8 years and is an Inaugural Wekiva Team Member. Prior to working at Wekiva Mary worked at Piedmont Lakes Middle School. Mary has an accounting degree from USF and thought that coming here to be the internal bookkeeper would be a great way to use her skills and stay involved with her children as they went through school. This position has allowed her to accomplish both of those goals, plus the chance to work with and help so many wonderful people. Mary does a great job of taking care of the internal accounts. She balances the requirements from auditors and the time constraints of the teachers with a smile. She is always very helpful and goes above and beyond ier. WHS Support person of the year WHS Teacher of the year Wekivas 2012-2013 Teacher of the Year is JamiLeigh Bartschi, who serves as the Fine and Performing Arts Department Head. Jamie has been teaching for six years and is an inaugural Wekiva Team Member who currently teach es chorus, advanced piano, and AP Music Theory. Mrs. Bartschi earned her Bachelors and Masters Degrees from Rollins College. Mrs. Bartschi not only teaches music, she is an accom plished musician and composer. She wrote and composed Wekivas alma mater. Mrs. Bartschi is respected by her students and colleagues and has been described as someone who goes above and beyond to assist them in any endeavor. She connects with school and continues to devel op positive relationships with them by getting to know their interests outside of the classroom. Mrs. Bartschi consistent ly attends her students sporting events, band concerts, and plays while setting high expec tations for them, and they rise to the occasion. She inspires her students by being conscious of what drives them to succeed. Her philosophy is if it has a chance of helping our students be more successful, lets not ar gue about how much work it is just do it. Congratulations Jamie Bartschi, Wekiva High Schools 2012-2013 Teacher of the Year! Speech and Debate team On October 6, the Speech and Debate team had a great start to the season at the NFCStudent Congress, Jessica Jadphy earning a third place trophy against nationally ranked debaters. Jessica works very hard in preparation for competition and is wonderful at working with the novices to help them prepare for competition. The teams coach says she is the rock of the team! time we also had Katherine Ruckstuhl coming in fourth in Novice Oral Interpretation. In Novice Public Forum, the team of Estefany Ovando and Yami lex Ortiz had a record of 1-3 for the day with being just edged dence throughout the day increased, and they had a great day. We are proud of all of the accomplishments of these girls, and expect to have even better results when the rest of the team competes. We will compete next on our home turf on November 10th. Last year we had our best results at the tournament that was held at Wekiva. Of course, we hope to be able to repeat or surpass our previous accomplishments. Go team! Apopka Special Olympics softball advances to state competition On Sunday, September 30, the Apopka High School Special Olympics softball teams participated in the Special Olympics Area Softball games. The games took place at Hancock Park in Clermont. Apopka had two teams win their area awards. The Apopka Hawks defeated Lake Challengers 10-4 and the Seminole Red Sox. The Apopka Ospreys also won their The Apopka Hawks and Apopka Ospreys will now compete in the 2012 Special Olympics Florida Fall Classic State Softball championships on November 16-17, at ESPNs Wide World of Sports at the Walt Disney World Resort for a chance to win a state championship. Food pantry opens at AHS success! For the faculty mem bers that assisted us in some way, we are grateful! Those of us who worked in the pantry last Friday were overwhelmed from the students we served. On Friday, September 28, we were able to provide food to 48 of our families/students in need. These students were sent home with well-balanced meals to help them through the weekend. Publix donated bakery items and each of the students also went home with bread and a dessert to round out their meals. Many of you have asked how you can help. There are some food items that we are out of already! We need breakfast items (cereals, oatmeal, pancake mix, pop tarts, etc.), peanut butter, jelly, pasta, spaghetti sauce, rice, beans (dry and canned), and instant mashed potatoes. Also, if you know of an individual or organization that may be interested in making a monetary donation instead of food, they can do that through Mrs. Raulerson, and we will be happy to do the shopping for them. Thank you again for your support in this project! Sue Beechum, Rhonda Young, Demetria Richard, Sally Burkhart and Jennifer Korkes The AHS Fall Chorus Concert The AHS Fall Chorus Concert was on Tuesday, October 16, in the AHS auditorium. Each of the four choirs was featured, and there were also solo performances. Thanks for your support! Teen Parent Literacy Group The Teen Parent Litera cy support group will meet bimonthly in the Media Center where we will introduce a book that is appropriate to read to their child, talk about their positives and challenges and eat a healthy snack provided by the cafeteria manager. We want to provide the students the following books to help them raise healthy chil dren and readers: Caring for Your Baby and Young Child: from Birth to Age 5; Quick Meals for Healthy Kids and Busy Parents; and eight wellchosen picture books. This is a win/win situation for teachers, students and the community. A child who is nur tured with literacy from infancy has a higher rate of being successful in all areas. As a support group, we will be able to give them information and counsel in problem areas to help these parents raise healthy children. Please see Ann Mixson, N. Bradshaw-Phillips and L. Villanueva to sign up. Got game? The Lady Darter basketball team is looking for a few good athletes Our goal is to not only have a winning season, but also to help our athletes become respectable and independent young ladies in society. Along with improving our athletes basketball skills, we are devel oping the lifelong skills necessary to become productive individuals. We are providing the opportunity for our athletes to think for themselves, work well with others, be responsible individuals, and honor their commitments. Our ultimate vision is to advance the uniqueness of each individual for the betterment of our team. Eligibility: 2.0 overall GPA, valid, current physical must provide original or sealed/ cate to the athletic director at least one full week prior to any game, (this will be returned after it has been recorded on a permanent record), insurance through the school system. All athletes must have their physical completed before they can participate. Pre-season condition ing began September 5, after school in the gym. Tryouts will be Monday, October 22, in the gym after school. For more information, contact Coach Miriam Jenkins at Miriam.jenkins@ocps.net. Upcoming events Friday, October 19: Statewide Professional Day, Student holiday/teacher non-workday Wednesday, October 24: Ford Drive One for Your School test drive a Ford at AHS Thursday, October 25: End of Friday, October 26: Student holiday/teacher workday Saturday, October 27: OCPS Fall landscape Fix-Up Day stay tuned for more details. The mission of Apopka High School is to foster a community of learners where all students achieve high educational standards and become responsible citizens for the 21st century.Jami-Leigh Bartschi WHS Teacher of the Year Mary Arnheim Support person of the year will get you one years subscription to Visit www.TheApopkaChief.comto subscribe online or Call 407-886-2777The Apokpa Chief The Wekiva High School FFA will hold an Ag Open House on Tuesday, October 30, from 6-8 p.m. at Room 417, 2501 Hiawassee Road, Apopka. The FFA is growing up with 78 members this year, said Randy Ius, FFA advisor. We are starting a booster club, discussing the Central Florida Fair in March, dedicating our new hogs/pigs and having a cake auction. Tour the facili ties. Appetizers and drinks are provided. We hope to see you there. For more information, call 407-297-4900.

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n rfrn t b n r bn t tf btrf b f bnbf b tn tbf n bfn rb bnn n b f r trf n n tf f nb trn tf bf bn tf b tn n n tf b tn tf tftftn tf tftftn tf tftftn n nr f b bbnn n tn rb t f nbf bf t b tf b trf r b tn tbbf t bf tf b n b t b b bf tf bb f bfb n ff t b n rbn t tf b trf b fnb trn r rtn bb tfnbbff btf btb tntf nbb tn tf rb b ttn bfb f b n bftn f tbf rb n bn n fnb trn tft n b b b rfrn t n n tf bf t b bf t n rbnttf btrf b n bftn n n nbf b n b rfr f t b b n tbf n b f tbf tnbf t b b t b bnbn r b n bf bb t tbf bf tfft tbfrb trfnb bnrb fnt tnb bfnt tf nbtfn btnfb btbfbfnt n bfbfnt tr f b bftn t nbb b tttn tr f b bnb t b fttn t bfnnb bb tn b t tf ntf b f b tf tnb nrbf bt b btf b trf b rb trf bfnb tf bb rtn f bbn n t nt tn b b btf b b brb bfnb b n tr f b bfn tf tbf b trfnftn ttf ntf fnbtrntrf trb fnb bnrb rb fnttf r f f bf f f f bf bf bb bf bf b bf f f bf f f f f b f f fn f b n nbf b t btfnnt frrf b r n n f tbbn t bbf n n bftn b f tbbn nt tf n b bf bbf tb tf b tn b f bb bfb n nnbb bf bt n b f bf bt bf bb rf nrf b rf nn rf b tt brbn nbntf tf bftn f tbf tnb btf n nt tf bf bbf tb tn b t tf rb n n tr b f tbbn nrn r nt b t nb bn nb tbf nt bb tf tbf n nb nn f bbn b n fb fbfb n tbf n nb rn bn f tntnn n bn n f bfbfn t n nnbfn brbn n rf b n rfbnnb bf bt n r tbf tt n b n bftn f tbf tnb btf f b nt tf bf bbf rb tf rf nb n tbfn b f tbbn tf b b tnrb bf bn n rn bf n br bn bf bbf rb tn tf tr b f bb tf f tbbn n ffnb n rfnb f bn bf bt n tn bf bt n rrtn n f bb bn bf btf brb t ntbtf btntnbtf bb bnn t b n bf tbbn bbbnft f n tf b t n r f bb b b bbf f n tbf bbbn nt tf bf b bf tb tn b f bb tf rnbf tf tb b b tf n f tf f b bf bt n bb f b nbf b bnbbn bf bbn n rfbnnb f bbftn n f bnbf tbbf n nbtnnf bntf bfnn t b f bb tf n f bf bt tf bf bbf n n b tn f bb tf b rfbnn bf bt bbf nt tnb tf bf bbfrf bbtf bf b b fbbftf n fn n bf b f bbftf n fnb f f b rfbnn t tb tn rnbf tf tb tf rb n tnnbtn b f bb tf b f tbbn tf n f bf bt bbf nt bn tf bf bbf f bb tfrf b b nbf f t bf f bb fr tbf n nn brf b nt tf bf bbf tb tn rnbf tf tbbf bb rn bt trnntbffn bbnb t f t nt tf bf bbf f bb tf b bbrf bfrfrnt b tfb bf bnbf bnb tf n tbf t b tn trbn b nb n b tfb nrn tr tn rn nt tf bf bbf tn bt n n fbbfb trn b n b rfrn t b tn trbn bb bnb tnbtn n trn f bbbn t b f bb tfbf tbbnbbf fbn tf tf nt tf bf b bf bnbf b nt n f bn f tb rb f t tnr tnb f bbnrb ntb f n tbf bnb tbb b bn n f t t b f bb tf b f tbbn nt tf bf bbf fn f t b rb tf bntbn t tf n tftn bf bt tf f t n f bbn tf rrf b b b nrn tr tn t n nbf bb bnb tnbtn trn f bbbn tf tbf f bbbn bfnn bf bt tf fn f t n t b tnf bf bnbf b nb tf n t b bnbf nnb bf bnbf bnb n tf brfb btb t brf b bftfnb b bnn bbb tf bnbb b t bf t tn rnbf nr bb bnb tnbtn tf t rn f bbbn bbf tf brfb f b t b b rn b bftn t b bftbbbnb tnbtn tf trn f bbbn tf b t tnb tf tf b t b nbn t fbn tn rb ftf t b bftn t bf r b tbbf t b f ttn tnnbnbtfb tnf n f bb bn nt tf bf bbf bnbf b nt tbfn n f t b f bb tf b f tbbn tbb b tnf n f bbnrb ntb n tbf bnb bf bt nr n tr tn nb bn f bbbn bfb tn f nbnnb tnf brbn bb bftn f tbf bb n n tn f tf trbn f bn t tnfrtn tn n f t b f bb tf b f tbbn nrn n fn rf b b f btf tn n tbf nbnf ttft b nbbn tf tbftn t n f t b f bb tf bf tbbn f b bn n rrf b tnbf bt bn t n r tf fb r f bb t r bfb rf nb t n f t b f b btfbf tbbn f b bn n rrf b rn trn nfrbn trn f bbb t rbn rb t tn bnbf nnb nrn tr tn fbf fb nb bf b f n t nt tf bf bbf rb n tnnbtn n f t b f bb tf b f tbbn nb t bf bbtfb f tbbn b tbfb tf ntn f t ff tn rnb rnbf r nb n f nbf b n f bb btf tf b bbtbf tf bfn rnbf n tbnn f bf tn tf bftn nt tf bf bbff bntbf b b tf b f tbbn n ntb tf b bf nt tf bf bbf fn f t tf frb t n fntn f bb t b f bb tf b f tbbn tbb b bnbfnnb bf bbf bf b t trn bf bnb fnb bfb tnbn f t n tbf f n fbb nt tf bf bb f tnb n tnnbtn b f bb tf b f tbbn n f bbn n rrf b f fnb n rfnb f bn t b f tbbn tf t n brbn rf b rf nrf b rf nn bftn f tbf tf ttnbn t n t b tf btn nt tf bf bbf t b tf nb tn b f b btfbf tbbn rn bf rb n brbn nt tf bf bbf b tn b f bb tf n b f tb bn n f brf f bnbfn tb fn n b tn rb n nt tf bf bb f f bntbf bbtfb f tbbn f b n nbf btbtfnnnrfn b tb tf nbf n t t f bf bbff bntbf b b nrn n rnbf nb f brbf btn n f tbb f tr rrtn n btn nrn n bn bf btf t b tnbftn trnf tf ntrnf t n t b tf btn nt tf rb nrn tr tn f tbb t nrfnb n tnbntn f t f tbb t b t btf btnn tbf tf f bbf f n nbf b t bbf nrf b n b f bb tf b f tb bn n n b tbtn t f rb bf bt n ntb bf b f t bbf nt tnb tf bf bbfrf bbtf t b tf btn b f tr tbbf t b f b n nbf b t btf bf bn f b tbb f bbff btbtbf nnn bbn b n tnnb tn bfn tf b n brf f bbbn btfb tbfn b bb bb t btf n b f bb n r f btf b n tt b n b b b btf t fn b trn tf bbf tb bfn tn rtn n r rtn f bbbn b r t b f btf b n b bf t bfbb bbbnt tnbfn ftrn bf bbf bntftftn tttbt tn tttttbt bbf ttbtnbrtr tnbbtf tt bf bf bntf btff btn bbbrnt n r fntbb t f f rf ffff f bbr ff fr ffbb r ff ff ff b f r r f fr f r f fffr ffrfr fffrfr frffr fffr f f rr fr nt br n tr rr r r r r nt t tt tt r r nt r r f f r r br f f f nbt f b f f b f bb f ff bn f tn f f br r f f r f r frfn ft rt b f tr f t n n t nf b tf b t ttt f t n n ft n n n ftn rftf n ft tf n t ttt t t t ft rtb f ff f n rt t t t t t r nt t rtr t t r t t t t rr f r nt f tr nt f fr fr n t n t b f fnt nb tn tb rr t t ff f r t n frt b f t t rn b fnt rf t nnn tr n rt r r ft f t fnfrn ft rtb rf n t ft t n ft f n bn f bf nr rf ftr f b t frt n tr t f nr ftr n nn t bn b f ft f r fr f rt r fntb tbn f r r ff b f r r f fr f r f fffr ffrfr fffrfr frffr fffr f ff ff r f f rr fr nt br n tr brt rt n tr ft f r r r r nt t tt tt r r nt r f r f r f br f r n rt t t t t t r nt t rtr t t r t t t t rr f r nt f tr nt t t f fr fr n t n t f f f f r r f r f fff f r ffr fr nb r f r r r n t br f f f r f f f ff f r rt brbb rff rff r r fn t r fn b bf fn b fn r rr n rr fnttbt f f f f fr r r trrrrr f f r rff n r b r r t n r rn rr frt frnrrnr fn t n nr r b f t r f n r nrb r tn n r nfr r rn f tn r r r n r t r rb n n nrbfrnn n rrnb r rn t n r r nr fn t f rr fbr rrn f r fntb t fff f r f f f f f rff rrn tb fr t b f r b n t ff tn f f fb t b b ff n tbf b b f f f n b bb bb f ff rnb b br bf n tbf n bbf f n rff rrn tb frt b f f r f f n br b r b n n f b f r b br fn b n fbn f n rrf f f n bf n b f r n bf tbf b fn n f bf r rfbn r fbf b fn n r f bb rnb tbf tt bft b trb bb b t r fntbb fn r r frr f rr f nrtb f r t bt r r r r ft rt r fttt bb fr f r r tr r r r n bbf r rbt r t tt r t b b f ff f f fr r f t f f f tr f f t t rr t r ft r tft b fb rr f r t rb f f r rt tt r fntb fn r r f fr rr r f rr f nrtb f r t bt r r r r ft rt r fttt br f f r tr r r n b r rb r t tt r t b b f ff f f fr r f f f f ttr f f t t rr t r ft r tft b fb rr f r t rb f f r tbrbtb t

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rfnnttbbff r r r r r r r fbf r r r f r r r f r tb fb r f r r r r b rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr fbtf ff rfnnttb r r r r r tb r f r r r r r r rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr ftf fb rfnnttbtb r r r r r t r r rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt bt n n b ftt tf n n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbfb r r r r r f r ff r r rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n f f n n ftt tbf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbb r r r r r r tf r ff rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr fbtf f rfnnttbb r r r r r ff r r bft rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr fbtf ff rfnnttbb b r r r r r r bb rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r ft bt nt n ffr ftf f rfnnttb r r r r r ff rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt bt n n b ftt tf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf f rfnnttb r r r r r r fft rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr fbtf f rfnnttbb r r r r r r t rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr fbtf fb r fntbn ttb f r f ff nt b f b n t t r t ttt r r t fr t r ff t f f n r t t f t r ff f f ffnr t bntbn f f r ft f f r r r rfr r r f r bnntbn bnb rfnntffbb r r r r bbf b rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n f f n n b b ftt tf n n r n r t rft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr ftf fb rfnntfb r r r r ff r bbf r r rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n n f f n n n ftt tbf n r n r t rfrrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbbfb r r r r t r r b r r r r f rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr ftf fbb rfnntfb r r r r ffft tf ff tt ftt bt rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr fbtf f rfnnttb r r r r r btt rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr fbtf ft rfnt b n t f n f n t f r f nf nttbnntb fnrtnbn ntn ntb

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r fntbb tb t fff f rr r r r r f tr r f f f f r f f ff r f f f f f r r ffr r f fr f r fr ffr r ffr r ff r r r f f r r ff fr r frr r f f r r r r r r rr fr ff rf n tb r fr bf n n bn b bfb b nf nb rfb rff nnf n btbb n bn b rb bfb b nf nb f rb n f tb n n tb ft r f rf n rfb nf n r tr tb b n tb n b n tb ttb rf b b n rt nffb r nrfbb br n bnbn nf r tbtr r tb tn n r tb nb bb rnn bbtrrtb tb bn f bnf rf rf fb b f tb n tb rb rf ntb trf tb nb nfb r n tb rb n tb bfbf b r r tf r rb tb rb rb r rfn nr t t r n nb bf nrrn nfb nnb rfnbb ntrfb bfb b n bn rfnnr bbtnfb rb fbfnfbr n nnfbnrf bn b bn rtnrrfrnfr nrnf ffb n r b r bnf t r r tn fbb rf rnnrnf f n b n rrb f t nbbf n r b bfb r fn n n n n tb nnf n brf rrfb brb nfr n frnf r rfb bfb nn rfn nr bb tnfb tf n nf r n n bb n t nb n rb rf n trb n r b tbrf n nb r b r f f f r fr r r r r t f f f r r r r f tr tbbr r tbr r f f f r r r r r tbbbr br t r tbbr r f r tbbr r tr tbbr ttr f tr tbbr ttr t r tbbr r f r tbbr br bb r tbbr r f r tbbr tr r tbbr br tt tbr tbbr r tr r rt n r r r r f r r r r r r r tr r r f r br r r r f r bbtr f b tbbbbtr f r r f ttbnrtb trtbt r f ntb f f n f n nnn n r n n n n nn nn nn n nb rr nn r n nnnb r r f rfntbt r f ttr rfntbt r f f f r r f n n n nn n r n n r n r f f f f f r tt t t t ntn t t f n f r r r f tt rr f r r t n fntb r f f f t f rf ntbf bnt f rr bb t r fntbt bb r r r r rr n f f r f f f f f fr ffr fffr ffffr f f r fr n tb f rr r b b r f r brr rr rr f f r r r f f tr r f r r f f f b b r tt rr rt r b b r r r r n br r r fr f r r r rr r fbr r f tt n frf n fnft n bfr rbbf trtbt t r ff ntb f r f n t bn bbnt r f r f nttbrtnnnt r r ff r f r r f rf rf f rf r r b n bb f r t rr r ntn nb tfr t t f r n f nt nt t nt n tt b ntt r bn r fntbt b r r r r rr n ff r fr n tb f rr r b b r f r brr rr tbbr f fr f r f b r fr f r b b r tf r r r b b r r r r n b r r fr f r r rrr r fbr r f f n frf fftft n bfr r r r frr b rr rr bb rbbf trtbt b rfnnttbb b r r r r r r bb rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n n fb f n n bn ftt tf n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r ft bt nt n ffr ftf f rfnnttbt r r r r b rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf fb rfnnttbt r r r r r r t r bbb rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n ff fnf ftt tf n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r bft t nt n ffr ftf ft r ff ntbn tbtt r f nttb r r fr f f r b n rf frntfbfrnr f bbb f n ft f brf nfb tffbrfr n b nb f f fftnb n f f nr bt rfff fbf nbn r bf fr bnf brf nb nf ffbf rnnf nnb n tr f rnnbnrnf f b f nr fftnb fnb rn fr f f nbr f nbtfrnft f n r n f f rbrf brf n b nb f f fftnb n f f nr bt rfff fbf nbn r bf fr bnf brf nb nt ffbf rnnf nnb n tr f r nnb nr nf tf n f fb f ft nbr f fnf tfbtft nb f nb fnnb b nr t ffn n bb tbf ff nrfnf bnntbn b r f ntbb f f n n n n nn n nnbb rf nft tb tb br r n r n r n r f r tt t t t ntn t t f t f t f nb f rf t nb rf nf rfbf rffbbr frnrrf tbbb b rf ntbb r r n r r f nt b r bb b b b t t tr t t n f t t f f n n fn f f n r n rn b tf f b b f b b b b b b bb b r b b b b b n f b nbb bb b b b b bb b b b b b f nn r fnt f bn b b b b rfnnttbff t r r r r r t r r fb rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbb b r r r r r r tbb r r bb rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n bf fb n n ftt tf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r bft t nt n ffr ftf fbb rfnnttfbb r r r r r r rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n n b fbf n n f ftt tbf n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr fbtf f r fntbb bb f rr r r f r f fr ff rrf n f trbbf f rb f f f rb n nr nr f n f nr nf t f n f n n nnfn f f t rf f t t f f n f n f f bnf fn n nb f nn n f n nb nn n f n f trbbf f rb n n br rtt n tr r r r r r br r r r r nr f f n f f n f fnbbnfn n n ff n nr f f n n n nr n nn n f ff f nf bfn f nr nrnr f fn nf f n n f n nr n nrb nr f f n n bf f ff n rnr nfn n ffr nffn f n nf f r t fnnf n nf n trtbt r f ntb nnn r bbb r f r n n tb r r n b r f r tr b r n f r r t f f bn f f n b n t t t t t t t t t n tf t t t f t t t t t t r t t t b r r r br r tb br r rt f tf fbb b b b r fntbt bbt ff r r r r f ff r f ffff tr frr ff f r f r r r n tb b rr r r bnbbt f r f r f r r r n n n n nn f f n n nn n n n n nn rrfr n n r r f r r r rrf rr rf rr bb n r f rr b r f rr r r r f r tr r r r f r f t r f r f r r f r fr r r r r r r b fr r r f f r r rr r f nfr b r r f r f r r f r rr r rrb r b n rff f r r r n b r r rbb rr rrtt rrrtbbtb rb t n trtbt

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r fnnttbn r n n n r r rn f r rfn nt f bf n t bt tr fn nt n frtt n tn tn t f tn btf r n fn f f f n fnr n t t f f f tn t tn r nt n rn f rn t fr t nn tf ft trt fn f t n n f t t n tt r tn fr rn tn rf bfnntn f ft r b fnnt fn ft bfft fft nnt rtfn ttf ftb b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b bb b b b bb bb b b b b b b b b bb b b b ftf f r fntbt bb n f f fr r frr f rf n f n tbb n tbb f b bt tr r r b b r r n r tbb tbb t tbt b b tbt f r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f rbt bb n trtbt rfnnttb r r r r fft ff rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt bb n n ftt tf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnt n ffr fbtf fb rfnntfb r r r r r r b r r r b rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n bf fb n n ftt tf n n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r bft t nt n ffr ftf fb rfnntffb r r r r r r t r r f b r r rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n n ffb n n f ftt tf n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t nt n ffr fbtf fb rfnntttb b r r r r r r bfbbt rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n bbtt t n n ftt tf n n r n r t rfffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft t bnbtb n ffr ftf fbf rfnnttb r r r r r rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n n bf fb n n n ftt tf n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r bft t nt n ffr ftf fb rfnnttbf t r r r r ftb rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n n f f n n n ftt tbf n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbbt r r r r r ft r r ff r r ft rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt bt n n b ftt tf n n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbbb r r r r r b r r t rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf ft rfnfntb r r r nf r n ff rf f fn tbft br fbrtfnttft fbbfr n ftn r nt f bfnr bt tn r n ff tt bt r f f n t n trn t f tnt f f fn nrt ttt r frrfftbt rtnn t bf rn t brr fn t ft n t r fbfrb nrt nbf bfnr f fn tfn t rn n f t tft nbrrff r frt f rf bt t fnrrb r t btn f r fn trtn tfn t tnrt f brr fn t fn rt rtb tn ttn ftnrt tbrbbtttn tr f fn t n tbrt tt r tfbrfntrrf t f r f rn tn btnfrfn n tn tbtn nfbfnf nb rfnnttbb b r r r r tf rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r ft bt nt n ffr ftf fb rfnntffbb r r r r r r ff rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt bt n n b ftt tf n n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r r ft tb nt b n b bffr ftf fb rfnntfbf r r r r r r tt rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n tt t n n b ftt tf n n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r bft t nt n ffr ftf f rfnnttbt r r r r r r ff rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n n bf fb n n ftt tf n n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r bft t nt n ffr ftf f rfnnttb r r r r r fb r r b rfr nff tt b t t t bb n n n ff fnf ftt tf n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rf t f tf f t t r b r bft t nt n ffr ftf fb rfnfntb r r r nf r n ff r rf rntf t bt t r rn tb nf bt rf tf bttnf t nf rftf tnr bt tn r n ff r f rrnf t rf t r n t r t tb t nf bf nbrf tnrntftffr n rt n rnfnb b rt f t r n ttfnr n rft tnr tf t bt n r b t rtb nrntftb n tn tb ntf rf tnnfr n tb n t n bt n tf rnfnb b rt f t n nr rb tn r brnf rrnf t bt nb rf nf trnftnntf r tf n tb nrr f rtbrnt ffr f nfbfnf nb

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r ff ntbn tt r r r r r r r r rf r fr f r f f r f r f f r f r r r b n rfn tt f b n tb t r r f r r n r r r r r n n f r nb r r f r r n r n r r r n r n t f rr bb rf bnntbn bn r frntbn ttn f f ff r r f r rb rn r rfnftbr tf bftt fr bb b t rf t ft f nff f b n b bf nfbf tb bb btn f tbb r bt ffbt f fb fttf b tt b ftf t tbbf fff b b t r tt fbb tf t t ff f t fb bbt f t b f t f tf f bf t t t b bntt fbb t fb t t nft f bft b btb t bf bf bf tb nb b bf b b f bf t b bf ft bf tb fbft nft f ftf fbbft bbt f t fbf bft fbft bftf fb nf fbft f b t bf t ff ff bfb ff fbtbb r r t ft r fbft nff bnntbn b rfntbb bnbb f r fff rf f frr rrr frfrrrr r rrr rrr rrrr rrr r r f r rfn t b fr r fr r r r r r rr rr r r n n r r r rrn r r n n nr r rn rr r fn b b b r r r n r n t t t t n f r br bnr n r n nrr r n r rr rrr rr f n f r bt t nt bbf r bnntbn b r f ntbb bb f n nrfn rfrnt tb n f f bf n rt b bf brf nt frnf n tf n b b t f rt brft b t t rn f rt n bf f n brt bfn f rf bfn bn f t nt n nn b f b ntfbf fn bbf bn tb bftn tf b tfntb t n b nt nf t nt t f b brft tb t t n t f bf n tf b n nt bfnf f nbf bb nt n ntf b nrnf t bb f f bft t bft n f f bf n rt tbt bf tf f f tf t f r f n f f f n f f f t n f bf f f b tbf f f n nnf f fbtf rtbrft nt f bnf brt bfn t n b tb f f btt nnf tn f b ttbf bfnt tf f bnrt tnrf n b n rbn tftbt b r fntbn tbbnn n fff r r r r f r r r r r f r ff rf n tb r fr bf r n nf nb r n bn b rf rr r bf r n r fb nf brt n nb rf brt n rrf n tb b b nrf tb bf bfb b nf nb f rb n f tb n n tb ft r f rf n rfb nf nr tr r r fb rfb nf b n tb n b n tb ttb rf b b r nffb rnf nf br ntbn bbtt r nrfbb brn bnb n tb nb bb rnn bbrrtb f bnf rf rf fb b f tb n tb n bnf rb rf ntb trf tb nb nfb r n tb rb n tb bfbf b r r tf rrbtbrb t bfb nb n rb rf n trb b f n b n n b r b r b n f tr brf nb n rb rf n trb b f t rb nf n b t fnb nb fn r b tb n bn b rb rb n ntbb n tb n bn b rb n b b tbbffrfr rb t nb f nrrn nfb nnb rfnbb ntrfb bfb b n bn rfnnr bbtnfb rb nfbnrf bfbffrrf r nbnfbr n br r br r r r r r r fr r r bbr r r ff ntr br br r r r r r f r nr ntt tr nnr r nr ntt tr nnr r f nr ntt nttt f f tr ntr r f nr ntt r bbr r r nnr ntt r tr r f br ntt r tr r r br ntt r tnr r r br ntt r tttr r f ntr ntbt bttbr tr r nr ntbt btttr r r f br ntbb r btnbr nr r f btt bb btt b r r f ntbntbb ntbntnb f f r b r f r r f r r ttbnrtb bnrntbn b r f ntb r bbb nnn f rf rr fr n n n tn bn n r n nn n f n n n n nn n n n rn nnn n r n n nn b b bn rbb nnb r f btb n n bnrb rb f f n n nn rn rn n n n r n r n r rr frn rn rn n b b b b t ff ftt tf f f t tt f b f f b ftft f tf t f f b f f bf n n n n b n f n ft f t t n nf b r fntbt b r r r r rr n ff r fr n tb f rr r b b r f r brr rr tbbr f fr f r f b r fr f r b b r tf r r r b b r r r r n b r r fr f r r rrr r fbr r f f n frf fftft n bfr r r r frr b rr rr bb rbbf trtbt rfr rff f nt bt ntf b f ft f ffnt trf ntff f rb trf f ffttff fb f n t nr ftrf fn r ttt rn t rnn t r fn n ttt nrnf n n r r tr f rf ttt r r r rf r rf n t r r r frbrrntffr rb ff t tf tb ff f tfb ntff b trf fftntnt ttftb t r f f fntbt r r ffrr f f rf n rf tbf fr bf n n n r rf f f r n t n n n f r f rf n rf nf nr f t t t rf rf rf tt rf rfrf t t rf t t t t t r frf r n rf n r r bnrf rn nnb rf nf nr r t nf r n nb nnf n r n f r nfrbfn r r f tr r f r r ff f n ff f r btt f r f r f f f f f r r f bbb r ttr f t f r f f f r f tbb f r f bb r f f b f r f r n ttbr rt f f ff fr r f f f f b f f f br f f r r n n rr nrrn brfnr n frf n nrfnr rbnr tn fnrf rf n r nnf r t r r nnfnn t t t t t t t t tnr trtbt bt rfntb b b t rffntb n br n t t rf br f f rn rfr n r t rbb f f f t t ff rf b ff bf rb b rfb b f t fb ff bf bf fnt nf f f bt nf bbr bb f b b fbfb f rfntb rfntbf tbnbf f bf rtbftt rfn bbrtf n bf rf nf bf b nb bfft n btn t b f b bbtbf nnbft nb nf t tnb nb bt n ffftf rbtb tbn ttf r f nftbb bbt r f ff f rf n rf tb n fr tbf bfb bt f rb n n b n n b tr f rft n nf ntr b bf rf rft b r r b bbftrf b b n b n b n b b ttb n r r nrfbb brn bnb n r b n n nf b tr n b nnf tbbt nb fff b r f f bnf rf rf fb b f b n b rb rf nb rf b nb nfb r n b trb n b bftbf b r r f tr rb b rb trr tfb bnb n tr n nb btnrbt rn bbnfb brffb rb rn bn b r n rbtnrbt r n n nttbt bbb r f nftbb bb f ff f rf n rf tb n fr tbf bfb bt f rb n n b n n b tr f rft n nf ntr b bf rf rft b r r b bbftrf b b n b n b n b b ttb n r r nrfbb brn bnbn r b n nnfbtr n b n nftbbt nb n tt f n n n n nn n n n n nf f bnf rf rf fb b f b n b rb rf nb rf b nb nfb r n b trb n b bftbf b r r f tr rb b rb trr tfb bnb n tr n nb btnrbt rn bbnfb brffb rb rn bn b r n rbtnrbt r n n nttbt bb r f nftbt bb r r f tbb f ff f rf n rf tb n fr tbf bfb bt f rb n n b n n b tr f rft n nf ntr b bf rf rft b r r b bbf trf b b n b n b n b b ttb n r r nrfbb brn bnbn r b n nnfbtr n b n nftbbt nb n tb n r n n n n nn n n n n nf f bnf rf rf fb b f b n b rb rf nb rf b nb nfb r n b trb n b bftbf b r r f tr rb b rb trr tfb bnb n tr n nb btnrbt rn bbnfb brffb rb rn bn b r n rbtnrbt r n n nttbt bbt r fntbt fr f r ff f ffff f ffff f r r f fr f r f fffr ffrfr fffrfr frffr fffr f br f fffr ff f r rf ff ff r f rr fr nt br n tr r r r r nt t tt tt r r nt bbb ff r r r f f tr r f r r f r f f f n rt t t t t t r nt t rtr t t r t t t t rr f r nt f tr nt t t f fr fr n t n t f f f f r r f r f fff f r ffr fr r f bnr r r n tnr f f f r f f f ff f r bb rt brnb bt r fntb rftff fr f r b r f fr r f fr r f fr f nn n n nn nnn fn r r r nn n nnn fn r r r f fr n fn n t t ft t fn t nt f f f f t fn f r tr n r f ff n n n fn f nnf t f n t t t n nf t fnr nn t fn f f f n n f tnr nr nnnr fnnr t tn f fr nnfb rr f nrtb f r t bt r f f n r rt t r ft r tb t nfnt r r r r r r tn n n nnr tfrtf r t tt rr t r r t ft t ft r rb t b b t t b rr r r b rt n r ft n t r f r r tfb b fb r tnfr r ff ntbnt f f r fr f f r b n f f r rfn tb t r r f r r n r r r r r b f b r r f r r n r n r r r n r n t f rr bb rf bnntbn bb rfnttb bt f f f f rr rf n r tbfr f n tn n r ntn rf f bf r f nttbbt n nf n bf rf n rf nf tnbr bf f b rbfb rf r frf n br r f rf nf n n b n b rf b n r f bf nf n nt r r r nrf rn nn nnbf b n r n bf rb tbfr fnb r r r r r n r r f b n b nr r r n n nnnb f nf rbbf rf bf bf f n n n r b rf n rf n nf r n r n b ff r rb bbf b r r r r b r n n bf rf nf tnbr rfnfr f tnbrrn rrfr f nrbrf f rbrft nf r bnrb bnntn bb

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r ff ntbbb ntb f r r f f b b rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f n f b b n nn r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b n n tb b t r ff ntbbb b r r b rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b n n tb b t r fntb btb fn r r ff frr rr r f rr f nrtb f r t bt r r r r ft rt r fttt r ff f r r tr tr r n fr rtt r t tt r t b b f ff f f fr r f b f f f br f f rr f rt rb f f r t r ft r tft b fb n trtbt b rrf ntb n t ttn ff f r r f nttbrtt r r ff r f r fr f r r b t b btt f frf f f f t rr r t ntn fnb tfr t t b t tnb n b ttn b bb b t b t n btt b t tt b bn b b b t bnb b t nnnt tnt b b nb t tt bb b b ttbt b b n b b tt b n tnt bt b t t b bt t ntbt bt r ff ntbbb nnb rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f b b n nn r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b n n tb b t r ff ntbbb ntb f f r b f f r rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f b r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b n n tb b tt rfntbbtt nt r f rrt f f r f nn tbn ttbtbbb tbb n t ff b b n tt n t b t b n tn b nbt b n r b r r f ttb t b b n t n tn t tnt n ntb ttbt b b b n bt t n t rff f n tt n t f ttnn r b n tn t n b t b b t t nb t tn n f n nbt tbt nb fr ttn tn t tnt b b n bt n t t tn ttn tnt tttbtn tb n t n tt tbt b tbtb b b t t n b frf n btn tntn n bbn btn ttn r r r r r r rrr f r t rr r b f r ntb r r r t t r r r rr r t f rrrrfrf bbb n r ff ntbbb nb f r b f rfn tb t r r f r r n r r r r r b r r f r r n r n r r r n r n t f rr t b rf tt r ff ntbbb b b r r r r r r b b r r f b r r b r fb r b f f b r f b rfn tb t r r f r r n r r r r r f b r r f r r n r n r r r n r n t f rr t b rf t rr f ntb b rn f b r br n n nrn rrf nt rb b r tttf r r f r b f fn n fn n t fn n f n t fn tnf n t n t b f fn f t fn f t fn b t f r b r bb bb r f r b r r r rb b b bt b f b rbr b b r b b b b rr fnfnfn fn bb r bb r b t r b t t r r b r b f r t r nr f r rr f r r fb b t tt r rb r br rb r t b r bb bt rnbn frb t rb brbb rfntbtt t rff f r rrr rrr r r f b r r r r r rrr rrr rrrr rrr rrr r rrt r f f r rr fr nt br n tr br rt n tr ft f r r r r nt t tt tt r r nt r t r t r r f nt rt t t t t t r nt t rtr t t r t t t t rr f r nt tr nt f f fr fr n t n t t t r r r r r r rrr f r t rr r b f r ntb r r r t t r r r rr r t f bbb nn rf n r tbnn r fnn tr b r r r r b n r r n f r rr r fn nnt r fntbb t fnffn f nnfnfn nnfnfn f tft tf rfnt b b b t b n r b b b b r n b t f t t t f nf f n nn n ffttn nnn fnnntb tn t f t t n fn t n f n fffn f n n t n t t nb r t f nn nn tnt nnb r t nn n n t n t t n t n t t n f nb r t f n tn t n n tf nn t tn f f t bb n fn f n fn t n f n t nt f n n t nb n b tf f f n t tn n n n n f ftf t n t tn f tf tb f n t t f n ft f t t nfb t ttr nf f f trr f f t bfbb tnf tnn r f r ntb tnt bn br n nbr f nb rfnt b b b b b b r b b b br n b n tr n b n n b bb b nnt b bb bnb bb bt n bt t ntbr btr n b nnnb n b b b t b n bb btb bt bbt t bb b b b t b b b n btt n b b b bttr n bb b n n b nbt t nt b nb b n btt b n b b t b f b r n n n bt b br b bt b n nn tt b bt n n n b n bt tntr tttn t bnt t ttr nf f f f f t bfbb bbbrnb rnr r fntb bb fr fr r ff fr fff r f nt b r bb b b b r b n n t ff t t n f t t r n fn fn f f f f f f f f f b f t fft b b b ff r ff b b b b b b bb b r b b b b b rb b bb f b nbb bb b b b b r bb b b b b b f nn r fnt f bn b ftrr trtbt t rfntb fnb b n r fn brf r f ntfbt t n fn f bn n t n t nt fn n rn nb nn f nf n r t f nbn nf f t fn b f b n nf t n nn nn f t fntn bn t f nt nfnn b n n r t n n n n t ntn n n n n nb nn nnb t nb b fn f t r nfffnt nr r fntbt bbb n f f fr r fr r f rf n f ntb btn f ntb btn n n f b r f r r t r r r n tbb tbb n t tbt n b n bt tbt f r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f rbbbb bbb n trtbt r fntbt bbb n f f fr r ffr r f rf n f n tb f n tb n n f tr f r r r r t n n r n b b n n f r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f rn n trtbt rff nftffb r r r r ffn bf rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f bnn b fnn nf r f b f fb rrnrrrb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r t r tfn n n ffr t ffbnf fn r fntbt bbb n f f fr r ffr r f rf n ff ff rbbt n tbn tn nn t bn nt tn t nt n n n nnn tnn tnn n n nn n tt b n tttnntt t tn t t tn t n n n n nnbnbn n n tbnn n n nn b n t n t t nn t tn t n nn ntn n n bn nf tr f r r r r t n n n nn t n n nn t n t t r tn nn n n t t t n n t bn n b t n n t n n n tbnn nn bn n nn t t n n tn n ntn nn t ntbnnn ntt n nn ntn nt t nn ft n nn r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f r n trtbt b

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r ff ntbbb b fr b f f r b b f r r r rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f b b n t b r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b n n tb b t r ff ntbbb b f b fr b f f r rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f b nt r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b b b n n tb b r t r ff ntbbb b b rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f b t t r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b b b n n tb b r tn r ff ntbbb nnb f f f f f f f fr b f f r f r r r rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f fb n r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b n n tb b t r ff ntbbb n r r r b f bt b bt f fr b f f r r r f rb f r r r rr f nrtb t rt f r b r r r r f r r b r r f f b nb r r t b t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tfb bb b n n tb b t r fntbt btt n f f fr r frr f rf n b bf r fb rt n tbn tn nn t bn nt tn t nt n n n nnn tnn tnn n n nn n tt b n tttnntt t tn t t tn t n n n n nnbnbn n n tbnn n n nn b n t n t t nn t tn t n nn ntn n n bn nf t bbr f r r r r t n n n nn t n n nn t n t t r tn nn n n t t t n n t bn n b t n n t n n n tbnn nn bn n nn t t n n tn n ntn nn t ntbnnn ntt n nn ntn nt t nn ft n nn r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f r n trtbt b r fntbt bbt n f f fr r fr r f rf n nt b ff nt b b b f t tr r r b b r r r b t t b t tt b b b tt f r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f rnt nt n trtbt r fntbt bb n f f fr r frr f rf n f f f f r f n tbn tn nn t bn nt tn t nt n n n nnn tnn tnn n n nn n tt b n tttnntt t tn t t tn t n n n n nnbnbn n n tbnn n n nn b n t n t t nn t tn t n nn ntn n n bn nf br r r b b r r t n n n nn t n n nn t n t t r tn nn n n t t t n n t bn n b t n n t n n n tbnn nn bn n nn t t n n tn n ntn nn t ntbnnn ntt n nn ntn nt t nn f nn r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f r n trtbt t r fntbt bb n f f fr r frr f rf n f rf f n tbn tn nn t bn nt tn t nt n n n nnn tnn tnn n n nn n tt b n tttnntt t tn t t tn t n n n n nnbnbn n n tbnn n n nn b n t n t t nn t tn t n nn ntn n n bn nf r r r b b r r t n n n nn t n n nn t n t t r tn nn n n t t t n n t bn n b t n n t n n n tbnn nn bn n nn t t n n tn n ntn nn t ntbnnn ntt n nn ntn nt t nn ft n nn r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f r n trtbt r fnfttbft t rt t r r n r rfn nt f bf f n t bt tr fn n n fr t t n tn tn t f tn btf r n fn f f f n fnr n t t f f f tn t tn r nt n rn f rn t fr t nn t f ft trt fn f t n n f t t n tt r tn fr rn tn rfbfnntn b bnntn r nb fnnt bfft fft nnt rtfn ttf ftb ff ftt tff fttt b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b bb b b b bb bb b b b b b b b b bb b b b nfnfnf nf rffnftb b r r r r r r nbb r r rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t tt ff f fnn nf r r f f b rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r tb r bfn tn n ffr ffnf f r ff ntbbb nb f f r b f f r b r r rb b f r r r rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f b b r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b n n tb b tt rfntbn f f f f rr rf n r tbfr f ntn n r rf f bf r f ntbn n nf n bf rf n rf nf tnbr bf f b rbfb rf b frf n br r f rf nf n n b n b rf b n r nfb r bffbf r nf b r r f f ff nf t ntbn nn bf b n r n bf rb tbfr f nb f b r r ff n r r r f b n b nr r r n nb n f nf rbbf rf bf bf f n n n r b rf n rf n nf r n r n b ff r rb bbf b r r r r b r n bf rf nf tnbr rfnfr f tnbrrn rrfr f nrbrf f rbrft nf r bnrb bnbntbn bb rfntbb ttt f f f f rr rf n r tbfr f n tn n r tr rf f bf r f ntbbttt n nf n bf rf n rf nf tnbr bf f b rbfb rf b frf n br r f rf nf n n b n b rf b n r nfbf r n rf rn nn r nf n ntbn nnbf b n r n bf rb tbfrfnb f r r r r n r r b n b nr r r n nn n f nf rbbf rf bf bf f n n n r b rf n rf n nf r n r n b ff r rb bbf b r r r r b r n bf rf nf tnbr rfnfr f tnbrrn n fnrbfb rrfr f nrbrf rbrft nf r bnrb bnbntbn bt r f ntb n n n n n r r rr n nn nnr n nn n n rfnftb tb nfb nf t r tb t ft bt fb nf t tb b b tn f f ft f b tb tb fb t b n tb tb t t btbn t t b tb fb f n n tb n tn t bb tfb t tb t n t b t b n r r tn n b nt ft btfb nn n r r n rn r n n r f tb n tb t f n tb rnbt r r t b b t bf tn nf b tb n t b rnb tb tb b n b nfrfn fbn nt tb tb r r b tn t n rbbn fn t t b tn t nt b t tb tbn ntn rnbn ntn bb nrt t tbn rtrt b n r b nf bt f bntb t tb bf f tb t rb b t tb nb tn r r b tb rt t t n t tfbtfn n t fnttb bf f ntt rtbnnrt fnrrt t r ff nttbnt f f r f f r f r r r n rr f nrtb t rt f r b r r r r f r r b r r f t t b b r r t b t ntn t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tfb bb n t t b nt nntn bbb r ff ntbbb nb b f b rr f nrtt brt f r nt r r r r f r r r r f n f r r t t t rr t tr t fff nt f r t tf b n n tb b tt r fntbn tt f fr rr f r f n tb f tr br r f bf r r r tbrf br r nbb bb f ffr bbn frf r r r f n tbrf bnr r r br nnn nr r r r r r r f nnn rbrr br b bbtt trntbn r b r rb r b r r r nr f b f b b n f r b f f r rfr tbrfr rr r bnr fr rbnr br tbrf b tb b bnbrntbn bb

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rffnftnbn r r r r rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t t ftf f fnn ntf r r f f b rrnrnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r fn nb tn b b bffr ffnf fn rffnntnb t r r r r tbfnb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t ttnn n fnn nf r r f f b rrnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r fn n bttnt ffr ffnf ftbb rffnftfb t r r r r fnf rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t bb ff ffb fnn nf r r f f b rrnrrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r bt r tfn bn n ffr ffnf f rff nftfb r r r r r r fbf tf rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f bnn b fnn nf r f b f fb rrnrrb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r t r tfn n n ffr t ffbnf fn rfnntttbb r r r r r f rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n b ff n n f ftt tf n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf fbb rffnftbn r r r r r r tbntb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t nn tnt ftnn tnf r r f f b rrnrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r bt r fn bn tn ffr ftftnft fn rffnftbt b r r r r r r bf rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t nn bnb t fbnn bnf r r f f b rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r bt r tfn n bn ffr fbfbnfb ftf rfnnttfbt r r r r r tbt rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n b fbf n n f ftt tbf n r n r f f b rnnrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf f rff nftbnf r r r r nfbn rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f ntn t fnn nf r f b f fb rrnrnrb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r tb r bfn tn n ffr t ffnf f rfnnttbbb r r r r r r t rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tb nt b n b bffr fftf f rffnntb bn r r r r bf rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t nn n fnn nf r r f f b rrnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r fn bn tn ffr ffnf ftt rfnnttb b r r r r fb ftb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r bft t nt n ffr fftf f rfnn ttb r r r r f rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n tt bb n n ftt tf n n n n r f b f fb rnnb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b n n r r ft t bnt n n n n ffr t fftf f rfnnttbt r r r r bt rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n b ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t nt n ffr ffbtf fb r fntbt bbb ff ff f f rfnft b t f t b b bnf t t bn n n r br nf t t bft b bt b bt b bn b t rnbt t t t n t nfrfn b n t b t r br bt n b b b b n ttn fn t n n n nr bt b r br t nb nn t f t b fbf nb b f ff r bnnf bf nn b b bnt tf tbb rbt n b tnbt ff fb t f b b tb fnrbr ttbt r ff ntbnb f f f b n f rfn tb t r r f r r n r r r r r nb f tt r r f r r n r n r r r n r n t f rr t b rf bnbntbn b rrf ntb n f ft ttn ff f r r f ntbbrb r r ff r f r fr f f f r r b b t b ttt r f f f f rr r n b f nfr f b b r b n f t n tb btbbt ntbt bt r f fnf tnn n r b b r r r f b fnf b r r r r ntb r f f n tb tt tt r rb b t n f r f f rnr rfntbtttfttr rftftnfttr nftf n

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rffnfntfb t r r r r r ft rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t ff tt ft ftnn tnf r r f f b rrnrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r t r fn nb tn b b bffr ftftnft fbb rfnnttbb r r r r b rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf ftt rfnntttb r r r r rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n b ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t nt n ffr ffbtf ft rffnftnbf r r r r r r ffb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t nn bnb fbnn bnf r r f f b rrnrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r tb r fn tn bn ffr fbfbnfb fnt rfnnttb r r r r f r fb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf fbbt rff nftbn r r r r r n rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f bft fb tb fnn nf r f b f f b rrnrnb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r t r fn tn n ffr t ffbnf fn rffnftb r r r r r nfnn rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t nn n t fnn nf r r f f b rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r t r tfn n bn ffr ffnf fbbn rfnnttfbb r r r r r r fb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n b fbf n n f ftt tbf n r n r f f b rnnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf ff rfnntttb r r r r fbt rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r bft t nt n ffr fftf f rfnnttffft bt r r r r t rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnrrrnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t nt n ffr fftf fft rfnnttb r r r r r ft rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf ff rfnnttbb r r r r r ffb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf ff rfnnttbf r r r r fff rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r ft bt nt n ffr fftf fb rfnnttb r r r r r f rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n ffb n n f ftt tf n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t nt n ffr ffbtf ff rfnnttbb r r r r ff rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf fbb r fntbbt f f f f fffttr r fr r f ff r fffff r frr ff f r f r r r n tb t r rr r r r r rrr tb tt r r r r n b t f r f r f r r r n n n n n tb f f n n n n n n nn rrfr n n r r f r r r rrf rr rf rr n r t f r tt r f rr r r r f r br r r f r f r f r f r r f r fr r r r r r r fr r r f f r r rr r f nfr r r f r f r r f r rr r rrtt r bt n rff f r r r n b r r r rr rrt rrr r tb t rnrf brt t rf ntb n n nn n n n rrnn nnb t tt t t t t nt t t tt t t t tt t b t rfnt nt b rfnt rr r ff t r rr r f r f ff t rf t b r r r fr fr r f r r rr r r r r rfrf n r tr frf r rf t bb t t t t tt b t t t t t ff tb f r f r f tr f r r f b r rr t ff r r r trr f f rr r r f rr tr r tr f tr f r r fff r rrr f nn rf n rr tbbb b r f f ntb bnb bbn b nt tbbb b nbbtb frrttbnb b nbtrfbbt n r t nbnb bbnt bn btttnr bn bn bbnt ff rfrn tb nft n r fr f f f f fr ffr f r r fr f r f r f r r f r r r f r f f fffrr r f fr f f f r f r f bb t r fr f rf r fr f f f fr r f r f fr r f f rrfrf fr frttbt r nff n f n tfrn r ffb rfftbbt btt nf bnr

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r fntbt bb n f f fr r rr f rf n ff fbf r n tbn tn nn t bn nt tn t nt n n n nnn tnn tnn n n nn n tt b n tttnntt t tn t t tn t n n n n nnbnbn n n tbnn n n nn b n t n t t nn t tn t n nn ntn n n bn nf b r ff r r t bb r r t n n n nn t n n nn t n t t r tn nn n n t t t n n t bn n b t n n t n n n tbnn nn bn n nn t t n n tn n ntn nn t ntbnnn ntt n nn ntn nt t nn ft n nn r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f r n trtbt r fntbt bb n f f fr r rr f rf n ntb n ntb n n n f t r ff r r t bb r r r n bb bb n b n b n b b f r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f rbbt bb n trtbt r fntbt bbt n f f fr r frr f rf n f ntbt ff ntbt f b t br r r b b r r r nt b b n n f r r r r r r t r f br r r b tbr r r f f f f rnntnbn nnbn n trtbt r f r n tb tt nt t tt t rf n rf tb n b btb n bn b rb bfb bt f rb n f b n n b tr frftnrfbnf ntr b bf r b rf rft b bbftrf r b b b n b b rft b ttb n r bb nf rb b fff r r nf b bbt trb r n rfbb brn bnbn nf b tr n bbb b nnf tbbt nb r b n f rt frtbf r r b r r f t trr tfb bn n trnnb nbbb ntrr r bbbftbr n bftb rn rf bbbbfbrb n brbb rfr bbnfb bftbr n n fbnrf t b t b bb t t t bnrb r f r fn tn nb n r nn n r bb n nnn f n bb n n nr r tnb frbr nb nn rf n r tbfr f n tn n r n rf f bf r n bf b b n n bbr b b bf rf n rf nf tnbr bf rf n n nf nrf rbnfr nbrbnf r rf n n nrf r n n n rf r rf r n r rbfb rf frf b n b rf b n r nfb r bffbf r r nf b r r nrf rn nn nf r n n nn bf b n r nbfrbtbfrf r n r f r n r f r n f r b t t t t t t brr f nb bn b r n n n tnbrr rb fr n f rn rf bfr n rb rfr nf t fr n n fnrbfb n r r nf b r brbb n f rf r nnrbnf bf n n r bbr bf r n nbf n f n r fb r fn n n n n nbbnf n rbf rbrf r nf r nn bfrn rf n rf nf nn rf f b rfn tnbr r rrr n n n rrrf n bbr nf bbf fnb rbnf b b n n rrrf b rf r n r rbf n nb brb r n r nfbrbnf rb bnrb r r ff ntb n t rbn bbnt r rfnf t bb b r r b b b r b b b r n t fnf r r ffn b b b fn b b b b b b nn r t r rt r r b rnnn b bn rfnnttbtb b r r r r r f rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n bf fb n n ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t nt n ffr ffbtf fbt rffnftbb b r r r r tb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t tfb ft b fnn nf r r f f b rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r bt r tfn bn n ffr ffnf ff rfnntttb b r r r r r b rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n f f n n n ftt tbf n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tb nt b n b bffr fftf fb r ff ntbt bbbbb f r r n r nf n n f n n t r r ff r r fr r r r fr r r f r r r r r f r n rr fn tb rn t br rb b b r r r r tb b rb r r tb bb bb r r tb br tt r t b tnb b b b bn b n bbbt bn bb nb bb b bn r rn t tnb n br ttr tr r n bb r tbn n r t n rb b n n b b nn nn r r bn f b tb nnn r r ntb b t rb trtbt rfnnttb b r r r r ff rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n bf fb n n n ftt tf n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r bft t nt n ffr fftf ftf r fntb bt ff ff ff ff r f ntb t b b n nb b b r f n n bb b t n b n n n n n nn nn f f f f r t t bn n f n n t n n n n bn n t n n nnn b n n f f f n tnt b t nn n ttbt rfnnttb r r r r b rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n f f n n b bn ftt tf n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf fb rfnnttbt r r r r r t rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n fb f n n b ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r ft bt nt n ffr fftf ff rffnntbf r r r r r f rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t bft fb tb fnn nf r r f f b rrnnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r t r fn tn n ffr ffbnf fb rfnntfffb t r r r r r rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n bf fb n n ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnrrrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t nt n ffr ffbtf fbb r f ntb n n nn n n n rr n nn t t t t n t t t t t n tt tt t t rf n t b fbt f b b nt bb r t bt t ft ft t b r b rff b f n f n t t n nt n t t t t t tt t t t t t n t b f n n n n t n t t t r t t n t b t t r bt t b n b b b t b f b b b t bt f n b r br t n n bbb t r f fnf tnn bn r f r r r f n fnn rffn bf ffnf r r r r tb rfnt bnt rf nt b n b f br fr b n ntr r ftff tf ntnt

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rfnnttbf t r r r r r r fb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tbf n n r n r f f b rnnrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf ft rffnftbf r r r r r ff rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t nn n t fnn nf r r f f b rrnrrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r t r tfn n bn ffr ffnf fbbf rfnnttb r r r r r ftf rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr fftf fbb rfnnttbtb r r r r r r bb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n b ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t nt n ffr ffbtf f rfnntffb b r r r r r r fft r r r r r b r r btf rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n bbtt t n n ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnrrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnbtb n ffr fftf fb rfnntb n r r r r rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n n t f f n n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r f b n n ffr fftf f rfnn ttbf r r r r r bt rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n f f n ftt n tbf n n n n r f b f f b rnnrb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tb nt b n b bffr t fftf f rfnn ttb r r r r r r ft rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n fb f n b ftt n tf n n n n r f b f f b rnnb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r ft bt nt n ffr t fftf f rffnftbbn r r r r n r r t rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t nn n fnn ntf r r f f b rrnrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r fn n btn ffr ffnf fbbf r f ntb nnnr bbb rf n tbt b tb b n n n rrb t bft rtf r rb rf br t f t ft r rfbrbn rrbbf t rtf r rb rf b rn rf b f r rrb r trf f t rb f rb n tr t r ttttn brf brb r trf f t b r r tf t t t bf rfttn b n t t bntbt rn t tfnft nn bn fn b r ff ntb r f n t fbn bbnt r f r f ntbbrtbt r r ff r f r f r f rr r f rf r r b n nn r t rr r ntbn n btfr t tb f r n f nbt ntb t nt n btt b bbtttbb r bn rfnn ttbbb r r r r r r f r bb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n bf fb n ftt n tf n n n n r f b f f b rnnb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r bft t nt n ffr t fftf fb rfnnttbtb t r r r r rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt bt n n b ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tb nt b n b bffr fftf ff rfnnttbbt r r r r r r r f rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt bt n n b ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tb nt b n b bffr fftf f rfnnttb r r r r f f fb btf f bb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt t n n ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r ft bt nt n ffr fftf fff rfnn ttb r r r r bb fb b rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n fb f n b ftt n tf n n n n r f b f f b rnnb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r ft bt nt n ffr t fftf fb rfnn ttbbt r r r r r b bfb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n f f n b b ftt n tf n n n n r f b f f b rnnnb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr t fftf fbbf r f f n tb b bbbbb r r tbt n t f r f f rnr rfntbtbtb tbb n

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rfnnttbfb r r r r r r rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n f f n n ftt tbf n n r n r f f b rnnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tb nt b n b bffr fftf ff rfnn tffttb r r r r f rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n f f n ftt n tf n n n n r f b f f b rnrrnnb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t nt n ffr t fftf f rfnn tftbt r r r r bf rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n f f n n b bn n ftt tf n n n n r f b f f b rnrnnb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr t fftf fbb rfnntttbt bt r r r r r rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n fb f n n b ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r ft bt nt n ffr fftf fb rfnnttb r r r r tt rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n n bf fb n n n ftt tf n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r bft t nt n ffr fftf fbt rfnn ttfbfb r r r r bbtb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n f f n ftt n tf n n n n r f b f f b rnnrrb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnbtb n ffr t fftf fbb r f ntb n r nnn f r n r n n n n n n n rn n nn f nn nnn t r t t t rffnftbf ff rffnftbf trr tf rffnftbf fnftbf ff tt ftr tn fnftbf ff tt ftr tn f rr fnftbf f f t fr t f t fr rfrf brfnftbf r f rt t t f fr f t f t f t f f t frr f tf t t t t tf ttbf rr t f f tf tr n t rr t nt t t f r f t fr t r t t t t bf rf f t tf r ntf t tf f f t f bt rr f f bf r r t tftft fr tf b n t t tb rbf rf t t rfrr f tfttf r tf ntrt n r nn n nn n n n r n r f nn n n nn n n n n f n rr n rr r n rnn rnn n fr f r n rn n r f n f r n rn n r f rnn rnn tn t rff nftbn r r r r r r bt fbb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f tf fbt fnn nf r f b f f b rrnrnb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r t r tfn n bn ffr t ffnf ff rfnn tffb r r r r f rn r n ft r r r r r f rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n bf fb n n nb n ftt tf n n n n r f b f f b rnrrb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t nt n ffr t ffbtf ft rfnnttbb r r r r r r ff rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n fb f n n b ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r ft bt nt n ffr fftf f rfnn tffb r r r r r t rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f n n n n f f n b b ftt n tf n n n n r f b f f b rnrrb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft t bnt n ffr t fftf fbb rffnftb t r r r r r r bb rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t ft f b bt fnn nf r r f f b rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r t r fn tn bn ffr ffnf fb rff nfttbb r r r r ttft rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f bf ftb fnn nf r f b f f b rrnrb f f n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r b r bfn n tn ffr t ffnf f rfnnttbtb r r r r fft f rf nr f rrtnn bb b b b f f f f f t n n n tt bt n n b ftt tf n n r n r f f b rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tb nt b n b bffr fftf f r f r n tb tt nt tt t rf n r tbfr f n tn n r n rf f bf r n bf b b n n bbr b bbfrfnrfnf tnbr bf t r rbfb rf frf r b n b rf b n r nfb r bffbf r r nf b r r nrf rn nn nf r n nnbf b n r n bf rb tbfr f nr r r b r f t t t t t t t brr f nb bn b r n n n tnbrr rb fr n f rn rf bfr n rb rfr nf fr n n fnrbfb t b t b bb t t bnrb r fntbn bn f f f f f rf nrf ntrnnrf b nnrf rrbnnrf rnnrf n r b f bf n br n rnfn nrn nrn bbn nb b n b n f n r nn n br n n n rntn n nnrnrf f f f r nf n f rn f n tnnf r n n f f f r n n r r n f n n b n n r nn n n rntn r n n n n nn nrn nnnn nbr n nn nn nn r n f n bn tnn ff nrn f nn rnn bnbntbn b r f ntbb ft rnnr rnr r br r n r n f rfnt b b t b b b rfnt r r r r r rb f rfnt b b t f b bf rffr rttf r bn r b nnnr n f brbb



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. . . . . . . . . . . . rfntrb bb brbbbb brn brb bbbb f tbbbbbrbnnb G bbbbb G b bbbbb bb R b bbr R b R r bbnb b E t homf s tb b b b R E

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. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .       bbn bbn bbn rfr rfrnntb r r rnrr bfr bbr nrrbrntrnrnrrbrffrfbrrntbbrfbbrrnnrrbf fbrrrnntrfnrnbnrrbr bfrnrt r fnt btnbbt tffnbn fbntrt b nbtn rnnf bbrbrfntb rfntbt rrb br rfntb b ttt fntbt tt rfn rfrnntb r r rnrr bfr bbr nrrbrntrnrnrrbrffrfbrrntbbrfbbrrnnrrbf fbrrrnntrfnrnbnrrbr b nn bfrnt

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bbn rbfnrr tffrbrtbr rrrfntbbfbf rfrnntb r r rnrr bfr bbr nrrbrntrnrnrrbrffrfbrrntbbrfbbrrnnrrbf fbrrrnntrfnrnbnrrbr rffntbfffnfrfnnrftnntbfnft fnffnrffnfnrtnffnnntfnn ttfrfnnnfrfnffnr fnntnrrttbttnfntnft rfrntnrbrf rf f t n r f nttnt nf ft fb f nn rf r r r fntbr rfrnntb r r rnrr bfr bbr nrrbrntrnrnrrbrffrfbrrntbbrfbbrrnnrrbf fbrrrnntrfnrnbnrrbr rfntbfnnn

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E RBE

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rfnftbr rfnftbr rfnftbr rfrnntb r r rnrr bfr bbr nrrbrntrnrnrrbrffrfbrrntbbrfbbrrnnrrbf fbrrrnntrfnrnbnrrbr frn rffntbr rfrnntb r r rnrr bfr bbr nrrbrntrnrnrrbrffrfbrrntbbrfbbrrnnrrbf fbrrrnntrfnrnbnrrbr rfrnntb r r rnrr bfr bbr nrrbrntrnrnrrbrffrfbrrntbbrfbbrrnnrrbf fbrrrnntrfnrnbnrrbr rr rr rf rf n tb nrnrn n rrbrrffrrbfr nnfr t rnrnbrbnrbfbrbbn rbrfrrrrnrbtrrrrnr rfnbbfrfrnnbrbrbbf rnbfrbrbbnrbfbrrbnbfrrb rrrbrtbnbr tbrrrbfnrbrbnbbbr bnnrrrfrbrrrbfnrrrrrbfnbrb bnrbtbfrnrbrrbrfbbbbnr bfbrrbnrbfnrrfrr rrrnrrrrnbbb rrbr n n n rrrrnrnrtbfbbbnrbfbr n rbfrr nnrt

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The Apopka ChiefOctober 19, 2012, Page 1B See the story and picture at the top of the page about Apopkas 57-20 victory over the North Miami Beach Chargers in Apopkas Homecoming game. The Blue Darters were led touchdowns, three rushing, one receiving, and one punt return. The Wekiva Mustangs had the week off. Both teams played Thursday, October 18, past press time. Q. When will Wekiva and Apopka play in their annual football game? A. The Mustangs will host the Blue Darters this season in the annual Tater Bowl contest. Apopka will 8A-4 game for both teams, although the playoff participants will likely be decided by then. The game will be Senior Night for the Mustangs.SportsBy John Peery Apopka Chief Staff When the North Miami Beach Chargers visited Roger Williams Field, their 3-2 record was an argument that they were a better team than the 0-5 squad that visited Apopka last year and left with a 50-point loss. W ell, maybe they are, but the 44-point Apopka lead at halftime and the 57-20 victory Friday, October 12, may also prove the Blue Darters (4-2) are a better team this year. Apopka scored early and often, domithrough the second half with its running clock. W e jumped on them pretty quick. Were usually pretty good when we do that, Apopka head coach Rick Darlington said. We forced them into being one dimensional. touchdown for the Blue Darters (that privilege went to Chandler Cox), Apopkas eight touchdowns, three rushing, one on a pass reception, and one on a punt return. He also had two scores called back due to penalties, one on a kickoff return and another on a pass reception. It was the 66-yard punt return that ignited the crowd and the Apopka sideline, erasing any chance that North Miami Beach might pull off the victory. It gave quarter, which Apopka stretched to 29-0 on Apopka never punted in the game, half, gashing the North Miami Beach de Defensively the Blue Darters shut out the Chargers until late in the second period. North Miami Beachs sophomore quarterback Cedrick Wiggins got the attention of Apopka defensive coordinator Jeff Rolson. We thought he was really good, Rolson said about Wiggins. We spent a lot of time defending their run game. They (Apopkas defense) did a good job. However the two second-half touchdowns concerned Rolson. Our kids thought the game was over and they (North Miami Beach) werent ready to quit yet. After Coxs two-yard run for a score put the Blue Darters ahead for good, Daquon Isom scored the 2-point conversion to give Apopka an 8-0 lead with 8:55 left in the game when quarterback Zack Darlingmonth, hit James Crider for a 47-yard completion to the North Miami Beach 3-yard line. An interception by Shyeem Covington set up Apopkas next touchdown. He returned it to the North Miami Beach 28yard line and the Apopka offense again scored quickly when Blocker tallied from one yard out. Brett Wilson kicked this exgive the Blue Darters a 15-0 lead. Wilson also added the remaining six extra points for Apopka. The Blue Darters allowed just one teams next possession and thats when Blocker scooped up the bouncing punt and raced untouched down the Apopka sideline for the 66-yard score with 1:53 remaining By Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff W ith a 1-5 record, the Wekiva Mustangs have found themselves facing the usual variety of reasons ranging from a football schedule loaded with ranked opponents to the team causing its own issues by committing a laundry list of mistakes, errors and gaffes. However after having an open week to lick its wounds, Wekiva has one last opportunity to make this a season worthy of being remembered with the last three district games on its schedule. Along with West Orange, Wekiva is in District 8A-4 and the three remaining district opponents are also geographic rivals, which make victory a little bit more special. That stretch of three straight district opponents began Thursday, October 18, past press time with perhaps the biggest rival on the schedule, Ocoee, on the road. It continues Thursday, October 25, with Olympia at home and then the annual Tater Bowl game Friday, November 2, against hometown rival Apopka. Kickoff for all games is scheduled for 7:30. second place teams in each earn berths in the regional rounds of the FHSAA postseason. W e still have three district games left, Mustangs coach Ty Parker said last week, Usually, the worst-case scenario for a 3-1 record in the district is the Kansas tie-breaker. We are now entering the meat of our schedule, three consecutive district games. And despite everything we havent done or It may be a Friday in October the middle of the high school football season   but the football teams from Apopka and Wekiva high schools arent playing tonight. That s because they played a day earlier. Due to a school holiday today, Friday, October 19, both teams played this weeks games Thursday, October 18, past press time. Both had District 8A-4 games on the road as the Apopka Blue Darters visited the West Orange Warriors and the Wekiva Mustangs played at the Ocoee Knights. Both Apopka and West Orange entered the game with 1-1 district records, while By Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff For four years, the Wekiva High girls swimming team has been eyeing the 2012 season, as the most talented team in its history is now made up mostly of seniors. Its goal has been to achieve supremacy among the schools which are not known for the majority of their rosters participating in club competition. While the District 3A-2 championship meet is still on the schedule, the Metro Conference championships ended mission accomplished with Wekiva boys team equaled the girls effort with a much-betterthan-expected result of fourth place. W e considered it a success and were pleased, Mustangs girls coach Jeff Sharpe were expected to and where the coaches thought we should. We have felt since our senior class began developing we were the best of the teams without a majority of club swimmers. With the experience of our seniors swimming for three or four made us that much better than the other teams without a majority of club swimmers. Our two best swimmers this year are a freshman and sophomore, but the senior class with its experience gives us the depth to win. That was how we have won all season and it continued into the Metro Conference championship. In the girls competition, Olympia and Dr. Phillips continued the two schools individual duel which has been going on for several years now. This year, it was Olympia who held off Dr. Phillips by a score of 546-543. The conference meet was held Thursday, October 11. W est Orange and Wekiva earned the next two positions in the standings as they tallied 291 and 227, respectively. Apopka formance. Ocoee and Edgewater rounded out the standings. the best we have ever done at the Metro Conference championships, Sharpe said. But it is also important for us in preparBy Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff Almost every championship team at some point during the season has to prove they are legitimate and not pretenders. The odds are almost non-existent for any non-football team to go undefeated in high school sports. With more than 20 games, the number of contests alone make the odds to win every one as close to impossible as possible. Gradually and systematically over the Darters girls volleyball team has moved toward becoming a state power and, starting with its undefeated record, was having its best season ever in every measurable aspect as the toughest stretch of its schedule cropped up. At 14-0 and playing eight consecutive state-ranked teams, it was nave to expect the winning streak to continue. But seven matches were lost. Apopka is now tablish its game and change the sudden adversity which comes from losing, especially when it is against teams it is supposed to be on par with. es against Winter Park, Bishop Moore, and Dr. Phillips. Then, the team participated in the Lake Mary/Bishop Moore Varsity Tournament. Held at Orlando Sports Center last weekend, Apopka began the tournament with a victory over Jensen Beach. However, standout Denise Belcher rolled her ankle as the team was warming up and four matches to Boca Raton, Martin County and Clearwater Central Catholic. to make the two or three plays which determine a close as possible match, and the result was also 25-17 score to Winter Park (17-4) on the road. Then, the number one team in the nation, Bishop Moore paid a visit to Joe R. Sterling Gymnasium. Bishop Moore defeated Apopka in three sets, as well, all of which were close, too. Then, Dr. Phillips survived a power-laden back-and-forth, almost punch-for-counterpunch affair with Apopka. The Blue Darters actually outscored Dr. Phillips by a 93-91 margin for 22-25, 25-20, 19-25, 15-5. All the matches during the tournament took only two sets. Tournament matches are two out format. W e just didnt play at the high level we Blue Darters have happy Homecoming with 57-20 victory over North Miami Beach(Photo by Vince Crampton)Leaving North Miami Beach players behind, Apopkas Jevric Blocker returns a punt 66 yards for a touchdown. See DARTERS Page 8BFootball games played ThursdayAHS volleyball gears toward postseasonSophomore Carli Anderson goes up to spike the ball Monday, October 15, in Apopkas 3-0 victory over Lyman. See VOLLEY Page 9B See THURSDAY Page 10B Even though its considered a winter sport, girls high school soccer season begins next week with the preseason games. Here, Berkley Sickler of the Wekiva Mustangs practices as her team gets ready for the season. The Mustangs will host Apopka, East River, and Winter Park in the preseason games. On Tuesday, October 23, Apopka will play East River at 6 p.m., while Wekiva will face Winter Park at 8 p.m. On Wednesday, October 24, Winter Park and Apopka will battle at 6 p.m. and East River will face Wekiva at 8 p.m. Soccer season nearly here Wekiva swimmers meet goal at meetMustangs will host Olympia on Oct. 25Who: Olympia Titans (3-4 overall; 2-0 Dist. 8A-4) at Wekiva Mustangs (1-5 overall; 0-1 Dist. 8A-4) When: Thurs., Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m. Where: Wekivas Mustang Field Why: Dist. 8A-4, Metro Conference game Cost: $6 at the gate See weWE KI vaVA Page 10B See MUSTANGS Page 10B

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 3B It was a happy Homecoming for the Apopka Blue Darters with the 37-point dismantling of North Miami Beach and I can truly say it really wasnt that close. With both teams playing their top guys for two quarters, the Darters amassed an incredible 50-6 halftime lead. Then, in the second half, with the running clock in effect and the Darters substituting liberally and running the very conservative single-wing offense, Apopka scored just once while allowing two fourth-quarter scores. The Apopka record for most points scored in a game was set in 2009 when the Darters beat Ocoee 66-14. In that game, the Darters scored 52 in the record might be in trouble when Apopka put half-a-hundred on the Chargers in the It didnt work out that dominant performance by the Blue Darters over a team that had won three games so far this season. Believe it or not, both the Darters and the Chargers went into the game with identical 3-2 records, but there is obviously a big gap between the two teams. And, just to show you that rankings and ratings can mean very little, especially when it comes to high schools, North Miami Beach was actually a one-point favorite according to Joe Pinkos Power Ratings. Yes, the team that lost to Apopka by 50 last season was, all of a sudden, a one-point favorite. OK, I was ready to admit that the Chargers, based on their performances so far this season, seemed like a much better squad than last year, but 51 points better? I knew this Apopka team wasnt worse than last year at this time and, in fact, seemed to be better in some areas, but I wasnt sure because quarterback Zack Darlington hadnt played since the Lake Brantley, the second contest of the season. When Apopka had a 29-0 lead over North Miami Beach seven seconds into the second period, I knew that Pinkos numbers would be blown out of the water. Systems like Pinkos are nothing more than mathematical ratings, but the numbers do lie sometimes! A week off I am sure it was good for the Wekiva Mustangs to have a week off heading into the stretch of three consecutive District 8A-4 games. While the Mustangs are disappointed with the 1-5 overall record, their playoff life is still within reach, even if it appears to be a long reach. With a Thursday, October 18, game at Ocoee, the Mustangs had a real shot at their second win of the regular season. But, then, Wekiva hosts Olympia Thursday, October 25, before entertaining Apopka on Friday, November 2, to end that stretch of district games. It will take a performance like the Mustangs had against Boone to win all three games, but theyve shown they are capable of it. Somehow, theyve got to had in the win over Boone. Olympia at Wekiva Its hard to pick games about a full week ahead, but I must because of these darn Thursday-night games and our printing schedule. It would be nice knowing what the Mustangs did against Ocoee when it comes to picking their game against Olympia. Even if the Mustangs had a solid win over the Knights, I dont see Wekiva having enough to overcome Olympia. The Titans have been up and down this season, but theyve shown they can take care of business when it comes to District 8A-4 games. Wekiva has shown it has the wherewithal to defeat one of the better teams in the area with its win over Boone, but unfortunately for the Mustangs, that has been a one-time deal. It would be a major upset if Wekiva were to defeat the Titans and I dont see it happening. The score will be Olympia 33-Wekiva 16. Apopka at Edgewater This Edgewater team has been inconsistent, but so was last years Edgewater squad and the Eagles left Roger Williams Field with a 35-29 overtime victory. However, this year, it seems to me that Apopka is starting to hit its stride, especially now that quarterback Zack Darlington has returned. The Blue Darters now have a solid passing game to go with its traditionally strong running game, and that is incredibly important. Apopka might be able to get into the playoffs running just the single wing, but two the playoffs have proven that advance. Just remember 20-0. Edgewater is still Edgewater, but I will take the Darters this season to break the Eagles two-game winning streak over Apopka. The score will be Apopka 31-Edgewater 17. Hello Folks, I was out walking with my wife this mornin and the cool breeze was great. I dont know about you, but I have been lookin forward to some cooler weather. When we have cooland bein on the water durin this time of the year is great, too. That ol sun can take it out of ya durin the summer. folks are tellin me that the bluegills and the shellcrackers have slowed down in most of the lakes in our area. You can always catch a few in the residential canals under the docks and treetops. You will need some red worms or crickets to catch em. Now that the weather is coolin down, folks are starfavorite specks lake. Captain roe this week and doin pretty good. Joe was tellin me that you need to be in at least 10 ft. of water to catch some specks. Joe reports that they caught more than 30 specks on jigs tipped with a minner. The best colors on the jigs were pink, orange, and yellow. Lake Woodruff off the St. Johns River has been good for specks, too. Most of the specks are bein caught on minners around the dollar pads. If you er water. A good lake to try has been Lake Carlton. You need to drift across the middle of the lake with jigs tipped with a minner. You can also catch some specks in Big Lake Harris, and Lake Dora doin the same thing. Just let the wind move ya across the lake, and keep your jig as close to the bottom as possible. If you catch some specks in a particular area, drift over it again and then drift to the next spot. As the weather will get better. If you cant get on the waLake Monroe and up at Crows Bluff area of the river. You can catch a mixed bag of panty good early in the mornin but you have to get on the water early. Once the sun gets up, the bass are goin to move to cooler water. They will be lookin for some shaded areas like pads, and heavy grass. Once the bass move to the shoreline for shade, to catch em. You can catch em on plastic worms. Good colors to use have been Junebug, and Junebug with a blue tail. You can also catch some bass in the mouth of the feeder creeks, on Rat-L-Traps, and top-water baits. You can catch some nice bass early in the mornin or early evenin on swim-baits. You can use a Gambler Big Easy in those areas. If all else fails, take along eas, too. Well, enjoy this cooler weather and Ill see ya next week. Tip of the week: cooler weather. Save a few and good luck! The Apopka Blue Darters girls basketball team will hold a fundraiser Wednesday, October 24, from 12:30-6:30 p.m. in one of the schools parking lots. The basketball team will host the Ford Drive One for Your School fundraiser where Ford will pay $20 per test drive, plus an extra $10 if the driver also does a test drive in a new Ford Escape. All funds raised from the event will go to the Apopka High girls basketball team. The event is open to anyone with a valid drivers license, including students and parents, but there is a limit of one driver per family. The funds raised will be used to play in various tournaments and for other team expenses. For more information, email coach Miriam Jenkins at miriam.jenkins@ocps.net. The Apopka High School baseball program will hold its annual golf tournament Saturday November 3, to raise funds for the 2013 baseball season. The tournament will be held at Black Bear Golf Club in Eustis, and will have a shotgun start at 8 a.m. Lunch will be provided after the golf round. The price of a foursome for the golf tournament is $300 or $75 per person. A silent auction will be held for various items and golf hole sponsorships for the event are $100 each. For more information on the golf tournament, contact Apopka head baseball coach Eric Lassiter by email at William. lassiter@ocps.net or Steve Schwarze at steven.schwarze@ocps.net. ... tat for Humanity in Seminole County and Greater Apopka will be Saturday, November 3, at 8:30 a.m. at Errol Estates Golf Club, 1355 Errol Parkway, Apopka. Registration is from 7-8 a.m. The event will feature a four-person scramble with shotgun start. There will also be closest to the pin and longest drive en during the event. A buffet lunch will be included. For more information about the ben407-948-9181 or email Chris.francis55@ yahoo.com. ... Game wasnt even as close as 37-point margin would indicateTest drive in Fords October 24 will raise funds for Apopka Blue Darters girls basketball teamGolf tournaments will aid local organizations Solutions to the Crossword Puzzle are found on page 12A of this newspaper. The Crossword Puzzle is found on page 3B of this newspaper. VOLLEYBALL TRAINING FOR CHILDREN AGES 6 TO 18RDV at 8701 Maitland Summit Blvd, Orlando and 530 Cooper Commerce Drive, Apopka info@topselectvolleyball.com PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Call for club season PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Tons of candy! Costume Contest Bon Fire Trampolines Games and Prizes Haunted HouseFRIDAY, October 26th 7:00pm 10:00pm Just $5 per person! Cheerleading Tryouts Try out for our All-Star Cheerleading Squad!-Boys and girls -Beginner to advanced (Levels 1-5) -Ages 4-17 -Tryouts held throughout the week! Cost $15(returned at registration)Call us to schedule an appointment. (407)880-0809 www.GymAdventure.com (407)880-0809 From time to time, as space allows, The Apopka Chief will print cartoons generated by Bert Rummel, who, along with his wife Pam and children, has been a resident of Apopka since 1999. Rummel expresses his own humorous life experiences through Bertram, a cartoon character created and developed by him in 2003. If Bertram puts a smile on someones face, then my cartoons and artwork are a success, said Rummel.Lil Pigskins

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 4B If a law enforcement agency charges you with a crime and this paper reports that information, please notify us within 90 days if the charge is later dropped or if you are found not guilty by the court. After verifying the information, we will be happy to publish it. to The Apopka Chief, P.O. Box 880, Apopka 32704, or call the newsroom at 407886-2777. In the period from October 10-16, the Apopka Police Department received 941 calls for assistance, responded to 8 tions and made 64 arrests. Of these arrests, 13 were juvenile arrests. The juveniles were arrested and charged with probation tery, larceny, possession marijuana, information report, and The following individuals were arrested and charged with: Keith A. White, 48, 1120 Altamonte Cir., Apopka, fraud Enrique W. Espericueta, 40, 2508 Crescent Dr., Mount Dora, battery. Langham Kirkland, 38, transient, out of county warrant. Troy L. Miller, 41, 38 E. 8th St., No. 111, Apopka, possession of marijuana. Chase Philip Matthew, 21, 2225 Golden Ivy Way, Apopka, marijuana, possession of drug equipment. Jose F. Matos-Colon, 23, 644 Sunbluff, Apopka, nonFernando Perez, 30, 1200 Sheeler Hills Dr., Apopka, obstruct criminal investigation, information report X 2. Zevelt Theodore Murphy, 43, transient, crimes against person. Amit S. Rampersaud, 25, 612 Lexington Pkwy., Apopka, Carl Edmond Dean, 24, 515 Nantucket St. 205, Altamonte Springs, battery X 2. Dexter Maurice Hughley, 3395 Harry St., Apopka, larceny. Raymond Brown, 37, 2452 Lake Jackson Cir., Apopka, possession of cocaine, possession of marijuana, possession of drug equipment. Patricia Brunson, 24, W. 4050 Robinson St., Orlando, larceny, contempt of court. Michael Meehan, 25, 3637 Cochran St., Apopka, information report X 2. Edmund Brown, 64, 4808 Corkwood Ln., Orlando, aggravated assault with weapon. Michael Creigh Gurley, 37, 1171 Sheeler Hills Rd., Apopka, battery. Patrick Jean Thomas Baker, 44, 321 Cinnamon Bark Ln., Devonte D. Woodley, 18, 1820 Smoketree Cr., Apopka, burglary X 2. Robert James, 25, transient, Apopka, trespassing. Randall Lee Cody, 46, 2471 E. Votaw Rd., Apopka, arson-damage property criminal mischief. Royce Monroe Newell, 52, transient, Apopka, municipal ordinance violation. Angel Luis Lorenzo, 38, 254 W. Magnolia St., Apopka, Noor Alafghani, 32, 135 Naranja Rd., Debary, battery. Morris E. Tubbs, 42, 229 S. Forest Ave., Apopka, contempt of court. Travis Lee Barconey, 21, 1737 Grand Oak Dr., Apopka, lation. Amanda Beatrice Roman, 21, 1385 Acorn Cir., Apopka, aggravated assault with weapon. Jalen Dixon, 18, 1845 Page Leigh Cir., Apopka, battery. Devonte Develle Woodley, 18, 1820 Smoketree Cr., Apopka, burglary X 2. Ronesham Acres, 21, 209 Conrad Rd., Plymouth, burglary. Michael Anthony Johnson, 25, 139 M.A. Board St., Apopka, battery. Jose R. Martinez-Rodriguez, 23, 125 Dovetail Ct., olation. Robert B. 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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 5B By John Peery Apopka Chief Staff Apopka Blue Darters pitcher Craig Savage will enter his senior season knowing what lies ahead after he receives his Apopka High diploma next June, as he committed last week to attend and play baseball at Florida Southern College in Lakeland. The Moccasins are one of the top NCAA Division II programs in the nation, having won nine national championships, the most of any Division II school. I thought it was the best have a rich program with nine national championships. They also have a young coaching staff. The coaching and program were the main things, along with the education. Savage also cited the competition in the classroom among the Florida Southern baseball players, as the team has a composite 3.5 grade point average. Next spring while the Blue Darters are facing their opponents during Savages senior season, the Mocs will be playcoach Lance Niekro. If that last name sounds familiar, its because hes the son of former major leaguer Joe Niekro and the nephew of Phil Niekro. Both his late father and his uncle were longtime knuckleball pitchers in the major leagues, combining to win 539 games in the major leagues. Lakeland being only about an hour or so away from Apopka also played into Savages decision. I like that its close to home, he said. For second-year Apopka head coach Eric Lassiter, having Savage commit to a school with such a rich baseball heritage is a source of pride. It means a lot, Lassiter said. As a coach, you are just more proud of him. All the hard work hes been doing the past four years has paid off. This is something that he really deserves. They feel that Craig can come in and help them right away, Lassiter said. Many four-year college coaches look for pitchers from junior college, which Florida Southern also does, but Savage was the only high school pitcher the Mocs recruited, Lassiter said. That made me think they really did want me, Sav But, before he heads to Apopka High baseball season to play. Craig is one of our top pitchers, Lassiter said. I always say we have three or four No. 1 pitchers. If Craigs on, hes by far our No. 1. Playing in a tough district against teams like Olympia and West Orange, as well as other teams from a tough non-district schedule excites Savage, not only for his senior season at Apopka High, but for his freshman year at Florida Southern. I think it will get me ready to play against the best, Savage said. Our district is usually the top district in Central Florida. I just hope to put our team in the possible way to win the district. My personal goal is just to win district, but eight (pitching) wins would be nice, too. By Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff W ith the completion of the 2012 Metro Conference swimming and diving meet, the Apopka High swimming and diving team has set its sight on the future. Longtime coach Jerry Russell began this season with an eye on the Metro Conference meet being a key meet toward that future. ish for the boys, but we exsell said. So it was only one position and it was more of a case of the other teams improving than us failing to do anything we should have done. The girls team had a higher position than we expected. So it was both disappointment and excitement. But we looked at this years Metro Conference championship as an experience for our swimmers to set themselves up for next year. We have believed all season that 2013 is the season we will be at our best. And we have seen the conference championships as a springboard for next year being. W e have every indication this season and it is even more so after the conference championships that next season we will be stronger and at our strongest. We expect to move up in the standings for both teams in 2013. Our numbers have risen over the last couple of years, which is the Wewa (for practice) with the goal being that our numbers increase. It appears to have been the right decision for us because we have the numbers to in all the events. And, now, we got that important experience of competing in the conference championships. What didnt change was the Olympia and Dr. Phillips girls teams had their own personal duel for the championship. This year, it was Olympia which held off Dr. Phillips 546543. The meet was held Thursday, October 11. W est Orange and Wekiva earned the next two positions in the standings as they tallied 291 and 227 points, respectively, but they were clearly far from the teams battling it out for the championship. Apopka formance. Ocoee and Edgewater rounded out the standings. The boys teams saw Dr. Phillips best Olympia, but it was decisive, unlike the girls. The championship was taken with an effort of 559 points. Olympia scored 415 points. ished third and was unchallenged as it tallied 299 points. Wekiva was fourth, accumulating 210 points. The only place as Edgewater held off Apopka by a 198.5-195.5 count. Ocoee rounded out the standings. W e (the coaches) were ished ahead of Edgewater and Ocoee, but the boys team failed even though we improved our times in several events, Russell said. One of our divers was injured and unable to compete. It wasnt the only reason, but we would have had another athlete to score points for us and that is all that is needed when the difference is three. The breaststroke was our best event as far as scoring points and that was something of surprise, too. We also scored well in the 500-meter freestyle. Three Apopka entries earned positions in the top 14 in the boys 100-meter breaststroke. Another three Apopka entries took positions in the top 12 in the boys 500 meter freestyle. The biggest improvement was turned in by Katie Bryant in the 100-meter backstroke. She decreased her best time by a phenomenal six seconds, with a time of 1:14.69. W e went through the regular season with a combined 7-1 record which met our goal of what we need to do during the regular season for it to be another springboard for 2013, Russell said. Of course, four meets is a modest sampling to analyze how this year prepares us for next 2013. It is not the only stat or accomplishment in itself, but there is something to be said about when it is one as a part of the whole picture. Now we will get ready for water polo, which is the next step for the springboard. The boys compiled an undefeated 4-0 record. The girls won three of their four meets. son is the District 3A-2 championship meet, being held at Lake Brantley on Saturday, October 27. By Neal Fisher Apopka Chief Staff Probably the best way to describe the 2012 season for the Apopka High boys golf team is after a few days have passed, the disappointing end will be overshadowed by a feeling in which its progress toward moving forward was tremendous. Coming off its 336-stroke, ference championship, the Blue Darters struggled to score a round of 358 at the District 2A-7 championship meet held at Windermere Country Club. We failed to achieve our goal ther the Metro Conference or the district championships, Apopka coach Donald Cary said. The Metro Conference championship was a success because we lowered our score from teams is always good, but it was even better on that particular day. However, the district championship was a different story. We just didnt play the same way. Nonetheless, that bad day doesnt negate all we did during this season. It was a season in which we moved forward enormously from where we were when last season ended. To say the season didnt end well is wrong. It ended with us accomplishing all but two of our goals. One of the goals just happened to be the last meet, the district. The ending in itself, the district championship, was bad, but not how the season ended. Also, I was glad to see the golfers were very frustrated and disappointed with the score and how they played. That means they have expectations to play better, which is so important to moving forward and light years ahead As expected, the championship was battled between Dr. Phillips and Olympia. The two waged a backand-forth struggle with Dr. Phillips emerging the victor by the narrow was 288-290. Also, as expected, West Orange contended and stayed in range of taking the championship, but in the end was not quite good enough as it fell by 11 strokes. South Lake comfortably earned fourth with a round of 338 strokes. The 358 strokes it took Apopka to shoot 18 holes was next in the standings. Apopka held off East Ridge by of the standings were Edgewater, Ocoee, and Freedom. Cypress Creek, Oak Ridge and Wekiva did not record team scores. The scores are compiled in the Metro Conference and district meets with four golfers playing 18 holes. Lucas Parrett of Dr. Phillips claimed the individual championship with a round of 68. Alex Merriman (Olympia), William Wrigley (West Orange), Ben Huizinga (Dr. Phillips), Matt Chamberlain (Olympia) and Kyle Tate (West Orange) followed in the standings with scores between 69 and 71. Region 2A-3 championship were Derrek Drozdyk of South Lake with a round of 74 (ninth), Mike Cecelia of East Ridge as he took 78 shots to transverse the 18 holes, and Mahindra Luctchman of Ocoee who shot 79. It was a season of moving forward, but there is also something to be gained from it if we are going to continue to move forward and we need to assess what happened at the district championship, Cary said. Basically, we didnt have a good score because of our putting. We have worked so hard to improve it this season and we have. However, the greens were still wet when we began because of the morning dew, but as the day went on, they dried out. We didnt compensate for the change in conditions. If we are going to take the next step, we need to be more aware of the need to compensate. The teams we are trying to get into the same league with understand that. If we had really good putters, it wouldnt have mattered that the conditions changed. But we dont. We cant afford to keep doing what we would in normal conditions. The teams we are trying to get to the same level with have golfers who arent that far ahead of us, but they compensate and minimize the strokes. That is the difference. They can grind when they have to. The Blue Darters average for the season was 166 for nine holes. Doubling that score for 18 holes, the team should have shot 332, which is 26 below what it did. And each individual was well above his average. Each individual Apopka golfer compiled averages below 45 this season. But those games did not show up at the district meet. Blake Donahue shot a round of 86 as did Ben Hall. An 89 was put in by Austin Gillis. Josh Hutchinson and Austin Brana compiled scores of 97 and 100, respectively. However we have a team of character and that will be important for next year, Cary said. We ended the season well below what we thought our potential was. They were not happy with the results of the district championship and we will take it into the summer program. We will be continuing what we have been doing the last few years and the results will be huge motivation to use the off-season to work on what we need to. We will also start practice two weeks be The character of this team is strong enough to want to do it. So it can get better and it has the bad taste about the district championship. It doesnt want it to happen again. What we accomplished this year was because of that same character. This year, the Blue Darters set school records for lowest average score per nine holes, lowest individual average, the most rounds under 40 strokes, and the lowest score for a single meet. Donahue s average was 39.5. He lowered it from 46 last season. He also had the most rounds under 40 strokes for nine holes. The team shot eight rounds under 40, and also shot rounds of 155 strokes twice. The score of 155 pretty much puts a team on the map as far as it being relevant among the traditional powers, Cary said. We got attention this year from doing it not once, but twice. Doug Matthews was also sighave had. He helped the golfers who werent in the starting lineup. He took them to the meets, He encouraged them. We are grateful for what he has brought to the team. We have a core of eight golfers and he was the reason the non starters are good enough to be a part of the core. W e look forward to him being a part of the team next year and continuing to work with the golfers, especially the ones who will be the future of the program. Matthews was the teams assistant coach this year. Craig Savage commits to Florida Southern, top baseball schoolApopka senior Craig Savage has committed to play baseball at Florida Southern College in Lakeland, one of the top NCAA Division IIII baseball schools in the country. Now, however, Savage said he is looking forward to a successful senior season for the Blue Darters.Apopka swimmers look to use Metro meet for future improvementBriana Feliciano swims for the Blue Darters in a meet earlier in the season. Apopkas girls team claimed fth and the boys nished sixth in the Metro Conference meet.

PAGE 22

The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 6B By John Peery Apopka Chief Staff In a second-consecutive Thursday-night game, the Apopka Blue Darters football team will face an old nemesis, the Edgewater Eagles. Apopka will visit Edgewater in a Metro Conference game Thursday, October 25, at Frank Lough Field. Tickets are $6 and will be available at the gate. Kickoff is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Apopka coach Rick Darlington wasnt ready to talk about Edgewater yet because his team was slated to play West Orange in a huge District 8A-4 game Thursday, October 18, past press time. While he didnt know much about Edgewaters offensive and defensive schemes, he knows enough about the Eagles to know they have a winning program and that they have defeated the Blue Darters for the past two seasons. Last year, Apopka was on a threegame winning streak until the Eagles won 35-29 in overtime at Apopkas Roger Williams Field. I thought they were the most physical team we played last year, Darlington said. They took Dr. Phillips to the wire again. The Eagles lost to Dr. Phillips 21-12 in a Friday, October 12, contest, the same Dr. Phillips team that defeated Apopka 35-17 in the season opener. Looking for coaching stability, the Eagles are with their third head coach in as many years. Dave Wensyel is now the top guy at Edgewater. Despite a 2-4 overall record, the Eagles have begun to stabilize their season, winning two district games over Oak Ridge and Winter Springs just prior to their loss last week to Dr. Phillips. Who: Apopka Blue Darters (4-2 overall; 1-1 Dist. 8A-4) at Edgewater Eagles (2-4 overall; 2-0 Dist. 7A-3) When: Thurs., Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m. Where: Edgewaters Frank Lough Field Why: Metro Conference game Cost: $6 at the gate WBZW-1520AM, www.1520thebiz.com Apopka will play at Edgewater Oct. 25 in Metro Conference rivalry contest INTERSECTION OF SR 436 AND SR 434, IN KOHLS SHOPPING CENTER. PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Business Hours: Sun Thurs 11am-10pm Fri & Sat 11am-11pm, Last Call 30 Minutes Before Closing Floridas LARGEST Asian Hibachi Buffet with Koi Pond BEST Japanese Sushi and Sashimi Much IMPROVED Chinese dishes Much IMPROVED Try ALL the rest, COME for the BEST! Private party rooms available for all occasions Beer & Wine Available945 WEST SR 436, STE. 1179, ALTAMONTE SPRINGS With Purchase of 3 Adult BuffetsMon. Thurs. only. With this ad. Dine in only. Not valid with any other offer. One coupon per party. 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NEW KING BUFFETBest Buffet and Best Deals in Apopka2157 East Semoran Blvd., Apopka www.KingBuffetOnline.com $7.49$5.49 DINNER BUFFET 441 436 434Apopka N Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date DateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. The Place Where Quality Exceeds PriceInvites you to try our most popular, Italian and American Cuisine in the quiet and lovely atmosphere of our restaurant.Seating is limited. Please RSVP for parties of 6 or more.Only Authentic Italian Restaurant in downtown ApopkaOpen 11 a.m. 10 p.m. Sun. 4 p.m. 9 p.m. Carry out and free delivery service available HWY 441 5/3 BANK MONROE ST.W E VERONA EDGEWOOD DR. Not valid with any other offers. Must present coupon. Exp. 10/31/12 PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Any Sub Combo(Sub, Chips, and Drink)Must present coupon. Not valid with any other offer. Expires 10/31/12.3309 E. State Road 436 Suite 1013 Apopka, FL 327031608 W. Orange Blossom Trail Apopka, FL 32712 $2 OFF 352 E. Main St., Hwy 441, ApopkaDowntown Apopka, Next to BankFirstOPEN HOURS: Mon.-Thurs. 11AM-10PM 407.464.3888 Private party rooms available Super Buffet 10% OFFNot valid with any other offer. Exp. 10/31/12 ALL YOU CAN EAT PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Golden Wok BuffetAll You Can Eat Includes NEW Sushi Bar1099 West Orange Blossom Trail, Apopka 10% OFFDinner & Lunch Located in Victoria Plaza TO GO BOX Lunch $5.85$8.00 PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Friday, Saturday & Sunday Buffet$9.99 CRAB LEGS TAKEOUTLunch $6.69 $8.99$9.9999Not valid with any other coupon or discount. Exp. 10/31/12 Fresh Homemade & Simply Delicious! DAILY SPECIALS BREAKFAST, LUNCH OR DINNER 10% OFFMonday thru Friday. Dine-in Only. Not valid with any other specials. Exp. 10-31-12. 407-788-1888 PROOF APPROVAL Important to Check the Following Name Address Telephone # Copy/Picture/Logos Expiration Date Please Sign BelowDateApproval/Release to Print Subject to corrections as noted below.MESSAGE TO ADVERTISER:This proof is for your protection. If it meets your approval, please sign and fax back to 407-889-4121. Instructions have been followed as closely as possible. Family DinerOPEN 7 DAYS BREAKFAST & LUNCH Thurs. Fri., & Sat. 6:30AM 8:30PM Thank You For Your Support Celebrating 5 Years The staff at is proud to be ing the people and families in the greater Apopka community. It is no secret why this year. The staff takes great pride in giving the best service and preparing meals from scratch every day. Only the best and freshest ingredients are used in each of their menu items. Whenever possible, they try to buy local produce. This means every piece of fruit and every vegetable is at its peak of freshness and at the height is a family owned and operated business. You will alGirmis family there ready to greet you at the door, serving, or overseeing the preparation of meals being served to their guests. George Girmis schooled for the culinary world and started his career in Greece. He brought that knowledge and skill to the U.S. and opened his own family restaurant. Georges son, Demetrious, has been at his fathers side in the restaurant business since the young age of 10. There, he received der his fathers guiding direction in food preparation, service, and management. Today, George and Demetrious have created a restaurant that is focused on people both the associates and customers, while serving quality food at a great value. When its family, we care about what people think of our food and our service. We bend over backwards to make sure everything is done properly, and that our guests leave happy, stated George. really has some of the best food in the area. Their breakfast menu boasts a selection of carefully prepared omelets that can be made to order, breakfast pancakes, and Belgian that literally melt in your mouth. Some things you must try are the Eggs Benedict and the Greek Omelet. Both are prepared with care and with fresh ingredients. Breakfast items are served with your choice of Home Fries, Hash Brown, or Grits. Your choice of white, wheat, or rye bread is cut slightly thicker, is soft, and made daily. For lunch, the specialty salads and sandwiches are wonderful and always served fast and fresh. And, of traditional Greek and American desserts. Some sandwiches include the traditional Greek Gyros made with a combination of lamb and beef, served with a homemade cucumber sauce, tomato and onion, and wrapped in soft pita bread. Youll also cheese steak hoagies, Cuban subs, and a great Chicken Cordon Bleu sandwich. also serves a mouth-watering hamburger. Its a 6 oz. hand-patted, lean ground beef burger grilled to perfection. Traditional Clubs Sandwiches and a wide assortment of cold sandwiches are always on the menu for a fast and delicious lunch or dinner. All sandwiches are served with a side dish and a cup of homemade soup. So, for eating out at a casual dining or family restaurant, they encourage you to check them out. serves great food any time of day. They serve breakfast all day long and they have a wide selection of deliciously prepared dinners that are hard to compete with. Whatever youre cravservice, a bright welcoming environment, reasonable prices, and a welcoming presence that makes them stand out from the crowd! is located in Apopka at 3346 East Semoran Boulevard in the Hunt Club area. For more information, call them at 407-788-1888. Argos Family Diner is open seven days, from 6:30 a.m. to 3 p.m., and they are open late every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday till 8:30 p.m. serving fresh, homemade food all day, every day Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide Dining &Entertainment Guide

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 7BKitchen Kapers reader Mary Agnes Wright recently sent a letter about an early-days community cookbook titled Stewpot Favorites That cookbook, she pointed out, was published a very long time before Zellwood United Methodist Churchs 1990 and its 1995 follow-up, II, both frequently featured here. The vintage cookbook tells the history of the womens circles, its organization and names The cookbooks publication date was June 13, 1922! Y ou should get a copy, she wrote. Indeed we certainly should do that, if possible, and we would greatly appreciate it if any reader who happens to have that now ninety years old cookbook or knows where it might still be found will help us make a copy of it. We would like to include its recipes in Kitchen Kapers and learn from it what local folks were cooking, serving and eating here back in the very early twentieth century. The year 1922 certainly seems like a grand time to have been alive and creating a community cookbook, just one year before now-near-centenarian The Apopka Chief began publishing. While we try to locate a copy (or copyof-a-copy) of that ninety years old cookbook so we can feature its recipes in future Kitchen Kapers, readers helping us with the search can celebrate just our learning about the existence of this early local cookbook by baking a celebration cake from the recipes below. All these recipes are from the Friendship Circle of Zellwood United Methodist Churchs 1990 and 1995 cookbooks. Enjoy some good cake-baking times while we search for and copy of this very vintage and very special Zellwood cookbook, so we can pass on to readers recipes from it in future Kitchen Kapers. HAZEL BRANTONS Cream the butter and sugar together. Add well-beaten eggs. Add lemon exinto greased pan. Bake in tube pan for two KATHY ESTERS Ice cream baking powder and salt. Add milk, oil and vanilla. Stir until smooth. Add nuts. Spread onto ungreased 9 x 9 x 2-inch pan. Sprinkle with the brown sugar and 1/4 cup cofor forty minutes in 350-degree oven. While warm, spoon into dessert dishes and top with ice cream. Spoon the sauce from pan into each serving. Combine nuts, fruit, dates and raisins ing bowl, combine sugar and oil; mix well. Add eggs, one at a time, beating well after each addition. Combine baking powder, baking soda, cinnamon, salt and remaining ing until smooth. (Batter will be stiff.) Fold in carrots and fruit mixture. Spoon into a at 350 degrees for 1 hour and 20 minutes or until cake tests done. Cool for 15 minutes before removing from pan to cool on a wire rack. If desired, drizzle with confectioners sugar icing when cooled. Makes 12 to 16 servings. KAY BRANTONS CARROT SHEET CAKE Cake: Cream eggs, oil and sugar well. Add dry ingredients. Add remainder of ingredients; blend well. Add baby food last. pan. Bake at 350 degrees for 30 minutes. Frosting: Combine frosting ingredients, adding a small amount of milk, if needed, to thin. Spread on cooled sheet cake. aside. In separate large mixing bowl, beat eggs and sugar together. Combine the oil and orange juice; add this mixture, alternately with dry ingredients, to the egg and sugar mixture. Mix until batter is smooth and then add the vanilla and beat well. ples over the batter. Combine cinnamon and sugar; sprinkle half over the apples. Top with remaining batter, apples and cinnamon-sugar. Bake at 350 degrees for one hour and ten minutes or until cake tests done. Allow cake to cool for one hour before removing from pan. Cool cake, apple side up, on a wire rack. Sprinkle top with confectioners sugar. WHITE CHOCOLATE CHEESE CAKE cheese spring-form pan. Bake at 375 degrees for eight minutes. Cool. boiler. Bring water to boil. Reduce heat to low. Cook until chocolate melts, stirring. Let cool. In large bowl, combine cream cheese and sour cream. Add eggs, one at a time. Add vanilla and white chocolate, stirring just at 300 degrees for 50 minutes. Turn oven off and partially open oven door and leave cake in oven for thirty minutes. Cool on wire rack and then chill. Garnish as desired. CLAIRE ELLINGTONS into a greased 8 x 16-inch sheet pan. Bake at 350 degrees for 25 minutes. Frost with cream cheese frosting. Cream oleo and cream cheese together. Add powdered sugar and vanilla. Mix well and spread on cake while warm. Enjoy some good cake-baking times with these tasty recipes SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20Household Hazardous Waste and Electronic Waste Community Collection: 8:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m., at Orange County Services will have the opportunity to properly dispose of hazardous and electronic waste free of charge. For information call 407-836-6601, or SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21Beginning Racewalking Program: 8:05 a.m. 9:00 a.m., at the The program is for people age 12 tion is required by calling 407-886F.U.S.I.O.N. Childrens Club: 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m., at The First Bapinclude Bible study, craft time, and singing for ages 5 years through 5th grade. For more information, call First Baptist at 407-886-2628.MONDAY, OCTOBER 22 Beginning Racewalking Program: 5:00 p.m. 5:55 p.m., at the The program is for people age 12 tion is required by calling 407-886T.O.P.S Chapter #114: Weigh-in is 6:45 p.m., and the meeting starts at 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. 8:30 Commerce building. For more information, call 407-880-3855 or .TUESDAY, OCTOBER 23Walk and Talk: 8:00 a.m. 9:00 886-4231 for more information. Watercolor Painting Class: SECall 407-703-1741 for more information. Fran Carlton ZUMBA Dance Fitness Center: 7:15 p.m., at the Fran Carlton Center. $5 per class, pay as you go. For information, call 407-703-1784. Apopka Assembly of God ZUMBA Dance Fitness: 7:00 p.m. at is $4 for members and $7 for nonmembers. For more information, call 407-886-2806 or visit www. aaog.tv.WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 24T.O.P.S Chapter #646: Weigh-in is 8:30 a.m. and the meeting starts support organization. Meetings call 407-886-1147. Crafts & Chatter and Board Games: 10:00 a.m. This is an informal gathering of senior adults who enjoy playing board games or creating projects. Call 407-703-1631 for information. Cards & Bridge: 10:00 a.m. for or bring in some friends and start your own. Call 407-703-1631 for information. Tiny Tales Rhyme Time for You and Baby: proximately 15 min. every Wed. For infants birth to 18 months, OCLS North Orange Branch.* Toddler Time: Wed., Especially for children ages 18 to 36 months and lasts approximately 20 minutes. OCLS North Orange Branch.* Storybook Fun for Your Little One: Recommended for children ages and last approximately 30 minutes. OCLS North Orange Branch.*THURSDAY, OCTOBER 25Walking Club: for information. Apopka Rotary Luncheon Meeting: Community Center, 519 S. Central, Call 407-880-0335 for information. Motorcycle Night: 6:00 p.m. night will feature drawings, prizes, trophies and just plain showing off. For information, call 407-880-3351 or 407-814-9678. Apopka Assembly of God ZUMBA Dance Fitness: 7:00 p.m. at is $4 for members and $7 for nonmembers. For more information, call 407-886-2806 or visit www. aaog.tv. Fran Carlton ZUMBA Dance Fitness Center: 7:15 p.m., at the Fran Carlton Center. $5 per class, pay as you go. For information, call 407-703-1784.UPCOMING EVENTSTrunk-or-Treat: October 27, from 4:00 p.m. 6:30 p.m., at the your costume and your decorated auto for fun outside on the church clude a bounce house and disc golf. For information, call 407-886-5943 Trinity Baptist Fall Festival: October 27, from 4:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m., bounce houses, and more! For information, call 407-886-2966. Word of Life Fall Festival: October 27, from 5:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m., bounce house and more. Zellwood Station Craft Show: October 27, from 10:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m., in the main recreation building, The Depot. There will be many crafted items such as ceramics, stained glass, woodcarvings, neeNight Light: October 31, from ages will be available for purchase. The event will include a mechanical bull, bungee run, 18-foot slide, Ninth Annual Lakes and Hills Garden Club Garden Tour: November 3, from 10:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m., and November 4th, from 1:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m., at the Mount Dora rare opportunity will allow visitors to enjoy the charming historic vate gardens. For information, call 352-383-4613 or the Mount Dora Chamber at 352-383-2165. Fall Mineral, Gem and Bead Show: November 9th, from 1:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m., and November 10, at 10:00 a.m., at the Orange County Fairgrounds, 4603 W. Colonial Dr., Orlando. Vendors will be selling beads, minerals, gems, custom jewelry, fossils, artifacts and more. There will be door prizes by the hour, a silent auction, demonstrations, and family activities. For information, visit www.cfmgs.org. Bear Lake United Methodist Church Bazaar: November 10, from 9:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m., at 1010 mation, call 321-972-6047. Free to Breathe Run/Walk: Saturday, November 10, registration and mation, to register or donate, visit Thinking about Quitting or Ready to Quit Your Tobacco Use? Free Seminar: co cessation seminar which will assist in providing tobacco users with the necessary guidance & support to become tobacco-free, including nicotine replacement patches at no cost to you! Thursday, November 15, from 10:00 am 12:00 pm, at the Orange County Health Department 832 W. Central Blvd., OrSpace is Limited & Registration is Required: 1-877-252-6094 or for more information or questions please call (407) 558-0458. This Kiwanis Club Meeting: Meetings will be held every fourth Tuesday, at 6:00 p.m., for dinner or 6:30 p.m., for the meeting only, at Errol Estate mation, contact Stuart Harris at Club of Orlando: Meetings will be held every third Tuesday of each month starting in September through May, from 11:30 a.m. wives are also welcome to attend. For information contact Marty Harat 407-696-4809. Foliage Sertoma Club Meeting: the month at 12:00 noon, at Errol space for luncheon, call by the Friday before, or for information, call 407-889-5305. Man to Man Prostate ACS Cancer Support Meeting : Held the second Tuesday of every month, from 6:30 Chamber of Commerce. The meeting is for men who have prostate tion about the disease. For more information, call Till at 407-341-1826. Saturday Night Cruise: Held the last Saturday of every month, from 5:00 9:00 p.m., at Roc City Diner, off Cruiser meals, great food, shopONGOING EVENTSAfter-School Youth Program : The New Journey Youth Center program for youth, ages 12-19, that will offer tutoring in academics, art, that began Tuesday, September 4, from 1:00 6:00 p.m., at the John H. Bridges Community Center, BuildCost is $30 per teen, per month and $10 for a New Journey Youth Cenneeded. For more information, call Yarbrough at 407-970-9263 or visit www.newjourneycenter.org. Utility Bill Payment Assistance : time assistance per season with past due utility bills, October 1 For information call 407-889-4464 or 407-694-1405. Personal Wellness & Management Coach offering Free Camp: 6:00 a.m. & 6:00 p.m., every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at Kit 407-948-5603 for details. Bridge Games and Classes: Every Monday and Friday morning at Eustis. Learn or play the most popthe world. Newcomers are always welcome. For more serious and experienced players, games are held Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday afternoons at 1:15 p.m. For more information, call 352-315Seniors Meals on Wheels: ing for volunteer drivers. The routes are open Monday through Friday, Hospital Health Course Offered : to help those with chronic diseases such as high blood pressure, arthritis, diabetes, cancer and more. Call 407-625-7048 to learn more about f ree chronic disease self-management courses. Free Educational Hands-On Programs: The Orange County Fire Rescue Department offers free 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 407-836Zellwood Garden Club: Members continue to collect old cell phones Computer Classes in both English and Spanish: Branch.* Classes are: Computer Basics, Excel, Word Resume English Lab, Word, Online Job Open Lab, How to use a mouse and ange Branch* for more details. Habitat Volunteers: Sign up to need help hanging doors, installing trim, prep for painting, painting, landscaping, and cleaning for occu8881 or 407-696-5855 to sign up for information on assisting Covenant The Compassionate Friends (TCF) of Apopka, bereavement held on third Thursday of month, at same time and location and will usually last 60-90 minutes. For info, call 407-209-9980, or email ********** more info, call 407-886-1441. 436 (Semoran) and Thompson Road. www.ocls.info. To reserve a space, call 407-835-7323.Community Events Calendar For community events, fundraisers, and non-profit organizations. To send info, fax 407-889-4121 or email ads@theapopkachief.com.To purchase a subscription to The Apopka Chief, call 407-886-2777. or Visit the Web site at $18/52 issues-Orange County ($23 out of county) CANCELLED HAPPY THANKSGIVING!Belly Dance Classes : 7:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m., at the Fran Carlton Center, 11 should wear comfortable clothing. Call 407-703-1631, for information.Tennis Programs : Held at the Northwest Recreation CANCELLED GFWC Apopka Womans Club General Meeting: 7:00 p.m. 889-2872. Code Enforcement Hearing: 7:00 p.m. City Counmeetings open to the public. Subject to change with Code Enforcement Hearing: 7:00 p.m. City Council Chambers, City Hall, 120 E. the public. Subject to change with notice. City Council Meeting: 1:30 p.m. City Council Chambers, City Hall, 120 E. to the public. Subject to change with 703-1704. GFWC Apopka Womans Club Board Meeting: Code Enforcement Hearing: 7:00 p.m. City Council Chambers, City Hall, 120 meetings open to the public. Subject to change with notice. For info., call City Foliage Sertoma Club Meeting: of the month at 12:00 noon, at the cheon, call by the Friday before, or for information, call 407-8895305. CLOSED FOR THE 4th!Balling For Jesus: Ministry Needs Personal-sized Hygiene items: Extended Hand Outreach, a noning travel-sized hygiene products, such as shampoo, toothpaste, deodorant and soap, visit www.thebigpotatofoundation.org. For more information, call 800-962-2622, email City Council Meeting: 8:00 p.m. City Council Chamopen to the public. Subject to change with notice. For

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 8B A three-and-out forced by the Apopka defense and a short punt gave the Darters the ball on the NMB 35-yard line. Then, period, Darlington hit Blocker with a swing pass at the 15 and he outran the Chargers to the end zone, upping Apopkas lead to 29-0 just seven seconds into the second quarter. Another short punt by the Chargers set the Darters up at the 45 of North Miami Beach and Apopka quickly moved inside the 10-yard line. However, soon found itself facing a fourth-and-goal from the 3. Not to worry, as Blocker barreled in from there with 7:10 remaining in the second period. That gave Apopka a 36-0 lead and a fumble caused by Rakeem Smith and recovered by Ben Bascom set up the Darters next score. The Apopka offense quickly moved the 65 yards with Blocker once again scoring, this time on a nineyard run with 1:51 left before halftime. nal two minutes of the second quarter. North Miami Beach found its groove quickly, driving 65 yards in just three plays, scoring when Wiggins hit Leroy Parker for a 29-yard score. The 2-point conversion failed and the Darters led 43-6 with 1:29 left in the period. Apopka apparently scored kickoff, but another screen pass to Blocker gained a net of 20 when his touchdown recepty. Apopka did score, however, when Darlington found a huge hole up the middle, running it in from 16 yards out with 30 half. Wilsons extra point was Apopkas 50th of the night. The Darters starters resion of the third period with the running clock in effect and Apopka drove 67 yards for the score. Darlington punched it in on an eight-yard run to give the Darters a 57-6 lead. North Miami Beach punched it in twice more, but it come. North Miami Beach Apopka 12 21 21-77 26-209 161 144 13-21-1 7-12-0 1-1 1-1 5-55 8-80 NMB 0 6 8 6 20 Apopka 22 28 7 0 46 Ap-Cox 2 run (Isom run), 8:55 1st; Ap-Blocker 1 run (Wilson kick), 4:37 1st; Ap-Blocker 66 punt return (Wilson kick), 1:53 1st; Ap-Blocker 15 pass from Darlington (Wilson kick), 11:53 2nd; Ap-Blocker 3 run (Wilson kick), 7:10 2nd; Ap-Blocker 9 run (Wilson kick), 1:51 2nd; NMBfailed), 1:29 2nd; Ap-Darlington 16 run (Wilson kick), :30 2nd; Ap-Darlington 8 run (Wilson kick), 6:01 3rd; NMB-Ishmael 8 pass from Wiggins NMB-Ishmael 25 pass from Wiggins (pass failed), 5:05 4th. Rushing: North Miami Beach-Leroy 13-73; Jean 3-7; Wiggins 5-1. Apopka-Darlington 8-81, 2TD; Isom 6-72; Blocker 6-40, 3TD; Cox 6-16, 1TD. gins 13-21-1, 3TD. Apopka-Darlington 7-12-0, 144, 1TD. Receiving: North Miami Beach-IshLubin 1-8; Leroy 1-0. Apopka-Blocker 5-73, 1TD; Crider 1-47; Wittrock 2-24. A-3,000 Continued from page 1B The Apopka defense gangs up to tackle North Miami Beach running back Freddy Leroy in the 57-20 Homecoming victory for the Blue Darters. Apopka running back Jevric Blocker, who scored ve touchdowns for the Blue Darters, nds running room from holes opened by the offensive line. Chandler Cox hangs on to the ball as he is tackled. Cox scored the rst touchdown of the game for the Blue Darters. The Apopka Blue Darters marching band members cheer as the football team racks up a 5720 Homecoming victory. Chris Cannon is the band director. The varsity cheerleaders kept the crowd pumped up for the Homecoming game played before about 3,000 fans. II n his rst game back since September 7, Apopka quarterback Zack Darlington tries to avoid North Miami Beachs Duane Jones. Robert Thomas (1) and Ben Bascom tackle Freddy Leroy. Quarterback Zack Darlington rolls out to look for a receiver.Darters: Apopka led 50-6 at halftime

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 9B Apopka girls volleyball team celebrates Senior Night with winStanding with their parents and coaches behind them are the three seniors on the Apopka Blue Darters girls volleyball team. Shown are, (l-r), Deja Griffth, Kacie Miller, and Denise Belcher. Senior Deja Grifth serves the ball during Apopkas 3-0 Senior Night victory over the Lyman Greyhounds. Nicole Dominguez returns a Lyman shot in the 3-0 Apopka victory. Senior Denise Belcher is Apopkas top player and will play next year for the University of Florida. Kacie Miller, one of three Apopka seniors, celebrates with teammates after the Darters won a point. Showing lots of emotion during the Senior Night festivities prior to the match against Lyman are, (l-r), Camielle Nieves, Carli Anderson, Abby Egbers, and Haley Day. Caitlyn Jackson sets the ball for a teammate to spike during the Apopka victory.need to win in a tournament like the Lake Mary/Bishop Moore tournament, Apopka coach Jamie Lillethorup said, We played above average, but we needed to play at a championship level during the tournament. We played at that high level in spurts, but it just wasnt there consistently. Our serve-receive game broke down. We werent able to pass and when a team cant pass, it gets out of system. We just made too many errors. Some of it was our youth. We had several points where the entire lineup was freshmen and sophomores. Some of it was Denise being out. But we lost a lot of points because of errors we shouldnt have made, errors we havent made all season. We werent focused on preventing the things which lead to breakdowns and getting out of system. Obviously, we need to change that before the playoffs start. We cant do anything about Denise getting hurt. We shouldnt be making the mistakes we did with Denise in or out of the lineup. Fortunately for Apopka, the injury was much less serious than it originally appeared to be. If it had been a situation in which the team needed Belcher to play, she would have. However, with the team playing in a measuring-stick tournament, the coaching staff decided it was more important to shut her down so her relatively minor injury, which needed just a couple of days of rest to heal, wouldnt become a major one. She returned to the lineup on Monday, October 15, as the team celebrated Senior Night and rebounded with an impressive and decisive 2522, 25-17, 25-21 victory over Lyman. Belcher tallied 10 digs in the victory. other 10 digs. The setter, Kacie Miller, chipped in with 6 kills. That Senior Night victory was followed by a second consecutive victory, 13-25, 25-22, 25-21, 18-25, 1512 victory Tuesday, October 16, over Lake Brantley. Belcher totaled 22 kills. The regular season ended with a second matchup against Bishop Moore Thursday, October 18, past press time. The District 8A-3 tournament takes place next week. As the tournaments number one seed, Apopka will play the winner of the Ocoee vs. Wekiva game Wednesday, October 24, at West Orange High. With a win, as earn a berth in the regional round of the FHSAAs postseason tournament for the second consecutive year. Despite the 1-7 stretch, the Blue Darters still appear to be a much stronger team than last year and Apopka has far less holes in its game which playoff teams take advantage of in the postseason. Most importantly, a win puts scheduled for Thursday, October 25, at West Orange. Nonetheless, it was a good experience, Lillethorup said. The team continued to play hard and that is important for our freshmen and sophostep. We set the schedule up for us to go into the playoffs after playing the against a level of play equal to what we will see in the playoffs. Championship teams have a hardened skin. That hardened skin is developed by playing other championship contenders to prepare them for the postseason and for adverse conditions. W e are going through that adversity. But we are a team still with expectations of a long playoff run. We are still the number one seed for the district championship tournament and were second in the Metro Conference. We defeated the same kind of opponent as the ones we lost to to win the ference. We obviously have to work on some areas of our game, but we are still in a good place to meet those expectations.Volley: Darters downed Lake Brantley after victory over Lyman Continued from page 1B

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 10B ing for the district championship. Our two best swimmers were challenged very little during the regular season. So to be competing against other swimmers of the same caliber gave them that challenge. Most of the seaAt the Metro Conference, they were swimming side by side with the other swimmers. But for the team in general, it is important because they were competing against other swimmers and teams who are of the same caliber as far as the skill level. At the district, the swimmers and teams who are the closest with their skill level are grouped together. It gives them some experience competing against that kind of competition and swimmers for the major step for us. Only a sophomore, Lauren Smith earned third place in the diving competition, scoring 156.2 points for the Mustangs. She missed qualifying for the Region 3A-1 championship meet last season by less than three points. She was followed in the standings by Destani Heyer. The 10 points earned by the Mustangs for the diving competition are the most ever in its hisyear as the Mustangs diving coach. Sarah Brown took third in the 100-meter freestyle. Another sophomore, Madison Dewey, gave Wekiva a 1-2 punch in breaststroke. After setting the goal of 6:30 in the 500-meter freestyle during her freshman year, Blair Ballin achieved it with a time of 6:28.13 and earned seventh place in that event. She is now a senior. The Metro Conference championship meet was also important for our future, because 19 athletes are graduating this year, which means the younger swimmers will be the core of future teams, Sharpe said. It will be a big loss. But with the younger athletes competing and even earning points positions, they will be in a position to take over the roles the seniors are in this year. We wont be an automatic victory (for other teams). We will still be competitive and teams will have to bring their better game to defeat us. Doing what we did at this years Metro Conference is where and how it starts. The boys team put on its best performance of the season, as well. After almost all of its team graduated last year and with almost all of its top athletes being varsity rookies in 2012, Wekiva wasnt supposed to mount much of a challenge to get out of the cellar. But it went far above that, notching fourth place at the conference meet. With this years effort, Wekiva has now earned fourth place time in its history. Considering how many new swimmers were on the roster at the beginning of the season, to place fourth at the Metro Conference championship was a surprise at the time, Mustangs boys coach Kara Charboneau said. But they have developed quickly and have swum at a high level for rookies. That is coupled with the returners stepping up and putting in their best times of the season at the biggest meet. We set several personal bests this season and a couple of school records. W e are very pleased and satisference championships. It was one of those results which really feels special because it wasnt expected when the season started. The boys teams saw Dr. Phillips best Olympia and it was decisive, unlike the girls. The championship was taken with an effort of 559 points. Olympia scored 415 points. Once was unchallenged as it tallied 299 points. Wekiva was fourth, accumulating 210 points. The only place which ter held off Apopka by a 198.5-195.5 count. Ocoee rounded out the standings. ka in dual meets by only a few points, time was also very satisfying and special to us. The Mustangs boys divers were also strong, earning three of the top Vickers and Jacob Ferguson earned ly. The 18 points accumulated by the Wekiva divers were also a school record. Robert Leavitt set the school record in the 500 freestyle with a time cess. Other points were scored by 100-meter backstroke and Dalton Balthe 100-meter backstroke. The situation for what we got out of the conference championships is the same for the boys as it is for the girls, Charboneau said. It was an opportunity for us to get some experience competing against the same level of competition. We will be competing against the Seminole schools which are just as strong if not stronger than the teams in the Metro Conference. Back-to-back fourth places are also self-esteem boosters. The District 3A-2 championship meet will take place Saturday, October 27, at Lake Brantley High School. failed to do, we still have an opportunity to do something in the district. Of course, it wont be easy, but we did show against Boone we can defeat top teams. We still have three district games in front of us, but if we play like we did against the (George Jenwe are emphasizing this week. The Mustangs came into the game against Ocoee after a 35-14 loss loss was particularly disappointing because it appeared the Mustangs had put themselves in the position of salvaging its season with a victory over the Boone Braves in which its power rushing attack gelled into a relentless assault which pounded the opponent over and over again. It was short-lived as against George Jenkins the laundry list of mistakes, errors and gaffes for the reared its ugly head. Once again, it rendered the game plan moot and subsequently, the possibility of its play having effectiveness against the opponent never existed during the loss. Despite the rough start, we can still have an opportunity to contend for the playoffs and that is what is important as we play Ocoee and then Olympia, Parker said. Historically, we have been a strong-second-halfof-the-season program. So we do feel dence. It starts with Ocoee and it must continue against Olympia. But, just because previous teams have been second-half teams doesnt mean it will happen. We, as in this team, have to make the changes which have been the difference. If Wekiva defeated Ocoee, its record is 1-1 in the district, which keeps it mathematically alive for the playwhat it needs to at this point of the season, but to use an old cliche, the proof in the pudding will be next week when Olympia is the opponent. The Mustangs have never beaten the Titans. Nor have the Titans ever failed to win at least seven games during the Mustangs existence. This season that will change as Olympia is 3-4 as of press time, six days before the game. However make no mistake about team on the descent. Under coach Bob Head, the Titans are still the power they have been in the past and are still capable of a long postseason run. Its record is the product of it playing the is the only team in Central Florida to face a schedule in which everyone of in the top 10. And even with a losing record, the Titans are still highly regarded to the point they are ranked (as of press time). of a gauntlet of a schedule, what really matters is two of the three wins are against Class 8A District 4 opponents. With a 2-0 record in district play, Olympia is still the beast of the district. It has defeated Apopka and West Orange by a combined 79-48 score. Its other victory was an impressive 38-23 open the regular season. Its victories have been an average of 15.33 points, just over two touchdowns. In those wins, the Titans have put up monster offensive statistics. In its opener, quarterback Deondre Francis threw for 350 yards as he completed start. Against the Blue Darters, the Titans rambled over the defense as it gained over 400 rushing yards. The Olympia offense also gained over 400 total yards against the Warriors. Its losses have been to the states top-ranked Dr. Phillips (7-0), Freerankings), Timber Creek (6-0, second in area rankings), and Lake Brantley (6-1, sixth in area rankings). Those losses have been by an average of 17.25 points and three of the four have been by at least two touchdowns. In those games, the defense has been gashed to the tune of giving up at least 350 total yards, including Timber Creeks Jacques Patrick gaining 277 rushing yards. The Titans should also be smarting when they play the Mustangs next week, because they come off a loss to the Patriots for the second consecutive year. That has become a big rivalry because both teams are perennially ranked teams expected to earn postseason berths. It is a clash for bragging rights among the best of the best. Francis did not play in that game. In his stead, freshman Kailan Strickland made the start. He was interceptLake Brantley took a 21-7 halftime lead. Lake Brantley did the most damage to Olympias defense, pummeling it for 458 yards. Head coach for eight years now, Head has transformed the Titans into a power and perennial postseason team with a full-throttle, full-speed-ahead offense which uses speed and athleticism to pass the ball voraciously. It uses the spread offense to make the relentless attacking of the passing assault possible. However the I-formation and multiple pro-formations using two tight ends are used as a change of pace to the defense. In order to make the philosophy successful, a trigger-man is needed. And Olympia has relied on its quarterback for such to varying degrees. The result is Olympia has produced a line of Division I quarterbacks, starting with Trevor Siemian. He has quarterbacked Northwestern to a 6-1 record this season. Although the quarterback responsibilities as the triggerman have varied since Siemians days at he helm, it has continued to some degree as Francis is the latest. However, his status as of press time, six days before the game takes place, is undecided. But, nonetheless, the Titans are more than capable of making up the loss because of running back John Armstrong. end last seasons game against Wekiva, Olympia had decisively won by a score of 42-14 as a host of Wekiva mistakes were taken advantage of with lightning-quick speed and with overwhelming disastrous outcomes. W ide receiver Mike Macon, running back Dexter Williams and Alex Gomez (Jr., 5-11, 170) are the other skill-position talent. Shawn Curtis (Sr., 6-5, 270) is the Titans leader of the offensive line. They have the talent and speed and Armstrong is their go-to-guy when all else fails, Parker said. They have the skill positions covered. But they also have the physical offensive line which allows the skill positions to use their skills and to where it is most danwhich emphasizes ball control and it is simply a football fundamental to keep the opponents offense off the even more so against Olympia. The best offense is a good defense is particularly true and we need to focus on it against Olympia. They can score so quickly and they did last year. The only way for a team to give itself a chance to defeat Olympia is to can make the big play, which has to be limited. Ocoee and Wekiva each were at 0-1 in district action. The Apopka-West Orange game is generally expected to decide the runner-up spot in District 8A-4 and the districts second playoff spot which comes with that position. Olympia leads the district with a 2-0 record, having already defeated both the Blue Darters and Warriors. In an oddity, both Apopka and Wekiva were Homecoming opponents for West Orange and Ocoee, respectively. In addition, the Blue Darters and Mustangs will play Thursday-night games next week, as well. Apopka Metro Conference contest Thursday, October 25, while Wekiva will host the Olympia Titans in a District 8A-4 contest on that same evening. All games are scheduled to begin at 7:30 p.m.These members of the Apopka police and re departments are all smiles after playing ag football Sunday, October 14, at the Northwest Recreation Complex. But, it wasnt just a good time the public safety employees had, they raised funds for Loaves & Fishes, a Christian-based social service agency that serves those in need throughout Northwest Orange County. Loaves & Fishes provides food, clothing and nancial help to hundreds of people throughout the year, but has special pushes for donations during the Thanksgiving and Christmas seasons. For more information about Loaves & Fishes, visit www.loavesandshesapopka.com. Raising money for Loaves & Fishes Continued from page 1B Continued from page 1B Continued from page 1BThursday: Both Apopka and Wekiva were Homecoming opponents this weekWekiva: Titans will be tough opponent for Mustangs in October 25 contestMustangs: Many Wekiva swimmers will return to the team for 2013 season

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 11B Osceola High School probably doesnt look like an old, wild west town, but Saturday, October 13, the football football shootout between the Apopka Raptors and the Kissimmee Kowboys. W ith the regular season quickly approaching its end and the playoffs right around the corner, each game becomes more critical in the race to the playoffs. The Raptors Flag squad entered their day of games against the Kowboys with a record of 6-0, and a number one spot in the conference. with an early touchdown to go up 6-0, but before the half, the Kowboys came back to score a touchdown of their own to tie the game up at 6-6. In the second half, the Raptors extended their lead with touchdown runs by Antwone Robinson, and Antrevion Robinson, to put Apopka in the lead once and for all to give them the victory 19-6. The win secured a playoff spot and squad. The undefeated Mitey Mite Raptors (6-0) also held the top spot in the conference and were up next in the duel with the Kowboys. As they have done all season, the Raptors stuck for a 70-yard touchdown run to give Apopka the early lead. The Kowboys had no answer for Apopkas offensive performance and were unable to generate anything on their side of the ball when they did have possession. Green would eventually go on to score two more times, one for 40 yards, and a third touchdown run for nine yards. Jaiden Gordon received a perfect pass from Green and took the ball 45 yards for another Apopka touchdown. The Raptors defeated the Kowboys 26-0, and also secured themselves a spot in the playoffs. The Pee Wee Raptors, also undefeated at 6-0 entering into the weekends games, took tors and the Kowboys boasted perfect records, but that would have to end for one of the two was a hard-fought battle that seemed to stay between the 45ther team could gain any significant advantage, going threeand-out for most of their possessions. However, with just seconds remaining before the on a run up the middle for 35 yards to give Apopka the lead. Cory Odell followed up the run with a successful kick for two points to send the Raptors into halftime with an 8-0 lead. The second half remained a battle with both teams trying to put points on the board. The Kowboys eventually found themselves stuck deep in Raptor territory with the goal line looming behind them. A Raptor blitz caught the Kowboys off guard and they were caught in the end zone for a safety. Time ran out on Kissimmee and Apopka would go on to win 10-0, remaining undefeated at 7-0 and a spot in the playoffs. The Jr. Varsity squad has had its struggles this season and came into Kissimmee needing a win to stay in the race for playoff consideration. The Raptors, with a record of 3-3, found themselves facing a Kowboy team with the same record, meaning a win or loss could be the difference between making the playoffs or being one step closer to going home. The Raptors jumped to an early lead on a touchdown reception by William Barnes, and two touchdown runs and a 70 yard kick-off return for a touchdown by Malik Tolbert. Apopka went into halftime leading 28-6. The Kowboys managed two more scores in the second half but these were met with a reception for a touchdown by Terrence Moore, and a quarterback sneak by Cameron Stewart to give the Raptors the win 4016. The JV squad managed to keep their playoff hopes alive the regular season. The Varsity Raptors took the day. At 4-2, they found themselves in the middle of a tight playoff race where every win or loss could make the difference. The Kowboys at 5-1 were in third place in the conference behind two powerhouse teams from Volusia. During the last couple of weeks, the Apopka Varsity team has found itself being down early in the game and needing to make up ground. This week proved no different as the Kowboys quickly jumped to an 8-0 lead. Plagued by mental errors and penalties, Apopka struggled to put together a solid offensive series for a score. In the second half, after an injury to one of the Apopka players, a vulture (a be a sign for Apopka as Kelvin Lewis broke three big runs to get the ball down to the Kowboy 2-yard line. Running back Logan Celella punched into the end zone on the next play to bring the Raptors within two points. The Raptors went for the kick (which is worth two points) to tie the game, as the ball sailed into the air one of kick was good, the other indicated that it was no good. After several tense moments of given that the ball had missed the upright and was no good, the Raptors found themselves down 8-6. The Raptor defense stopped the Kowboys on the next possession, and Apopka got the ball back with less than two minutes remaining in the game. Kelvin Lewis, for Apopka, broke free on a 45-yard run that went deep into Kowboy territory before he was eventually forced out of bounds. With less than a minute left on the clock Celella found his way into the end zone for a second time on a quarterback sneak to give the Raptors the lead 128. The extra point kick attempt was blocked by the Kowboys and Apopka kicked the ball off to Kissimmee with 35 seconds remaining on the clock. An innal pass attempt by the Kowbreathe a sigh of relief and allowed the Raptors to pull off the 12-8 victory. The Apopka Raptors will son games on Saturday, October 20, against the Winter Park Bengals, at Showalter Field in Winter Park. Game times start at 9 a.m. For more information, visit www.apopkaraptors.com. Apopka Raptors spin their magic against Kissimmee KowboysApopkas Logan Celella nds some daylight to run during the Varsity Apopka Raptors 12-8 victory Saturday, October 13, over the host Kissimmee Kowboys The Apopka Blue Darters hosted the Wekiva Mustangs in freshman and junior varsity football Thursday, October 11, at Roger Williams Field. In the picture above left, Wekivas Jonathan Jones tackles Apopkas Laquan Lewis. In the picture above right, Wekiva quarterback Bacarri Austell is chased by Apopkas James Brown. Apopka won both games. The Wekiva Mustangs girls soccer team will begin its season next week by hosting Apopka, East River, and Winter Park in the annual preseason games. In the picture above, coach Brian Charboneau (l) works with Paxton Sickler (r) and Lea Campopiano as other team members practice. In the picture at the right, Campopiano practices. The preseason games will be played Tuesday, October 23, with Apopka and East River playing at 6 p.m. and Wekiva hosting Winter Park at 8 p.m, and Wednesday, October 24, with Apopka and Winter Park squaring off at 6 p.m. and Wekiva facing East River at 8 p.m. Blue Darters down Wekiva in freshman football Wekiva girls soccer team gets ready for season

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 12B

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 13B The median price of Orlando homes sold in September jumped 11.11 percent to cant increase in the number of traditional transactions and the higher prices generated by that sales type. Orlandos median price has now posted positive yearto-year gains for 14 consecutive months. In addition, the median price increased 3.91 percent over the August 2012 median price of $120,300. All sales types experienced year-to-year increases in median price in September. The median price of normal sales increased 6.67 percent, while the median price of foreclosures increased 4.32 percent and short sales increased 1.01 percent. Members of the Orlando Regional Realtor Association participated in 2,258 home sales that closed in September 2012, a slight increase of 0.67 percent compared to September 2011 and a 16.43 percent decrease compared to August 2012. There is no doubt that our dip in sales is caused by a lack of inventory and not by a lack of buyers, said ORRA Chairman Stephen Baker, Re/Max Central Realty. The demand is there. Compared to September 2011, the number of short sales decreased 21.07 percent and foreclosures decreased 6.63 percent. The number of completed traditional sales, however, jumped a whopping 25.84 percent compared to last year. Homes of all types spent an average of 84 days on the market before coming under contract in September 2012, and the average home sold for 95.80 percent of its listing price. In September 2011 those numbers were 102 days and 93.88 percent, respectively. The average interest rate paid by Orlando homebuyers in September, 3.58 percent, set yet another record as lowest average interest rate since ORRA began tracking the statistic in 1989. A year ago, homebuyers paid an average interest rate of 4.19 percent. Pending sales those under contract and awaiting closing are currently at 9,268. The number of pending sales in September 2012 is 1.08 percent lower than it was in September 2011 (9,369) and 1.00 percent lower than it was in August 2012 (9,362). Short sales, which take much longer to process from contract to close, made up 69.49 percent of pending sales in September 2012. Normal properties accounted for 19.80 percent of pendings, while bank-owned properties accounted for 10.71 percent. Inventory The number of existing homes (all types combined) available for purchase in Orlando is continuing a steady decline that began back in July 2010 at 16,563 and now rests at 8,073. In September 2012, inventory was 18.71 percent less than it was in September 2011. The inventory of singlefamily homes is down by 22.86 percent when compared to September of 2011, while condo inventory has increased by 9.82 percent. The month-of-supply increased in September when compared to last month: Current inventory combined with the current pace of sales equates to a 3.58-month supply of homes in Orlando (there was a 3.01-month supply in August 2012). Affordability This months increase in median price has led to a decrease in Orlandos affordability index: The September index of 251.05 percent is three points higher than August 2012s index of 254.09 percent. (An affordability index of 99 percent means that buyers earning the state-reported median income are 1 percent short of the income necessary to purchase a median-priced home. Conversely, an affordability index that is over 100 means that median-income earners make more than is necessary to qualify for a median-priced home.) Buyers who earn the reported median income of $54,644 can qualify to purchase one of 4,719 homes in Orange and Seminole counties currently listed in the local multiple listing service for $313,810 or less. First-time homebuyer affordability in September decreased to 178.52 percent from last months 180.69 percent. First-time buyers who earn the reported median income of $37,158 can qualify to purchase one of the 3,393 homes in Orange and Seminole counties currently listed in the local multiple listing service for $189,681 or less. The sales of condos in the Orlando area increased by 4.78 percent in September when compared to September of 2011 (351 to 335). The most (109) condos in a single price category that changed hands in September were yet again in the $1 $50,000 price range and accounted for 31.05 percent of all condo sales. Orlando homebuyers purchased 196 duplexes, town homes, and villas in September 2012, which is an 18.67 percent decrease compared to September 2011. Most (27) fell within the $120,000 $140,000 price range. Sales of existing homes within the entire Orlando MSA (Lake, Orange, Osceola, and Seminole counties) in September were down by 3.58 percent when compared to September of 2011. Throughout the MSA, 2,670 homes were sold in September 2012 compared with 2,769 in September 2011. To date, sales are down 2.14 percent for all counties combined. Each individual countys monthly sales comparisons are as follows: Lake: 3.72 percent above September 2011 (362 homes sold in September 2012 compared to 349 in September 2011); Orange: 4.37 percent below September 2011 (1,378 homes sold in September 2012 compared to 1,441 in September 2011); Osceola: 16.01 percent below September 2011 (404 homes sold in September 2012 compared to 481 in September 2011); and Seminole: 5.62 percent above September 2011 (526 sold in September 2012 compared to 498 in September 2011). For detailed statistical reports, visit www.orlrealtor.com and click on Market Info on the top menu bar. This representation is based in whole or in part on data supplied by the Orlando Regional Realtor Association and the My Florida Regional Multiple Listing Service. Orlando MSA numbers reOrange, Seminole, Osceola, and Lake counties by members of any Realtor association, not just members of ORRA.Median price of homes in Central Florida jumps 11 percent (Commercial or Personal) *2 week maximumCash Only ($8.50 if billed) *.45 each word over 15Regular .45 each additional word DEADLINE: Monday 5p.m. for Wednesday/Friday delivery 01. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY 10. ANNOUNCEMENTS 12. Counseling 16. Notices 18. Vacation Information 19. Wanted 20. Antiques & Collectibles 21. Health & Nutrition 30. EMPLOYMENT 40. FINANCIAL 41. Business Opportunities 50. ANIMALS AND LIVESTOCK 51. Horses 52. Pets 60. MERCHANDISE FOR SALE 65. Furniture 80. TRANSPORTATION CLASSIFIED INDEXCall 407-886-2777 or Email To Place Your Ad90. AUTOMOTIVE 92. Auto Accessories 110. SERVICES 111. Child Care 112. Home 114. Professional 115. Elderly Care 120. SCHOOLS 121. Professional 130. REAL ESTATE 146. Exchange Earn extra Ca$h... $ell your $tuff here!!www.theapopkachief.com classifieds@theapopkachief.com400 N. Park Ave., Apopka The Moments Have BeenCaptured!Dont miss seeing yours. High School Event PhotosCheck Out The Sports Photos At The Apopka Chief & The Planterwww.TheApopkaChief.com The Moments Have Been Captured!Dont miss seeing yours. Check Out The Sports Photos At www.TheApopkaChief.com The Apopka Chief & The Planter

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Page 1C, October 19, 2012Section CChief Junior.............................1C-4C Public Notices..................................5C 16C The Apopka Chief Check out Chief Junior News about your childs school October is a very busy month for local students From the principal Dear Apopka Families, Happy Fall! I am very happy to report that the teachers at Apopka Elementary are dedicated to your childs success. We (administration, teachers, and parents) are a partnership in the effort to increase student achievement and to create good citizens. I need to ask for support in encouraging good school attendance. Not only do we need all children to attend school every day but also to have all children be in class, bell to bell. Tardies and early releases interrupt learning. Remember we will have our annual Fun Run on October 18 during our Special Area times. Our PTA has worked hard to plan this event. Our teachers will use the money raised to support their classroom activities. We appreciate give as well as volunteering to help. Congratulations to our Teacher of the Year, Mrs. Chambers our music teacher. Congratulations to our Support Person of the Year, Mrs. Palmerini, our school secretary. They have been recognized by their peers for their dedication to the children of Apopka Elementary. I am proud of both of them. The following parents and teachers have volunteered to serve on our School Advisory Council: Shari Bobinski, Eric Sochocki, Mararita Francisco, Annie Abrahams, Kim Mowatt, Yulimey Gonzalez, Joe Serwe, Kim Rogers, Moises Ferrera, Marilou Blackberg, Darlene Tyler, Jim Montgomery, Leigh Burritt and Adelia Chambers. Our SAC will meet the third Tuesday of each month. The meetings are open to all. Remember to review your childs planner and check their homework every day. Read every day! Thank you for all you do to support us here at Apopka Elementary. Sincerely, Sandra Pipkin October calendar Friday, October 19: No school October 22-26: Red Ribbon Week Tuesday, October 23: Box Tops Turn-in Friday, October 26: No School October 29-November 2: Report Card Conferences November calendar Friday, November 2: Family Movie Night Friday, November 2: Report Cards go home Tuesday, November 13: Picture Retakes November 19-23: No school PTA news Facebook: Like and follow us on facebook (http:// www.facebook.com/ pages/ Apopka-Elementary-SchoolPTA/222055821195733) All Pro-Dads: Free breakfast (for those who RSVP) at the school for dads (or father gether and build positive relationships. See allprodads.com for information and to RSVP (sponsored by the Elks Lodge). Extended Day Join Extended Day to have your children participate in homework help and various clubs like Science club and arts and crafts. They enjoy a safe environment of learning and fun! Visit the Extended Day offormation. Walk to School Day What a great event! We had more than 100 people show up to parade from the track to the cafeteria. This event was depedestrian safety. Thanks goes out to all who participated and made this day a resounding success! Free Movie Night month is movie night. We will show a movie for free, and sell popcorn and waters for 50 cents each. We may add more food in the future. Please bring your child and attend an evening out with him/her. All children must have adult supervision with them at all times. No child will be admitted unless accompanied by an adult. Novembers event will be held out under the stars. Construction Information: Vick Road Project Project: State Road 451 (formerly SR 429 from US 441 to SR 414) is being extended by the Orlando-Orange County Expressway Authority across Old Dixie Highway to connect with Vick Road. The new extension will improve access to nearby communities and schools as well as connectivity to the Orlando area and the attractions. Estimated date of project start is January 2013. Once complete, the south end of Vick Road will be four lanes from Old Dixie Highway to Ashworth Overlook Drive realigned and widened. Nearly 3,000 feet of Old Dixie Highway will be widened and resurfaced; two new retention ponds will be in the southwest area of Vick Road and Old Dixie Highwill be installed at Vick Road and Old Dixie Highway; and six-foot-wide sidewalks and bike lanes will be along the extension. The SR 451 extension will not be tolled. This work is part of the SR 429/SR 414 realignment initiative. As a part of that initiative, the portion of SR 429 from SR 414 to US 441 was redesignated SR 451. SR 429 has been extended north and west and will ultimately tie into the Wekiva Parkway, which will complete the beltway around metro Orlando. Once complete, it will be easier to travel between SR 429 and SR 414, it will accommodate future growth in west Orange County and provide improved access to I-4, the attractions and other major business centers. There will be night and weekend work on this project. Motorists should be alert for possible lane closures on all of the roadways within the project area during daytime and nighttime operations. Lane closures will not take place during school drop-off and pickup times while school is in session. During construction, nearby residents and other property owners may experience some noise, vibration and dust. The Expressway Authority will take steps to minimize the impact of construction to the surrounding community to the extent possible. The work is expected to take approximately six months and to be completed in the summer of 2013. The estimated project cost of construction is $2.5 million. For more information, contact Brian Hutchings at 407383-5817 or at construction@ oocea.com. To follow on Twitter: @429info or friend us on Facebook for current project information. Business partners The following businesses are currently business partners of Apopka Elementary: Apopka Chamber of Commerce; Apopka Elks Lodge; Beef O Bradys; Boat Tree, Inc.; BrunsA (Hunt Club); Curves; Dairy Queen of Apopka; Embarq; Florida Hospital; McDonalds (Bam-B Enterprises); Mimis Caf; Orange County Library System; Papa Johns Pizza; Publix Super Markets, Inc.; Ritas Italian Ice; Sams Club; Papa Murphys; Roc City Diner; St. Germain Chiropractic; State Farm Insurance; The Apopka Chief ; The UPS Store; Wal-Mart Super Center; Washington Mutual Bank; WELBRO Building Corporation; Camp WeWa of the YMCA; and Winn-Dixie. T o become a business partner, please contact Eric Sochocki at Eric.Sochocki@ ocps.net or call 407-884-2200 ext. 2225. The Partners in Education program links businesses and organizations with schools in relationships that enhance student learning and promote school improvement. In a partnership, a business adopts a school, or schools, and shares its human and material resources. Education and business are so closely related that each prosperity of the other. Schools must prepare todays students for their entry into a diverse, competitive work force. When businesses take part in the education of these young people, they help strengthen the work force of the future. The Partners in Education program is vital in helping the community and the school system work and grow together. Please support our partners who support our students. October 2012 upcoming events Friday, October 26: Teacher Workday and Student Holiday October 29-30: Report Card Conferences Friday, November 16: Country/ Western Day Pre-K Insects and Spiders: NotSo-Creepy Crawlers is our theme this month. This theme will look at both insects and spiders in an effort to help the children understand how they are alike and how they are different. We are reading lots of bug books including many from author Eric Carle and are making our own bugs to hang up in our classroom. We have started our letter of the week and have many creative handson, music and movement and learn letters and beginning letter sounds. Reading is something we do every day in PreK and to encourage reading at home, the children, with the help of their parents record all titles on Busy B.E.A.R. (Be Excited About Reading) log. Halloween is approaching and we have some hallowing fun activities planned! Kindergarten Kinder garten students at Clay Springs Elementary have been very busy this past month. We have been learning all about ence experiments to investigate the senses. We have studied about various community helping the beginning of the month, We learned about the different types of vehicles and equipment they need to do their job. At the end of the trip we pretended to many smoke detectors do you some of the important questions your child can discuss with you. First grade This fall has brought a whirlwind of learning for our 1st graders. In reading, The Daily Five (Read to Self, Read to Someone, Listen to Reading, Word Work, and Work on Writing) is in full swing with all components introduced and practiced daily. The students have been building their reading stamina and are able to sit and read for 20 minutes independently! We have been readabout spiders and bats and are currently working on the difference between facts and opinions. In writing, we have focused on the authors purpose, discussed how to pick a writing topic, and have been working on punctuation. Our writers are becoming very creative! In math, we have been working on using drawings and manipulatives to solve math word problems. We continue to work on addition and subtraction facts as well. In addition to this, students are learning how to measure with non-standard units such as candy corn and tell time to the hour and half hour. In science, we are studying objects in the sky and gravity. Our social studies activities have included learning about month. We also learned about Christopher Columbus and his exploring adventures. Second grade W eve been very busy examining and testing soils in science! Did you know that soil is made up of organic and inorthe United States government, USA landmarks, USA symbols, and the rights and responsibilities of being a citizen in the USA. Did you know that Uncle Sam originated in the War food barrels sent to the Army. The name appeared in a book in 1816. Read more about him to see when he became a national symbol. W e saw a great play at the Repertory Theatre called The Paper Bag Princess. It was really funny. Were looking forward to going to the ballet, and having the Birds of Prey come to our school in the next few weeks. Third grade Third graders at Clay Springs are enhancing their reading skills during Brain Power. They are learning important skills to empower them to be better readers. In social studies, they are discovering where they are located in the world and exploring the United States and its regions. In reading our third grade readers on a voyage through Realism and Fantasy. The children had an adventure exploring the Downtown Regional History Center. All students had a blast actually making tasty butter. While learning about World War II, they had a grand time dressing up in clothes of the 40s. The children witnessed the grandeur of the original 1927 courtroom. They were judge, jury, and witnesses in the case of the Three Little Bears. You should have seen their faces when they were at the bottom of a sinkhole looking up at houses falling in on them. Students will be participating in a school wide mock Presidential Election on Nov. 1. This will allow them to experience what an election is about and the importance of a single vote. Fourth grade W e concluded our study of Floridas early land and people by making salt dough maps of Florida. A special thanks to Papa Johns Pizza located at 1716 S. Orange Blossom Trail for donating the pizza boxes for the project. In math, we are continuing to learn and use properties of Theme 1: Journeys in reading. our unit on matter. We are now learning about magnets. Students will begin learning the writing process as we introduce narrative and expository essays. Fifth grade October is proving to be a graders at Clay Springs Elementary. W e have been enjoying our unit on Matter in Science. Students have been able to explore volume, temperature, density, mass, physical changes, and chemical changes with handson experiments. Ask your chilwords. We have also been makgo along with the concepts we are studying. Recently we were able to meet with Mrs. Eagles in preparation for visiting Wekiwa State Park on October 30th. She showed us pictures and items to look for in the Xeric area, Mesic Area, and Hydric Area. We followed up the discussion with a trip on our own sand hill identifying many plants and animals we will see in the park. We have had some visitors to our Sand Hill lately. Ask your child what they have discovered. In math, students are working on long division. Knowing their multiplication tables is very helpful. We have been dividing two, three, and four-digit numbers by one digit. We will be moving on soon to dividing by two-digit divisors. Students are able to access the math web site where lesson tutorials, videos, and games are available. W e would all like to thank Wekiva High School for allowing us to attend their Homecoming parade. Our students enjoyed the parade and look forward to being Wekiva Mustangs in the future. PE4KIDS The Physical Education Department at Clay Springs Elementary promoted the International Walk Your Child to School Day on Wednesday, October 3. The children learned how to be a safe pedestrian in their Physical Education classgraders helped promote this event by making posters that were displayed around campus and creating skits and chants and presenting them on morning announcements. Florida Safe Routes to School delivered lots of giveaways, and we had a volunteer from Bike/Walk Central Florida on campus the day of the event. The walk was a huge success with over 500 participants. The next big event will be our Country Western Day to be held on Friday, November 16. The students will learn several line dances in PE class, and family and friends are invited to Walking to school Kayla Singletary, Karla Delgadillo, Alejandro Rodriguez,   School Board Member Christine Moore and Destiny Smith participate in Walk Your Child to School Day on Wednesday, October 3. Special Area This past month the special area teachers have been very busy with some exciting events for the students. The media center hosted a Scholastic Book Fair. This was well received by our Grandparents who were on Campus for a special performance given by the Kindergarten classes. In addition, many families who came to the Open House were able to visit the Book Fair and purchase great reading materials. The Music for the Second Grade Students to the Bob Carr for a Ballet performance of Hansel and Gretel. Everyone enjoyed it immensely. Kindergartners The Kindergartners at Wolf Lake have been extremely busy completing their Apple Unit in September. We graphed our favorite apples, tasted them, and submerged them to see if they about John Chapman, aka Johnny Appleseed! The students have mastered their routines in a short period of time and are transitioning well from class to class, subject to subject. October has been exciting, as the students have learned about Fire Safety from our amazing Apopka Fire Department! The students were able to visit with our First Responders See JUNI orOR Page 2C participate in this event.

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 2CJunior: Teachers work hard to make education fun Continued from page 1C Kindergarten In kindergarten we are learning about the characters in a story and predicting what will come next while were reading. In math, were learning number sense and writing numerals. Weve also been learning All About Me. W e enjoyed the Apopka homework is to go home and men will check with us when they come back next year to make sure that we remembered! W e helped DLE kick-off Relay for Life by wearing purple. Purple, purple everywhere! Some of us even have purple socks and purple on our shoes! First grade The children are reading many stories and learning word attack skills such as using the picture and the beginning letter/sound of a word and comprehension skills that have been the focus, and they are using story clues to make a reasonable prediction, and identifying the setting and main characters. In math, we have used measurement to determine if objects are longer, shorter or equal. We also learned about attributes. We are now learning about addition by stating the parts of a number and then stating how many in all. W e enjoyed our visit from the Apopka Fire Department. we got to see all the equipment Second grade Second grade is learning some fabulous things this ishing up working on main idea and identifying beginning, middle, and end of a story. Now we are starting story structure and sequencing of events. We are also learning how to write in complete sentences and add details to our paragraphs. In math, we have been focusing on addition and subtraction with two digit numbers and will start working with money at the end of this month. Help your child at home by having them count your loose change! our unit on the Earth. We studied about the different types of soil, land formations, and life cycles of plants. In Social Studies, we have learned why it is important to have rules and procedures in a society. Soon, we will begin discussing and learning about the election and voting process. A very special event happened for second grade this month. We were ecstatic to be able to attend the Hansel and Gretel ballet at the Bob Carr, on Tuesday, October 16. This was a great learning opportunity for our students! Third grade Third Graders are becoming great scientists. We are learning about the three states of matter. We know that everything is made of matter and how matter can be physically or chemically changed. In Social Studies, we know the difference between primary and secondary sources and how to read maps. In math, we are adding and subtracting with regrouping and learning how to make graphs so that we can graph our Halloween goodies. Reading is a breeze when we practice every day to identify the title, characters, setting, problem and solution. We are soaring to the top in third grade! Fourth grade Fourth grade students at Dream Lake Elementary are working steadfastly in all subject areas!   W eve learned how to plan and write narrative essays using strong descriptive language in order to paint a picture for the reader. Our next practice writing test is Thursday, November 1. celerated Reader) goals must be met by Friday, October 19, and most students have already exceeded their goal. Parents can assist teachers by ensuring that their child is reading a book on their level for at least 20 minutes daily. Some reading skills weve practiced in class include sequencing, cause/effect, and using context clues to determine the meaning of unknown words. Were becoming quite the mathematicians as we reinforce our multiplication skills and as we learn how to multiply twoand three-digit numbers by one number. All students must know their facts for memory. Report card conferences will be held during the week of Monday, October 29, and parents are strongly encouraged to check their childs grades on Progress Book on a weekly basis. We are looking forward to April, so if parents are interested in chaperoning, please be sure to contact your childs teacher for an application. More information regarding our trip will be sent home at a later date. Thank you for your continued support!   Fifth grade derway with their learning this year. In Math, we have completed our chapters on division and have sailed along into algebra. The students are doing a great job and having a lot of fun with these sophisticated Science and Reading, we have studied some awesome topics like space, weather, and matter. The students have also turned in their Science Fair Projects this past week and they look awesome and full of great experiments. The students are doing a fantastic job and all of their teachers are very proud. Keep Ms. Clemens Kindergarten Class received a special visit from the Apopka Fire Department. Dream Lake Elementary Mark Your Calendar Monday, October 29: Red Ribbon Week and OCPS Week of the Family Thursday, November 1: KidzCulture Friday, November 2: Report Cards Wednesday, November 7: Ritas Spirit Night Thursday, November 8: Picture Retakes November 8-16: Book Fair Wednesday, November 14: Teach In November 19-23: Thanksgiving Break Media Center The Scholastic Book Fair is coming! Online sales will be available from November 3-9, and pre-order sales of the newest Diary of a Wimpy Kid book will be available online or by form until Wednesday, November 7. The Book Fair will be available for student previews on Nov. 8-9 (during this time, only credit card and checks can be accepted no cash available for change). Then the Book Fair will be open from 8:15 a.m.3:30 p.m. November 12-16. We will be open late on Tuesday, November 13, until 5:30 p.m., and the Book Fair will close before the weekend (at about 2 p.m.). You can visit our website to learn more (http://bookfairs. scholastic.com/homepage/rse). We will be looking for additional Volunteers you can visit our PTA website to learn more about available hours and how you can help. Thank you for supporting our school. See you at the Book Fair! Kindergarten Our Kindergarten Rockets have been learning about Christopher Columbus and Fire Safety. We would like to thank the Apopka Fire Department for coming to our school and telltions Day. The kindergarten students visited each of the other kindergarten teachers and had a senses. We are looking forward to our annual Storybook Parade. The kindergarten students will dress up as their favorite storybook character and parade around the school. First grade The Apopka Fire Deat Rock Springs Elementary School during Fire Safety Week. The primary grades were treated to a demonstration on this important topic. We would like to extend our thanks   to all   Since August, we have been steadily building a solid foundation in our basic math facts. Our students are becoming comfortable using different strategies to help them quickly and accurately recall addition facts. Students are using these skills to solve real-world problems. For example, Tambowls. Now nine bowls have ice cream. How many bowls did ing a strategy to help solve the problem and write an addition or subtraction sentence. grade will be having Pumpkin Day. This fall celebration will exercise our math and science skills in a hands-on way!   Stu dents will learn to estimate, measure, count, and weigh. Classes will also compare and contrast various fall vegetables. We are looking forward to a fun day of learning! ers are well into weekly homework assignments, spelling words and sight word practice. Developing good study habits now will help to ensure academic success in the future. Second grade Cooler weather and autumn have arrived just in time to complement our reading of nature and outdoor activities. Our science experiments are also providing an opportunity for our second grade students to explore various forms of nature; (i.e., rocks, soil, natural resources, weather, water cycle). These opportunities allow students to physically understand the authors purpose in a varition and poetry selections that we are reading. In social studies, we are also learning about our Earth, map skills, different communities and our government. In math, we are studying place value, counting and money. Shopping is a great way to connect real-life activities to our math lessons. Sorting, estimating and counting coins from a money jar are excellent ways to practice and supplement our math class activities. Another fun challenge is to provide your child with a variety of coins to make a small purchase. They must count the money and know how much change they would receive in order to make the purchase. Third grade Third grade has been having many exciting opportunities these past few weeks.   W eve by participating in hands-on experiments in the classroom. At the Bob Carr Performing Arts Center, weve traveled across the world by listening to live performances of music representative of different cultures and countries. Were looking forward to learning more about our own culture and history by visiting the Orlando Regional History Center in upcoming weeks. W ed like to thank all the families who attended Family Reading Night at Rock Springs. We enjoyed teaching and learning about informational text and how it is organized. It was wonderful to see so many families excited about reading. At school, were using the Accelerated Reading (AR) program to help students track not only what they read but also how Mrs. Davis rst grade class of Rock Springs Elementary had a special visit with the Apopka Fire Department, Station N N o.1 during Fire Safety Week. Rock Springs Elementary See JUNI orOR Page 3C and see the Fire Trucks and Ambulance up close and personal! We participated in a nationwide reading session called Read for the Record, with David Somans and Jacky Davis Ladybug Girl and the Bug Squad. Some of the students met with older grade levels to pair up with Reading Buddies. Each child visits with an older reading mentor, and they become great friends! The students enConcert, where they were able to sing and dance to silly songs! Our favorite upcoming event in October yet to come is our annual Character Book Parade. The young students will dress as their favorite book character and parade through the school with their matching book and enjoy a little fall celebration with games and pumpkin activities! First grade October is here already! In many things. In reading, we are widening our reading ability by picking out details in our reading, summarizing and telling the difference between what is fantasy and what is real. In science, we are learning all about matter and force. Social Studies is taking us through history, and we are discussing how things change over time and the difference between the past and present. Math is getting more and more fun as we learn how to add in different ways. We are excited to learn so much! Second grade Second Grade is excited about exploring our world! At the Bob Carr Performing Arts Center, Orlando Ballet presented Hansel and Gretel, with music by com poser Engelbert Humperdinck. The ballet is based on the traditional fairytale about two children who get lost in the woods and are found by an evil witch. Second grade students are learning about the story, music and the art of ballet in our music class lessons. We are excited about this opportunity to see the play brought to life by ballet dancers. The choreography and narration for this ballet performance was designed with second grade students in mind. We saw beautiful costumes, scenery and learned about the skill, discipline and training involved in the art form of dance. W e are exploring coins and money in math through games and interactive learning. We have continued to experience and document our local weather, the water cycle and also make discoveries about rocks and soil! Red Ribbon Week allowed us to learn about taking good care of our bodies and how to make good choices. Many of us wrote essays for the PTA Red Ribbon Week Contest. We also experienced a professional puppet show from MicheLee Puppets Some Bunny Loves You on the topic of making friends and bully prevention. We love learning at Wolf Lake Elementary! Third grade cool, crisp air, the beautiful colors of the leaves, apples and Nah, me neither, but fall is here. That means report cards and ter. If you have not scheduled a conference with your childs teacher, be on the lookout for a conference sheet coming home. Report cards will be given out at the conference. Our Jr. Astronauts are learning about the sun and stars in science. This unit is going to be out of this world! In reading, we are celebrating traditions. Share your familys cultures and traditions with your child and keep your familys history alive. Help reinforce our map skills by showing your child a map of where your family came from. Have them identify the continent that its on and whether it is North, South, East or West of Apopka, Florida. Continue to review math skills with your child nightly and encourage them to read for at least 20 minutes a night. Just a reminder that third grade will be going to Animal Kingdom in January. You can make payments toward this trip by sending in the money or by going to http://schoolpay.com. Fourth grade W e were so excited to see all of you at Open House. What a great turnout! We are looking forward to sitting down report card conference. This month we are honing our multiplication and division skills in math. Please make sure to practice these facts each night with your child to make sure they know them quickly. In writing, we are focusing on planning our writing and expanding our sentences to include descriptive vocabulary. In social studies, we are comparing the Native American tribes of Florida. Please make sure to have your child read at least 30 minutes each night! The more they read, the more they achieve! We are excited to be going on severvember. We will be heading to the Maitland Art Center and to Bob Carr to hear the symphony. Please check with your childs Fifth grade As we fall into the next few weeks, we would like to remind you of some important dates! Please make note that your childs teacher will be nocard conference to be scheduled anytime during the week of Monday, October 29. As you know, October is Cancer Awareness Month. Students are encouraged to bring in COINS through the end of October to donate to the Gina McReynolds Foundation, a WLE family in need of your support. Students will be learning about the hazards of substance abuse during Red Ribbon Week, which is kicking off on October 22. Thanks to all who contributed to the Box Tops Program. The bi-annual fundraiser. Mark your calendars now for two student holidays this month; Friday, October 19 and Friday, October 26. Enjoy two back-to-back three-day weekends! Students are moving along nicely in all subject areas and are enjoying getting into a routine with learning. Take the time once a week to check the Progress Book with your child to monitor class/homework and any missing assignments that may affect their grades. Please remember to contact your childs teacher with any questions or concerns. Congratulations to the 20122013 Step Team. Look for our debut in Apopkas Holiday Parade in December. One last reminder, if you have not done so, please send in $5.00 for your childs class t-shirt. Feel free to use http://schoolpay.com. Remember nightly reading is not only important but can be fun because, The more that you read, the more things you will know. The more that you learn, the more places youll go. Dr. Seuss. Hispanic Heritage Month is celebrated each year from September 15 to October 15. Lovell Elementary celebrated with performances for the entire school. Students from every grade level participated in the event. Kinder garten through third grades sang and danced, ers presented facts about famous and important Hispanics in America including Lovells principal, Oscar Aguirre. The students worked very hard to prepare for the presentation and it showed when they got on the stage! Special guests also entertained the students. The very talented group of young ladies from the Sin Fronteras dance group wowed the crowd with beautiful dancing. Dozens of parents also came to show their support and appreciation of the students hard work. The Lakeville Engineers were thoroughly entertained and educated about trees when the Florida Urban Forestry Council visited us on October 9. Tim Womick energized the audience with his engaging presentation, Trail of Trees.   Students got a chance to get to know the importance of trees and what they provide our community. Several of our students even had an opportunity to become a part of the program when they were invited on stage to share what they knew about trees!

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 3CJunior: Learning to read is not optional for local students Continued from page 2Cmuch they understood about the stories. We also have FCAT Explorer ready to go for our students. Each night, students can log on and play games in order to master material they need to know in order to be successful on the FCAT later this year. Fourth grade The month of October is an exciting one as Fourth Grade settles into a comfortable pace. We will be delving into multidigit multiplication, utilizing the distributive property of multiplication to teach students how to break apart the factors into their respective digits. Students will continue their study of Pre-Columbian Florida, as well as begin to learn about the effects of the Spanish colonization of Florida. In science, students will begin studying Earths Place in Space, understanding the difference between revolution and rotation, the phases of the moon, and how technology helps us learn about our universe. Reading and writing will be a continuation of developing teaching students to write explicitly and creatively. Fifth grade Please welcome our newest teacher, Ms. Cruz-Viera to ly created class has held beginning-of-the-year activities, and parents were invited into the classroom to introduce her to our community of learners and their parents. Ms. CruzViera has several years of teaching experience from her previous school in the northeast. We know she will be a valuable addition to our team. Did you know that algebra was used in ancient Greece as a thinking game for stuhave begun learning elementary algebra and are enjoying the change from long division. In science, we are working on the many stages of the water cycle. So, if you hear the Water Cycle Song, that will be the reason why. In Social Studies, we are discussing the Native Americans and why they were here in America when Columbus landed in 1492. Tall Tales has been a very interesting genre in Reading with students acting out and creating their own Tall Tale Characters. Can you name any Tall Tale characters like John Upcoming Events: October 22-25: Red Ribbon Week Wednesday, November 14: Teach-In Here at Wheatley Elementary, we have many wonderful activities for our students to keep them encouraged and on the right track for academgrade, our students are being exposed to rigorous, standardsbased instruction in reading, writing, and math, while striving for excellence. Reading Roundup Wheatley s students have started a new reading incentive program called Accelerated Reader (AR). The students and teachers are really excited about reading books and being recognized for their accomplishments. Every week, the number of AR quizzes and AR exams passed has increased. Our goal is to have every student read one or two books per week and score an 85 percent or higher on the computerized assessment. Our students are encouraged to read every night for 20-30 minutes. Additionally the literacy committee hosted a Literacy Night on Tuesday, October 16. Parents had the opportunity to learn tips on how they can assist and encourage their child to become great readers. We discussed our school-wide Accelerated Reader program, and students heard one of their favorite teachers read a story. We were glad to have such a wonderful turnout. Mathtober news Wheatley s Morning Math Lab has started the 4x100 multiplication challenge. Each student has been given the challenge to correctly answer 400 multiplication problems by Tuesday, October 30, to earn a ticket to the Mathtober Celebration. Wheatley s All-Stars Math on October 11, and began the competition: Mathletics. Mathletics is a two-day competition where students will participate against students nationwide for a chance to win some cool prizes. Also, part of the Math Club is the Chess Team, which Thursday, October 25. School-wide writing Our school is Reading to Write and Writing to Read! In August, we began our School-Wide Writing Prompts in our Kindergarten through All students are recognized for great work! Our fourth cient in writing, are presented sembly with the principal. They ets that they collect and redeem every Friday. Each week, they must collect enough money in their Writing Wallet to spend at the tokens store. Each month, students writing samples are displayed on the bulletin boards around the school. Lastly, they receive special recognition on the Morning Announcements. Keep up the GREAT work, Wheatley Panthers! Media Matters On October 4, we said farewell to Ms. Lucille Serrano, Media Clerk for the last four years at Wheatley Elementary. Ms. Serrano has guided the students toward an appreciation of reading She will be missed, but we say, Good Luck! as she moves forward. W elcome to the new Media Specialist, Ms. Sandra Grider. Ms. Grider is returning to Orange County Public Schools after several years working on state and federal grants for the Florida Department of EducaMedia and Special Education. tion as a media specialist, she has many years of experience working with avid and struggling readers. Learning to read is not optional. W alter Dean Myers is be named Library of Congress National Ambassador for Young Peoples Literature. As a child, he was a good student, but dropped out at 17 to join the army. He started writing about his struggles and interests. To date, he has written over 50 books; most targeted to get young people interested in reading. To view a moving video of Mr. Myers discussion of why reading is not optional for todays students to survive, please go to www.pbs.org and type in Walter Dean Myers in the search box. The Wheatley Media Center has four of Mr. Myers books and is researching others to add to the collection. Parent Portal Wheatley Elementary was busy in the month of September engaging our parents and community by demonstrating the importance of giving Every child, every chance, every day through activities such as Donuts for Dads and Munchies for Moms. There were a total of 31 parents in attendance. We ing of the school year and Open House during the month of October. Celebration Station: Congratulations to our 2012-2013 Support Person of the Year, Andrea Garner and Teacher of the Year, Kimberly Hankerson. Hats off to Mrs. Lucille Quinn who won a $250 Primary Classroom Library Grant from Arnold Palmer Childrens Hospital. A Special Thanks to: S.T .A.R.S of West Orange, Inc. and Johnny Magic of XL 106.7 for their kindness and donation of school supplies and backpacks for all of our students. showing how much they support our school by providing free sandwich coupons for our teachers. Kindergarten Kinder garten is in full swing with procedures and schedules in place. The students are familiar with their daily routines. They have been learning about letter recognition, rhyming, identifying and writing numbers 0-5, patterns of night and day, and basic sentence structures. The kindergarten students are eager to learn new skills and love the opportunities to help a struggling friend. First grade ing for Learning by becoming number experts. Students have been adding, subtracting and skip counting. In reading, boys and girls have enjoyed learning about animal habitats. Students organized their thoughts by using a tree map to classify and categorize animals and their needs. The students have enjoyed learning about properties of matter and conducting experiments in the lab. First grade is a fun and busy place to be. Second grade The second graders at Zellwood Elementary are busy learning. In reading, our students are learning about Authors Purpose through our unit Lets explore. In math, students are learning about money, counting and adding coins and bills to 100. In science, the focus has been on learning about weather. The boys and girls have been keeping track of the weather and learning about different weather conditions. Third grade Third Grade Eagles are experimenting with the States of Matter! Students are learning about changes in matter and energy transfers. Big words like evaporation and condensation come to life in the science lab! The students are becoming tion and subtraction combinations. Many students are scordrills! The boys and girls have started ability grouping to tarsmall groups. The results are awesome! Lesson by lesson, they show progress and feel ers are SOARING! Fourth grade What s happening in fourth grade well everything! Students have just wrapped up similes and metaphors that were easy as pie. Now the boys and girls are looking forward to will give the children real world experiences. The fourth graders are having a soda competition and are collecting two-liter soda bottles! Send your child in with two-liter sodas, and the class with the most soda bottles collected wins a pizza party! Thats all for fourth grade! See you next month. Fifth grade Fifth grade has had a busy month of October. With the upcoming election, it is a great time to focus on U.S. government. Students are looking forward to participating in election activities. In math, boys and girls have been learning about division and are now moving book reports. Students had the chance to present what they have learned to others. In science, the focus has been on the practice of science and weather. The boys and girls are now conducting experiments on mat It s been a great couple of weeks here at Hampden DuBose Academy! We are still in and special events, and still more to come! Our second and third graders went to Dinosaur World and brought back a lot of cool fossils, while our middleschoolers visited Wekiwa Springs and Tremble Park. On September 26, the entire school gathered to pray at See You at the Pole. What an amazing time! As the weather gets cooler, were more and more excited for Fall! This month is going to be packed with many fun opportunities for the students and their families to be a part of. W e have our Fall Festival coming up on November 3, from 4-7 p.m. This event is open to the public and we would love for you to join us! We will be having tons of old fashioned games, blowup jump houses, yummy food, hayrides, and a special concert! We will also be having a bake sale, as well as hamburgers and hot dogs to purchase for dinner. Bring the whole family, come out, and have a great time with us! Even in the midst of learning, students still get to have a good time, too! We have two grade. We love the opportunity to take our students many places and enjoy the educational fun that comes from those experiences. Whether its the Orlando Science Center, Bob Carr Theater, or the beach, were constantly growing our minds! As we walk into this new Fall season, there are many ways we can get caught up in the daily grind. Remember to take the extra time to slow down and be present in each moment! From our family to yours, Hampden DuBose Academy and Legacy High School. The Advancement Via Individual Determination (AVID) program is an important part of the school day for many Piedmont Lakes Middle School students. AVID is a college-readiness system designed to increase school-wide learning and performance. Lara Brennan is the leader of the 32-year old, nationwide program at Piedmont Lakes. Miss Brennan took her students to Rollins College last Friday for the Pathways to College event. The students toured nancial aid opportunities, had a question and answer session with Rollins students, and enjoyed a musical performance. The group will next visit the University of Central Florida for the homecoming football game against Southern Methodist University on Saturday, November 3. The members of Piedmont Lakes Middle Schools brand new Future Farmers of America (FFA) chapter recently met with new Superintendent of Orange County Public Schools, Dr. Barbara Jenkins. The group attended the Farm Bureau Dinner at the Central Florida Fairgrounds. Dr. Jenkins talked with the students, answered questions and posed for pictures. Piedmonts FFA Advisor and Agriscience teacher, Ms. Melissa Hill, is very excited about the support from the school, parents and community members for Agriscience and the FFA. The PLMS girls soccer team just completed a very round playoff loss to undefeated and third-seeded Hunters Creek Middle School. The lady Chiefs started their season with two losses, but then reeled off three consecutive victories to make the playoffs. Kayla Elie, just a seventh-grader, scored the decisive goal late in the game against Lakeview to send the team into the county post-season tournament. Other girls scorers this season include Mimi Jaimes, Lyric Torres and Shaniah Walker. Other members of the team are Julieanna Alvarez, Taylor Butler, Marisol Cerroblanco, Hannah Collins, Gorgeous Coons, Amanda Corral, Sterling Cullen, Sarah Delatte, Jackie Diaz, Jackie Domke, Kayla Elie, Ivy Miller, Natalie Rodriguez, Desiree Torres, Joanna Velasquez, Aini Ventura, and Brianna Wilson.Piedmont Lakes Middle School soccer player Kayla Elie prepares to score the winning goal at the end of a recent 1-0 victory over Lakeview. Player scores winning goal This year so far here at Trinity Christian School has been a great one. Our students, faculty and staff are doing wonderful things here and it is just great to see Gods work being done here at our school. This time around we wanted to put the spotlight on our First Graders who are taught by Mrs. Skeen. They are a great group of students who have already accomplished so much in such a short period of time this year. They have done a lot of educational as well as very enjoyable things so far. Just last month they celebrated Zoo Animal Day, this was a day where each of the students brought in a stuffed animal from home and gave a presentation on that particular animal to the whole class. It was a day of fun, sharing and learning about all different types of zoo animals. Also, earlier this month, on October 4, the whole class participated in Read for the Record, and along with over another one million students across the United States they read Ladybug Girl and the Bug Squad They were even able to celebrate their participation by eating chocolate cupcakes and getting to talk about which super power each student would want to have. They had a great time and, in that, showed that here at Trinity Christian School, education is paramount, but there is always a time and place to stop and just enjoy our time together as a class and a school. Social Studies Recognizes Students at Wolf Lake Middle School   Their teachers honored the social studies students at Wolf Lake in three categories for September:   Students of the Month, Citizenship Awards, and Most Improved Students. Sixth grade students of the month are: Arron Jackson, Hailey Wilson, Qeiahci Doyle, Collin Proctor, Sara Schwartz and Jeffrey Anderson. Seventh grade students of the month are: Reanna Rochester, Taylor Smith, Dazhir Walker, Tyric Cook, Hannah Robertson, Haley Brown and Caleb Figueroa. Eighth grade students of the month are: Sadania Walker, Micheal Hernandez, Ashley Ewing, Juan Gardori, Elise Jones and Eric Archer. Citizenship Awards Sixth grade Citizenship award winners are: Orenthal Hughes, Jakayla Britten, Curtis Williams, Victoria Golbuff, Nilsa Jolliane and Tobarious Jackson. Seventh grade Citizenship award winners are: Rodney Lubin, Savana DeClue, Tempist Pickard, Devin Neil, Chloe DeLeon and James Mann. Eighth grade Citizenship award winners are: Tyler Wright, Timothy Sheehan, Kenley Richardson, Andrew Whalen, Mindy Lin and Devon Graham. Most Improved awards Sixth grade Most Improved award winners are: Jonathan Peachey, Rachel Gutierrez, Taquisha Jacobs, Darnell Doyle, Caleb Hayward and Alexandria Machuca. Seventh grade Most Improved award winners are: Kevin Laurent, Kalil Henderson, Amanda McLarrin, Spencer Hancock, Carlton Smith and Kierany Shannon. Eighth grade Most Improved award winners are: Eric Wilson, Jasmen Bateman, Daniel Buckley, Rachel Upchurch, Garret Collins and Randi Vatalaro. These students were honored on the morning announcecate and a prize from the social studies department, and will have their pictures on display in the Wolf Lake entrance display See JUNI orOR Page 4C

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The Apopka Chief, October 19, 2012, Page 4CJunior: Local students combine athletics with scholarships Continued from page 3C Our AVID and RISE students celebrated being a part of this college readiness program at an induction ceremony on Tues, Oct. 9th.   Parents were in attendance to support their students and many students made speeches about their experiences in the program and how it has changed their lives.AMMS FFA students enjoyed time with Orange County Public Schools Superintendent Barbara M. Jenkins. Students enjoy time with Superintendent case for the next month.   Congratulations to these hard working students in their social studies classes! Students of the Month in Elective Classes The elective classes have been busy giving out awards at Wolf Lake Middle School.   The following students received awards from their teachers for September. Chorus Chorus students of the month are, sixth grade: Megan Golbuff and Cooper Smalley; seventh grade: APrecious Lang and Charlie Ahrens; eighth grade: Kenley Richardson and Correll Lynch; and Outstanding: Eileen Calub. Band Band students of the month are, sixth grade: Matthew Simms; seventh grade: Dazhir Walker; and eighth grade: Luca Caplan. Keyboard Keyboard students of the month are,   sixth grade: Braxton Chambers and Erika Calub; seventh grade: Brannon Talley and Cassidy Proctor; eighth grade: Andrew Wheat and Rugalyah Davis. Athletes Athletes of the month are, sixth grade: Nadia Gibson, Ana Kenley, Favian Urrutia, Jessica Spiegal, Suzanne Rima, Jeffrey Williams and Riley Prussing; seventh grade: Justin Keathley, Anthony Rizo, Emma Treadwell, Taylor Smith, Justin Lewis, Juan Castaneda, Cheyenne McCune and Bailey McMichael; eighth grade: Rodolfo Leija, Jaymilie Rodriguez and Dylan Dana.   A VID A VID students of the month are, sixth grade: Malik Davis; seventh grade: Desiree Gutierrez; and eighth grade: Mikayla Allen. Art Art students of the month are, sixth grade: Dylan Dana and Haleigh Thigpen; seventh grade: Jesus Pas and Taniqua Naulings; and eighth grade: Enjoli Johnson Silva and Chance Wert. Agriculturalist Agriculturalist students of the month are, sixth grade: Jared Ruthledge; seventh grade: Jeff Williams; and eighth grade: Taylor Long. These students were honored on the morning announceby the teacher, and a prize from the department.   Their picture will be in the front entrance of the school for the next month.   Congratulations to all cellent work they are doing in their classes at Wolf Lake Middle School. Mathematicians and Mathletes for September   W e surely know our mathematics here at Wolf Lake Middle School! That is what as they received their Student of the Month Awards for September. The sixth grade mathematicians are David Abuserydze and Jose Canales from Mrs. Wests class, Andrew Lopez from Ms. Bodners class, Laquisha Turner and Anaya Nunez from Mr. Wheelers class, Erin Chou from Ms. Kitsons class, and Hanna Whitten from Mr. Guthries class. Our seventh grade honorees are Krista Bird and Tyric Cook from Mr. Schultzs class, Eduardo Agguire, Virginia Godwin, and Chris Soriano from Mr. Flors class, and Alanna Peterson from Ms. Kitsons class. Our eighth graders who are honored are Stefano Visentin and Justin Green from Ms. Mahadeos class, Christina Butts from Mr. Greens class, and Ashley Ewing and Grabriel Gomez from Ms. Jordans class.     Our Mathletes are also honored by their math teachers for their outstanding work during September. Ms. Lewis picked Benjamin Simms, Ms. Kalter chose Glenford Lewis, Ms. Marks chose Vincent Moore, Mr. Palmer honored Terrius Harmon, and Ms. Beall chose Kumari Ramnarain.   pions were honored on the morning announcements, reand chose a prize in recogniin math for the month of September. Scientists of the month Our Scientists at Wolf Lake Middle School have been busy practicing the scientific method during the month of September in their science classes. It is understood they have been producing many hypotheses, experiments, and learning about the scientific method in life. Our honored Scientists of the Month were Joseph Deluca, Aneesah Ali, Kylee Loyd, Alejandra De la Paz, Ashton Merbach, Logan Turrentine, Berlinda Clerger, Andre Zha Chisholm, Michael chael Varhol, Skylit McWhorter, Tionne Nichols, Sydney Battles, Jackson Fleming, Sumin Shim, Stephen Alsup, Miracle Shuler, Kevin Laurent, Austin Brahbam, and Abigail Arias. These students were honored on the morning announcements, from their science teachers, and a prize from the school for their Language arts students of the month   W olf Lake Middle School has some special students who have excelled in their language arts classes during the month of September. The sixth grade students who were chosen by their teachers were Jakayla Britten from Mrs. Neffs class, Tatiana sons class, and Zoe DiBenedetto from Mrs. Jordans class. In the seventh grade, Sydney Battles was chosen by Mr. Palmer, Ms. Reed chose Krista Bird, and Mrs. Talpalar chose Amaya Coleman. Our eighth graders who were honored were Kara Legg from Mrs. Danglers class, Eileen Calub from Mrs. Garlands class, and Tori Jones from Mrs. Johnsons class. From our Foreign Language class, Mrs. Nagy chose Jiwon Chang as her honored student. These students were announced on the morning announcements, received a beaua prize from the school. Their picture will be on display in the school foyer display cabinet for one month. We are proud of our honored students. Readers of the month   W olf Lake Middle School has students who are doing an excellent job in their reading classes. It is so important in a students life to engage in reading every day, and that is what these students are doing. In the eighth grade Mrs. Lassiter chose Danangelus Vega, Mrs. Clarkin chose Kyle Hooker, and Ms. Shoemaker picked Rodwell Munoz as their stureading. In seventh grade, Mrs. Merrill selected Seairra Brown as her reader for September. Our sixth grade students are Ryan Belknap from Mrs. Johns class and Madeline Crandall from Mr. Van Culins class. Each students name was announced over the morning announcements, and each student a novel with a bookmark to read, and a pencil. Their picture will be on display in the school foyer display cabinet for the next month. Congratulations to Pictured on the front row are, (l-r) Rachel Gibison, Cooper Smalley, APrecious Lang, and Eileen Calub; middle row, Braxton Chambers, Brannon Talley, Matthew Simms, Lucas Caplan, Cassidy Proctor, and Erika Calub; and back row, Andrew Wheat, Rugalyah Davis, Correll Lynch, Kenley Richardson, Charlie Ahrens, and Dazhir Walker. Musicians of the month at WLMS Congratulations to Mary Arnheim, Wekiva s Internal Bookkeeper, who was recently named as Wekiva High Schools Support Person of the Year! Mary has been an OCPS employee for 8 years and is an Inaugural Wekiva Team Member. Prior to working at Wekiva Mary worked at Piedmont Lakes Middle School. Mary has an accounting degree from USF and thought that coming here to be the internal bookkeeper would be a great way to use her skills and stay involved with her children as they went through school. This position has allowed her to accomplish both of those goals, plus the chance to work with and help so many wonderful people. Mary does a great job of taking care of the internal accounts. She balances the requirements from auditors and the time constraints of the teachers with a smile. She is always very helpful and goes above and beyond ier. WHS Support person of the year WHS Teacher of the year W ekivas 2012-2013 Teacher of the Year is JamiLeigh Bartschi,   who serves as the Fine and Performing Arts Department Head. Jamie has been teaching for six years and is an inaugural Wekiva Team Member who currently teaches chorus, advanced piano, and AP Music Theory. Mrs. Bartschi earned her Bachelors and Masters Degrees from Rollins College. Mrs. Bartschi not only teaches music, she is an accomplished musician and composer. She wrote and composed Wekivas alma mater. Mrs. Bartschi is respected by her students and colleagues and has been described as someone who goes above and beyond to assist them in any endeavor. She connects with school and continues to develop positive relationships with them by getting to know their interests outside of the classroom. Mrs. Bartschi consistently attends her students sporting events, band concerts, and plays while setting high expectations for them, and they rise to the occasion. She inspires her students by being conscious of what drives them to succeed. Her philosophy is if it has a chance of helping our students be more successful, lets not argue about how much work it is just do it. Congratulations Jamie Bartschi, Wekiva High Schools 2012-2013 Teacher of the Year! Speech and Debate team On October 6, the Speech and Debate team had a great start to the season at the NFCStudent Congress, Jessica Jadphy earning a third place trophy against nationally ranked debaters. Jessica works very hard in preparation for competition and is wonderful at working with the novices to help them prepare for competition. The teams coach says she is the rock of the team!   time we also had Katherine Ruckstuhl coming in fourth in Novice Oral Interpretation. In Novice Public Forum, the team of Estefany Ovando and Yamilex Ortiz had a record of 1-3 for the day with being just edged dence throughout the day increased, and they had a great day. W e are proud of all of the accomplishments of these girls, and expect to have even better results when the rest of the team competes. We will compete next on our home turf on November 10th. Last year we had our best results at the tournament that was held at Wekiva. Of course, we hope to be able to repeat or surpass our previous accomplishments. Go team! Apopka Special Olympics softball advances to state competition On Sunday, September 30, the Apopka High School Special Olympics softball teams participated in the Special Olympics Area Softball games. The games took place at Hancock Park in Clermont. Apopka had two teams win their area awards. The Apopka Hawks defeated Lake Challengers 10-4 and the Seminole Red Sox. The Apopka Ospreys also won their The Apopka Hawks and Apopka Ospreys will now compete in the 2012 Special Olympics Florida Fall Classic State Softball championships on November 16-17, at ESPNs Wide World of Sports at the Walt Disney World Resort for a chance to win a state championship. Food pantry opens at AHS success! For the faculty members that assisted us in some way, we are grateful! Those of us who worked in the pantry last Friday were overwhelmed from the students we served. On Friday, September 28, we were able to provide food to 48 of our families/students in need. These students were sent home with well-balanced meals to help them through the weekend. Publix donated bakery items and each of the students also went home with bread and a dessert to round out their meals. Many of you have asked how you can help. There are some food items that we are out of already! We need breakfast items (cereals, oatmeal, pancake mix, pop tarts, etc.), peanut butter, jelly, pasta, spaghetti sauce, rice, beans (dry and canned), and instant mashed potatoes. Also, if you know of an individual or organization that may be interested in making a monetary donation instead of food, they can do that through Mrs. Raulerson, and we will be happy to do the shopping for them. Thank you again for your support in this project! Sue Beechum, Rhonda Young, Demetria Richard, Sally Burkhart and Jennifer Korkes The AHS Fall Chorus Concert The AHS Fall Chorus Concert was on Tuesday, October 16, in the AHS auditorium. Each of the four choirs was featured, and there were also solo performances. Thanks for your support! Teen Parent Literacy Group The Teen Parent Literacy support group will meet bimonthly in the Media Center where we will introduce a book that is appropriate to read to their child, talk about their positives and challenges and eat a healthy snack provided by the cafeteria manager. W e want to provide the students the following books to help them raise healthy children and readers: Caring for Your Baby and Young Child: from Birth to Age 5; Quick Meals for Healthy Kids and Busy Parents; and eight wellchosen picture books. This is a win/win situation for teachers, students and the community. A child who is nurtured with literacy from infancy has a higher rate of being successful in all areas. As a support group, we will be able to give them information and counsel in problem areas to help these parents raise healthy children. Please see Ann Mixson, N. Bradshaw-Phillips and L. Villanueva to sign up. Got game? The Lady Darter basketball team is looking for a few good athletes Our goal is to not only have a winning season, but also to help our athletes become respectable and independent young ladies in society. Along with improving our athletes basketball skills, we are developing the lifelong skills necessary to become productive individuals. We are providing the opportunity for our athletes to think for themselves, work well with others, be responsible individuals, and honor their commitments. Our ultimate vision is to advance the uniqueness of each individual for the betterment of our team. Eligibility: 2.0 overall GPA, valid, current physical must provide original or sealed/ cate to the athletic director at least one full week prior to any game, (this will be returned after it has been recorded on a permanent record), insurance through the school system. All athletes must have their physical completed before they can participate. Pre-season conditioning began September 5, after school in the gym. Tryouts will be Monday, October 22, in the gym after school. For more information, contact Coach Miriam Jenkins at Miriam.jenkins@ocps.net. Upcoming events Friday, October 19: Statewide Professional Day, Student holiday/teacher non-workday Wednesday, October 24: Ford Drive One for Your School test drive a Ford at AHS Thursday, October 25: End of Friday, October 26: Student holiday/teacher workday Saturday, October 27: OCPS Fall landscape Fix-Up Day stay tuned for more details. The mission of Apopka High School is to foster a community of learners where all students achieve high educational standards and become responsible citizens for the 21st century.Jami-Leigh Bartschi WHS Teacher of the Year Mary Arnheim Support person of the year will get you one years subscription to Visit www.TheApopkaChief.comto subscribe online or Call 407-886-2777The Apokpa Chief The Wekiva High School FFA will hold an Ag Open House on Tuesday, October 30, from 6-8 p.m. at Room 417, 2501 Hiawassee Road, Apopka. The FFA is growing up with 78 members this year, said Randy Ius, FFA advisor. We are starting a booster club, discussing the Central Florida Fair in March, dedicating our new hogs/pigs and having a cake auction. Tour the facilities. Appetizers and drinks are provided. We hope to see you there. For more information, call 407-297-4900.

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fntrfnbbf fnbfn rrr n rr fnttbtff fffr rr trrrrr ffr rffnrbr r tnrrn rr frt frnrrnr fntnnrr bftrfnr nrbrtnnrnfr r rnftnr rrnr trrbnn nrbfrnn n rrnb rrnt n rrnrfnt f rrfbr rrn f r fntb t fff fr ff ff f rffrrn tbfrtb fr bntff tnff fbtb bff ntbf b bf f fn bbbbb fff rnb bbr bf ntbf n bbf fn rffrrntb frtb f f r ff nbr br bn nf bfrb brfn b n fbnfn rrff f nbf n b f r n bf tbf bfnnf bfr rfbn r fbf bfnn rf bb rnb tbf tt bft b trb bb b t r fntbb fn r r frr f rrfnrtb frt btr rr rft rt rfttt bb frfr r tr r r r n bbfr rbt r ttt r tbb f fff ffrrf t ff f tr ff tt rr t r ft r tft b fb rrf rt rb f f r rt tt r fntb fn r r f fr rr r f rrfnrtb frt btr rr rft rt rfttt brf fr trr r n br rb r ttt r tbb f fff ffrrf ff f ttr ff tt rr t r ft r tft b fb rrf rt rb f f r tbrbtb t

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rfnnttbbff r r r r r r r fbf r r r f r r r f r tb fb r f rr r r b rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr fbtf ff rfnnttb r r r r r tb r f r r r r r r rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr ftf fb rfnnttbtb r r r r r t r r rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt btn n b ftt tf n n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbfb r r r r r f r ff r r rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n f fn n ftt tbf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbb r r r r rr tf r ff rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr fbtf f rfnnttbb r r r r r ff r r bft rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr fbtf ff rfnnttbb b r r r r r r bb rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br ft btnt n ffr ftf f rfnnttb r r r r r ff rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt btn n b ftt tf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf f rfnnttb r r r r r r fft rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr fbtf f rfnnttbb r r r r r r t rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr fbtf fb r fntbn ttb f r f ffnt bf bnt t rt ttt r rt fr t r ff t f f n r t t ft r fff f ffnr t bntbn f f r ft f f rr r rfr rr f r bnntbn bnb rfnntffbb r r r r bbf b rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n f fn n b bftt tf n n r n r t rft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr ftf fb rfnntfb r r r r ff r bbf r r rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n n ff n n n ftt tbf n r n r t rfrrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbbfb r r r r t r r b r r r r f rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr ftf fbb rfnntfb r r r r ffft tf ff tt ftt bt rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr fbtf f rfnnttb r r r r r btt rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr fbtf ft rfntbn tfnfntf rf nf nttbnntb fnrtnbn ntn ntb

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r fntbb tb t fff frr r r r r ftrr f ff fr f fff rf fff frr ffrr ffr fr fr ffrr ffrr ffrr r ff rr fffrr frr r ffr r rr rr rr fr ff rfntbr frbfnnbnb bfbbnfnb rfbrffnnf nbtbbnbnb rbbfbbnfnb frbn ftbn ntbftrf rfnrfbnfn rtrtbbntbn bntbttbrf bbnrtnffb rnrfbbbr nbnbnnf rtbtr rtbtnn rtbnbbb rnn bbtrrtb tbbn fbnfrfrf fbbftbn tbrbrfntbtrftb nbnfbrntbrb ntbbfbfbr rtfrrbtb rb rbrrfnnr ttrnnb bf nrrn nfbnnb rfnbb ntrfbbfb b nbn rfnnr bbtnfb rb fbfnfbr n nnfbnrf bnbbn rtnrrfrnfr nrnf ffb nrbrbnft rrtnfbbrf rnnrnf fnbn rrbftnbbf nrbbfbrfnnn nntbnnfnbrf rrfbbrbnfr nfrnfr rfbbfbnn rfnnrbb tnfbtf nnfrnn bbntnbnrb rfntrbn rbtbrfnnbrb r f f f r fr r r r r t ff f r r r r ftr tbbr rtbr r ff f rr r rr tbbbr brt rtbbr rf rtbbr r tr tbbr ttr f tr tbbr ttrt r tbbr r f r tbbr brbb rtbbr r f rtbbr tr rtbbr brtt tbrtbbr rtr r rt n r rr r f r rr rr r rtr rr f r br r r r f r bbtr fb tbbbbtr fr r f ttbnrtb trtbt r f ntb f f n fnnnn nr nn n n nnnn nnn nbrrnn rn nnnb r rf rfntbt rf ttr rfntbt r fff r r f n nn nnn r n nr n rf f ff f rtt tt t ntn t tf n f rr r f tt rr f r r t n fntb rf f f tf rfntbf bnt frr bb t r fntbt bb r r r r rr nf frff f ff frffr fffrffffr ff rfrn tbf rrr bbr f rbrr rr rr ff rr r f f trr f rr f f f bbr tt rr rt r b b r r r rn brrr frf r r rrr r fbr r ftt n frf n fnftn bfr rbbf trtbt t r ff ntb f r f n t bn bbnt rf rf nttbrtnnntr rff rf rr frf rf frf rr bn bb f r t rrr ntn nb tfr t t f r n f nt nt tnt n tt b ntt r bn r fntbt b r r r r rr n ff rfrn tbf rrr bbr f rbrr rr tbbrf fr f rf br fr f r bbr tf r r r b b r r r rn b r rfr f r r rrr r fbr r ff n frf fftftn bfr rr r frr brr rr bb rbbf trtbt b rfnnttbb b r r r r r r bb rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n n fbf n n bn ftt tf n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br ft btnt n ffr ftf f rfnnttbt r r r r b rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf fb rfnnttbt r r r r r r t r bbb rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n ff fnf ftt tf n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br bft tnt n ffr ftf ft r ff ntbn tbtt r f nttb r r fr f f r b n rffrntfbfrnrf bbb f nftfbrf nfbtffbrfrnbnb fffftnbn ffnrbt rffffbf nbnrbffr bnfbrf nbnf ffbf rnnf nnbntrf rnnbnrnf fbfnrfftnb fnbrnfrf fnbrf nbtfrnftfn r nff rbrfbrfnb nb fffftnb n ffnrbt rfff fbf nbnrbf fr bnfbrf nb nt ffbf rnnf nnbn tr frnnb nr nftfnffb fftnbrf fnf tfbtftnbfnb fnnb b nrt ffnn bb tbf ff nrfnf bnntbn b r f ntbb f fnn n nnn n nnbb rf nft tb tb br r n r n r nr f rtt tt t ntn t t f t ft f nb f rf t nb rfnf rfbf rffbbr frnrrf tbbb b rf ntbb rr n r rfnt b r bb bb b tt tr tt nf tt f fn nfn f fn r n rn b tf f b b f bbb b b b bbbr b bb b b n f b nbb bbb b b b bbb b b b bf nn rfnt f bn b b b b rfnnttbff t r r r r r t r r fb rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbb b r r r r r r tbb r r bb rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n bf fbn n ftt tf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br bft tnt n ffr ftf fbb rfnnttfbb r r r r r r rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n n bfbf n n f ftt tbf n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr fbtf f r fntbb bb f rr r r fr f fr ff rrfnftrbbff rbf ff rb nnrnrf nfnrnf t fn fnnnnfn fft rff t tff nf nff bnffnn nbfnn nfnnb nn nfnf trbbffrbn n br rtt n trr r r r r br r r r r nrffn ffnf fnbbnfnnn ffn nrffnnn nrnnnnf fffnf bfnf nrnrnr ffnnf f nnfnnr nnrbnr ffnnbf f ff nrnr nfn n ffr nffn fn nf fr t fnnf nnf n trtbt rf ntb nnn r bbb rf rn ntbrr n b rf r trbr nf rrt f f bn f f n b n t tt tt t tt t n tf tt tf t t tt t t rt t t b r r r br r tb brr rt f tf fbbb b b r fntbt bbt ffr r r r fffr f fffftr frr ff f rfrrr ntbbrrr rbnbbt frfr f rrr nnn nnnff nnnn nnn n nn rrfr nnrrf rrr rrf rrrfrr bbnr frrbrf rrrr rf r tr rr rf r ftr f r frr frfr rrr rrr bfrrrf fr rrrr fnfrbr rfrfrr frrr r rrb r b nrfff rr rn br r rbb rrrrtt rrrtbbtb rb t n trtbt

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r fnnttbn r nnn r r rn f r rfnntfbf ntbttrfn ntn frtt ntntntf tnbtf rnfnf f fn fnrnttf fftn ttnrntnrn frntfrt nntf fttrtfnf tnnftt nttr tnfrrntnrf bfnntn f ft r b fnnt fn ft bfft fft nntrtfn ttf ftb b bb b b b b b b b bb bb b b bb b b b b bb b b b b bb b bb bb bb b bb bb b b b bbb b b ftf f r fntbt bb n f ffr r frr f rf n f n tbb n tbb f b bt tr r r bb rr n r tbb tbb ttbt b b tbt f rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f rbt bb n trtbt rfnnttb r r r r fft ff rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt bbn n ftt tf n n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnt n ffr fbtf fb rfnntfb r r r r r r b rr r b rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n bf fbn n ftt tf n n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br bft tnt n ffr ftf fb rfnntffb r r r r r r t r r f b r r rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n n ffb n n f ftt tf n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tnt n ffr fbtf fb rfnntttb b r r r r r r bfbbt rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n bbtt tn n ftt tf n n r n r t rfffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbnbtb n ffr ftf fbf rfnnttb r r r r r rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n n bffb n n n ftt tf n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br bft tnt n ffr ftf fb rfnnttbf t r r r r ftb rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n n ff n n n ftt tbf n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbbt r r r r r ft r r ff r r ft rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt btn n b ftt tf n n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf f rfnnttbbb r r r r r b r r t rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf ft rfnfntb r r r nf r n ff rfffntbftbr fbrtfnttft fbbfrnftnrnt fbfnr bttn r n ff ttbtrf fntntrntftnt fffnnrtttt rfrrfftbt rtnntbfrnt brrfntft ntrfbfrbnrt nbfbfnrffn tfntrnnft tftnbrrff rfrtfrfbt tfnrrbrtbtnf rfntrtntfnttnrt fbrrfntfnrt rtbtnttnftnrt tbrbbtttntr ffntntbrtttr tfbrfntrrf tfrf rntn btnfrfn ntn tbtn nfbfnf nb rfnnttbb b r r r r tf rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r t rffrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br ft btnt n ffr ftf fb rfnntffbb r r r r r r ff rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt btn n b ftt tf n n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r r ft tbntb n b bffr ftf fb rfnntfbf r r r r r r tt rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n tt tn n bftt tf n n r n r t rfrt ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br bft tnt n ffr ftf f rfnnttbt r r r r r r ff rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n n bf fbn n ftt tf n n r n r t rffft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br bft tnt n ffr ftf f rfnnttb r r r r r fb r r b rfrnff ttbt tt bb n n n ff fnf ftt tf n r n r t rfft ft b rfrt b tffr rft f tf f t t r br bft tnt n ffr ftf fb rfnfntb r r r nf r n ff rrfrntftbtt rrntbnfbtrf tfbttnftnf rftftnr bttn r n ff rfrrnftrf trntr ttbtnfbf nbrftnrntftffr nrtn rnfnbbrtftr nttfnrn rfttnrtft btnrbt rtbnrntftb ntntbntfrf tnnfrntb ntnbtn tfrnfnbbrtftn nrrbtnr brnfrrnf tbtnbrfnf trnftnntf rtfntb nrrf rtbrnt ffrf nfbfnf nb

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r ff ntbn tt r r r r r r r r rf r fr f r f f r f r f f r f r r r b n rfn ttf b n tbt rr fr r nr r r rr nnf r nb rr fr r nr n r r r n r n t frr bb rf bnntbn bn r frntbn ttn ff ff r r f r rb rn r rfnftbr tf bfttfr bbbt rftftfnff fbnb bfnfbftb bb btn f tbb r btffbtf fbfttf b tt b ftfttbbf fffbbt rttfbbtft tffftfb bbtftb ftf tffbf tt tbbnttfbb tfbttnftf bftbbtbt bfbfbftbnb bbfbb fbftbbfft bftbfbftnftfftf fbbftbbtft fbfbftfbftbftf fbnffbftfb tbftffff bfb ff fbtbb r r tft r fbft nff bnntbn b rfntbb bnbb f r fff rf f frr rrr frfrrrr r rrr rrr rrrr rrr r r f r rfn tb frr fr r r rr r rrrrrr n n rr r rrn rr nn nrr rn rr r fn bb b r r rn r n t t tt nf r br bnr n rn nrrrn r rr rrr rr f n fr bt t nt bbf r bnntbn b rf ntbb bb f n nrfn rfrnttbnffbfn rtbbfbrfnt frnfntf nb btfrtbrftbtt rnfrtnbff nbrtbfnf rfbfnbnf tntnnn bfbntfbf fnbbfbn tbbftntfb tfntbt nbntnft nttfbbrft tbttnt fbfntfb nntbfnf fnbfbb ntnntfb nrnftbb ffbfttbft nffbfnrt tbt bf tf f f tf tf rf n ff f n f f ft nf bfffb tbf f f n nnff fbtf rtbrft ntfbnfbrt bfntnbtb f fbtt nnf tnf b ttbfbfnt tff bnrt tnrfn b n rbn tftbt b r fntbn tbbnnn fff r r r r f rr r rr f r ff rfntbr frbfrnnf nbrnbnb rfrrr bfrnrfb nfbrtnnbrf brtnrrfntb bbnrftb bfbfbbnfnb frbn ftbn ntbftr frfnrfbnf nrtrrrfb rfbnfbntb nbntbttb rfbbrnffb rnfnf br ntbnbbttr nrfbbbrnbnb ntbnbbb rnn bbrrtb fbnfrfrf fbbftbntb nbnfrbrfntb trftbnbnfbrn tbrbntbbfbf brrtf rrbtbrb tbfbnbn rbrfntrb bfnbnnbrb rbnftrbrfnb nrbrfntrb bftrbnfn btfnbnb fnrbtbnbnbrb rbnntbbntb nbnbrbnbb tbbffrfr rbtnb f nrrn nfbnnb rfnbb ntrfbbfb b nbn rfnnr bbtnfb rb nfbnrf bfbffrrf rnbnfbrn brr br r rr r rr fr r rbbr rrff ntr br brr r r r r fr nr ntt trnnr r nrntt tr nnr r f nr ntt nttt f f trntr r f nr ntt r bbr r r nnrntt rtr r f brntt rtr r r brntt r tnr r r br ntt rtttr r f ntrntbt bttbr tr r nrntbt btttrr r f brntbb rbtnbr nr r f btt bbbtt b r r f ntbntbb ntbntnb f f r b r f rr f r r ttbnrtb bnrntbn b rf ntb r bbb nnn f rf rrfr nn ntnbn nr nnn nf n n nnnn nn n rnnnn nrnn nn bb bn rbbnnb r f btb n n bnrb rb f fnn nn rnrn nn n rn rnr rrfrn rnrnn bb b bt ff ftttff fttt f bff bftft ftft f fb ffbf n nn n bn f n ft f tt n nf b r fntbt b r r r r rr n ff rfrn tbf rrr bbr f rbrr rr tbbrf fr f rf br fr f r bbr tf r r r b b r r r rn b r rfr f r r rrr r fbr r ff n frf fftftn bfr rr r frr brr rr bb rbbf trtbt rfr rfffntbtntfb fftf ffnttrfntfffrb trff ffttfffb f n t nr ftrf fn r ttt rn trnn t r fnn ttt nrnf n n r r tr f rf ttt r r r rf r rf n t r r r frbrrntffr rbffttftb ff ftfbntffbtrf fftntnt ttftb t r f f fntbt r r ffrr f f rfnrftbffr bfnnnr rfff rntn nnf rfrfnrf nfnrft ttrf rfrf ttrf rfrf tt rftt tt t rfrf rn rfnrr bnrfrn nnbrfnf nrrtnf rnnb nnfn rnfr nfrbfn rr f tr rf rrff fn ff f r bttfrf r f f f f fr r f bbbr ttr ftfr f f fr ftbbfr fbb rf f bfrf r n ttbr rt f fff frr f ff f bff fbr ff rrnn rr nrrn brfnr n frfn nrfnr rbnr tnfnrf rfnr nnfrt rr nnfnn tt ttt tt t tnr trtbt bt rfntb b b t rffntbn br n t t rf br f f rn rfrn rt rbbf fft tff rfbffbf rbb rfbb ft fbff bfbf fnt nf f f bt nf bbr bb f b b fbfb f rfntb rfntbf tbnbf fbfrtbfttrfn bbrtf n bf rfnfbf bnb bfft nbtn t bfb bbtbf nnbft nb nf t tnb nb bt n ffftf rbtb tbn ttf r f nftbb bbt r f ff f rfnrftbnfr tbfbfbbtfrb nnb nnbtr frftn nfntrbbf rf rft brrbbbftrfb bnbnbnb bttbnrr nrfbbbrnbnb nrbnn nfbtrn bnnftbbt nb fff b r f fbnfrfrf fbbfbn brbrfnbrfb nbnfbrnbtrb nbbftbfbr rftrrbb rb trrtfb bnbn trn nb btnrbt rn bbnfb brffb rb rnbnb rn rbtnrbt rn n nttbt bbb r f nftbb bb f ff f rfnrftbnfr tbfbfbbtfrb nn bnnb trfrftn nfntrbbf rfrft brrbbbftrf bbnbn bnbbttbn rrnrfbb brnbnbnrbn nnfbtr nbn nftbbtnb ntt fn nn nnn n nnn nf fbnfrfrf fbbfbn brbrfnbrfb nbnfbrnbtrb nbbftbfbr rftrrbb rb trrtfb bnbn trn nb btnrbt rn bbnfb brffb rb rnbnb rn rbtnrbt rn n nttbt bb r f nftbt bb r r f tbb f ff f rfnrftbnfr tbfbfbbtfrb nn bnnb trfrftn nfntrbbf rfrft brrbbbf trfbbnbn bnbbttbn rrnrfbb brnbnbnrbn nnfbtr nbn nftbbtnb ntbnr nn nn nnn nn nnf fbnfrfrf fbbfbn brbrfnbrfb nbnfbrnbtrb nbbftbfbr rftrrbb rb trrtfb bnbn trn nb btnrbt rn bbnfb brffb rb rnbnb rn rbtnrbt rn n nttbt bbt r fntbt frf r ff f ffff f ffff fr r f fr f r f fffr ffrfr fffrfr frffr fffr f br ffffr ff fr rf ff ffr f rrfr ntbrntr rrr rnt tttttr rnt bbbff rr r f f trr f r rfr f f f n rtt tt tt rnt t rtrt t rtt t trr fr nt f tr nt t t f fr frn t n t f f f fr r f r f fff f r ffr fr r f bnrrr ntnrf f f r f f fff f r bb rt brnb bt r fntb rftff fr fr b rf frr ffr r ffr fnnnn nnnnnfnr r rnnn nnnfnr r rffr n fnntt fttfnt ntffff tfnfr trnrfff nnnfnf nnftfnt ttnnftfnr nntfn fffnnf tnrnrnnnr fnnrttnf fr nnfb rrfnrtb frt bt r ffnr rt tr ftrtb t nfnt r r r rr r tnn nnnr tfrtf r t tt rrt r rtft t ftrrb t b b ttb rr rr b rt n r ft nt r f r r tfb b fb r tnfr r ff ntbnt f fr fr f f r b n f fr rfn tbt rr fr r nr r r rr b f b rr fr r nr n r r r n r n t frr bb rf bnntbn bb rfnttb bt f f f f rr rfnrtbfrf ntnnr ntnrffbf rfnttbbt nnfnbfrf nrfnftnbr bf fbrbfbrf rfrf nbrr frfnfn nbnb rfbnrf bfnf nntr rrnrf rnnn nnbfbn rnbfrbtbfr fnb rr r r rn r r f bnbnrr rn n nnnb fnfrbbfrf bfbff nnnrb rfnrfn nfrnrn bffrrb bbfbrr r rbrn nbfrfnf tnbr rfnfrf tnbrrn rrfrf nrbrff rbrft nf r bnrb bnntn bb

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r ff ntbbb ntb f r r f fb b rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f nf b b nnn r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b n ntb b t r ff ntbbb b r r b rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b n ntb b t r fntb btb fn r r ff frr rr r f rrfnrtb frt btr rr rft rt rfttt rff fr r trtr r n fr rtt r ttt r tbb f fff ffrrf b ff f br ff rrf rt rb f f r t r ft r tft b fb n trtbt b rrf ntb n t ttn ff f r rfnttbrtt rr ffr fr fr f rr btb btt ffrff f f t rrr t ntn fnb tfr t t bttnb nbttn bbbbtb tnbtt btttb bnbbbtbnb btnnnttnt bbnb ttt bbbb ttbt bb nbbttbn tntbtbt tbbtt ntbt bt r ff ntbbb nnb rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f b b nnn r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b n ntb b t r ff ntbbb ntb f f r b f f r rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f b r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b n ntb b tt rfntbbtt nt r f rrt f f r f nntbnttbtbbb tbb nt ff bbnttn tbtbntn bnbtbn r b r r f ttbtbb ntntnttnt nntbttbt bb bnbt tntrfff nttntf ttnnrb ntntn bt bbttnb ttnnf nnbttbtnb frttntnttnt bbnbtnt ttnttntnt tttbtntb ntntttbtb tbtb bbt tnb frf nbtn tntnn bbnbtn ttn r rr r r r rrrf r t rr rb fr ntbr r rt t r r rrr rt f rrrrfrf bbb n r ff ntbbb nb f rb f rfn tbt rr fr r nr r r rr b rr fr r nr n r r r n r n t frr t b rf tt r ff ntbbb b b r r r r r rb b r r f b r r b r fb r b f f b r f b rfn tbt rr fr r nr r r rr f b rr fr r nr n r r r n r n t frr t b rf t rr f ntb b rnf b r br n n nrn rrfnt rb b rtttf rrf rb ffn nfnnt fn nfn tfn tnfnt nt bf fnft fnft fnb t frb rbbbb rfr b r r r rbb bbt b f b rbr b brb b b brr fnfnfn fn bb r bb r b t r bt t r rb r b frt rnr frrr frr fbb t tt r rbr br rbrt b r bbbt rnbn frb t rb brbb rfntbtt t rff f r rrr rrr r r f b r r r r r rrr rrr rrrr rrr rrr r rrt rf f r rrfr ntbrntr br rt ntrft f rrr rnt ttttt rr nt rt r t r r f nt rtt tt tt rnt t rtr t trt t t trr fr nt tr nt f f fr frn t n t t t r rr r r r rrrf r t rr rb fr ntbr r rt t r r rrr rt f bbb nn rf n rtbnnrfnntrbr rrrbnr r n frrr r fn nnt r fntbb t fnffn f nnfnfn nnfnfn ftft tf rfntb b b tb n r b bbb r n b tftt tfnffnnnn ffttnnnn fnnntb tntftt nfn tnfnfffnfn ntnt tnbrtfnnnn tntnnb rtnnnn tnttn tnttnf nbrtfntn tnntf nnttn fftbb nfnf nfntnfn tntfnnt nb nb tfffn ttnnnnn fftftn ttnftf tbfnttf nft ftt nfb t ttr nf ff trr ff t bfbb tnf tnn r f r ntb tnt bnbr n nbr f nb rfntb b b bb b r bbb br n b ntrnb nnbbbbnnt bbbbnb bb btn bttntbr btrnbnnnbnb bbt bnbbbtb btbbt tbbbb btb bbn bttnbb bbttrn bbb nn bnbttnt bnbbnbtt bnbbt b fb r nnnbt bbrbbtb nnntt b btnn nbn bttntr tttnt bnt t ttr nf ff f f t bfbb bbbrnb rnr r fntb bb fr fr r ff fr fff rfnt b r bb bb br b nn t fft tn f t tr n fnfn fff f ff f f f b f tfft b bb ffr ff b bb b b bbb br bb b bb rb b bb f bnbb bbb b bb rbbb b b b bf nn rfnt f bn b ftrr trtbt t rfntb fnb b n r fn brf r f ntfbt tnfnf bnn tn tntfn nrnnb nnf nf nr t fnbn nfftfn bf b nnft nnn nnft fntn bntfnt nfnn b n nrt nnn nt ntnn nnn nbnnnnbt nb b fnft r nfffnt nr r fntbt bbb n f ffr r fr r f rf n f ntb btn f ntb btn n n f br f r r t rr r ntbb tbbn ttbt n b n bt tbt f rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f rbbbb bbb n trtbt r fntbt bbb n f ffr r ffr r f rf n f ntb f ntb n n f trf r r rr tnn r n b b n n f rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f rn n trtbt rff nftffb r r r r ffn bf rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f bnn b fnn nf r f b f fb rrnrrrb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r tr tfn nn ffr t ffbnf fn r fntbt bbb n f ffr r ffr r f rf n ff ff rbbt ntbntnnn tbnnt tntntn nnnnn tnntnnn nnnn ttbn tttnntt ttntt tntnnn nnnbnbn n ntbnnnn nnbnt n ttnnt tntnnn ntnnn bnnf trf r r rr tnnn nntnn nntnt tr tnnn nn tt tnnt bnn b tnnt nnntbnn nnbnnnn ttnn tnnntnnnt ntbnnnntt nnnntn nt t nn ftn nn rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f r n trtbt b

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r ff ntbbb b fr b f f r b b fr r r rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f b b nt b r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b n ntb b t r ff ntbbb b f b fr b f f r rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f b nt r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b b b n n tb b r t r ff ntbbb b b rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f b tt r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b b b n n tb b r tn r ff ntbbb nnb f f f ff ff fr b f f r f r r r rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f fb n r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b n ntb b t r ff ntbbb n r r r b f btb bt f fr b f f r r r f rb f r r r rrfnrtb trtfr br rr rf rrb rr f f b nb r r tb t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tfb bb b n ntb b t r fntbt btt n f ffr r frr f rf n bbfr fb rt ntbntnnn tbnnt tntntn nnnnn tnntnnn nnnn ttbn tttnntt ttntt tntnnn nnnbnbn n ntbnnnn nnbnt n ttnnt tntnnn ntnnn bnnf t bbrf r r rr tnnn nntnn nntnt tr tnnn nn tt tnnt bnn b tnnt nnntbnn nnbnnnn ttnn tnnntnnnt ntbnnnntt nnnntn nt t nn ftn nn rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f r n trtbt b r fntbt bbt n f ffr r fr r f rf n nt b ff nt b b b f ttr r r bb rr r bt tb ttt b b b tt f rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f rnt nt n trtbt r fntbt bb n f ffr r frr f rf n f ff fr f ntbntnnn tbnnt tntntn nnnnn tnntnnn nnnn ttbn tttnntt ttntt tntnnn nnnbnbn n ntbnnnn nnbnt n ttnnt tntnnn ntnnn bnnf br r r bb rr tnnn nntnn nntnt tr tnnn nn tt tnnt bnn b tnnt nnntbnn nnbnnnn ttnn tnnntnnnt ntbnnnntt nnnntn nt t nn f nn rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f r n trtbt t r fntbt bb n f ffr r frr f rf n f rf f ntbntnnn tbnnt tntntn nnnnn tnntnnn nnnn ttbn tttnntt ttntt tntnnn nnnbnbn n ntbnnnn nnbnt n ttnnt tntnnn ntnnn bnnf r r r bb rr tnnn nntnn nntnt tr tnnn nn tt tnnt bnn b tnnt nnntbnn nnbnnnn ttnn tnnntnnnt ntbnnnntt nnnntn nt t nn ftn nn rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f r n trtbt r fnfttbft t rtt r r n r rfnntfbff ntbttrfn nn frt tntntntf tnbtf rn fnf f fnfnrn ttfff tnttnr ntnrnfrn tfrtnnt ffttrtfn ftnnft t ntt rtnfrrntn rfbfnntn b bnntn r nb fnnt bfft fft nntrtfn ttf ftb ff ftt tff fttt b bb b b b b b b b bb bb b b bb b b b b bb b b b b bb b bb bb bb b bb bb b b b bbb b b nfnfnf nf rffnftb b r r r r r r nbb r r rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t ttff f fnn nf r r f fb rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r tbr bfn tnn ffr ffnf f r ff ntbbb nb f f r b f f r b r r rb b fr r r rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f b b r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b n ntb b tt rfntbn f f f f rr rfnrtbfrf ntnnr rffbf rfntbn nnfnbfrf nrfnftnbr bf fbrbfb rf b frfnbr rfrfnf nnbnb rfbnr nfbrbffbfr nfb rr f fffnf tntbnnn bfbnr nbfrbtbfrf nb f brr ff n r r r f bnbnrr rn nb n fnfrbbf rf bfbf f nnnr b rfnrf n nfrnrn bffr rb bbfbrr r rbr n bf rf nftnbr rfnfrf tnbrrn rrfrf nrbrff rbrft nf r bnrb bnbntbn bb rfntbb ttt f f f f rr rfnrtbfrf ntnnrtr rffbf r fntbbtttn nfnbfrfn rfnftnbrbf fbrbfbrf bfrf nbrrfrf nfnnb nbrfb nrnfbfrn rfrnnn rnf n ntbnnnbfb nrnbfrb tbfrfnb f rr r r n r r bnbnrr rn nn n fnfrbbf rf bfbf f nnnr b rfnrf n nfrnrn bffr rb bbfbrr r rbr n bf rf nftnbr rfnfrf tnbrrn nfnrbfb rrfrf nrbrf rbrft nf r bnrb bnbntbn bt r f ntb nn nnn rr rrn nn nnr nnn n n rfnftbtb nfbnf tr tbtft btfbnf ttb bbtn f fftf btbtbfb tb ntb tbt tbtbn ttbtbfb fn ntbn tntbbtfbt tbtn tb t bnrr tnnbntft btfb nn nr r n rn r n nr f tb n tbtfntbrnbt rrtb btbf tnnfbtbn t brnbtbtbb nbnfrfnfbn nttbtb rrbtnt nrbbnfnt tbtnt nt bttb tbnntn rnbnntn bbnrtt tbnrtrtbn rbnfbt fbntbt tbbff tbt rb b ttbnbtn r rbtb rtt tnt tfbtfn n t fnttbbf f ntt rtbnnrt fnrrt t r ff nttbnt f f r f f r f r r r n rrfnrtb trtfr br rr rf rrb rr f tt bb r r tb t ntn t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tfb bb n t tb nt nntn bbb r ff ntbbb nb b f b rrfnrtt brtfr nt r rr rf rr rr f nf r r t t t rrt tr t fff nt f r t tf b n ntb b tt r fntbn tt f fr rr f rfntb ftrbr rf bfr rr tbrfbrr nbbbbf ffrbbnfrf rrrfn tbrf bnr r r brnnn nr r r r r r r f nnnrbrrbr b bbtt trntbn rb rrbr br rrnrf bfb bnfr b ff r rfr tbrfr rr rbnr fr rbnr br tbrf b tb b bnbrntbn bb

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rffnftnbn r r r r rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t tftf f fnn ntf r r f fb rrnrnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r fn nbtnb b bffr ffnf fn rffnntnb t r r r r tbfnb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t ttnn n fnn nf r r f fb rrnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r fn nbttnt ffr ffnf ftbb rffnftfb t r r r r fnf rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t bbff ffb fnn nf r r f fb rrnrrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r btr tfn bnn ffr ffnf f rff nftfb r r r r r r fbf tf rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f bnn b fnn nf r f b f fb rrnrrb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r tr tfn nn ffr t ffbnf fn rfnntttbb r r r r r f rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n bff n n f ftt tf n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf fbb rffnftbn r r r r r r tbntb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t nn tnt ftnn tnf r r f fb rrnrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r btr fn bntn ffr ftftnft fn rffnftbt b r r r r r r bf rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t nn bnb tfbnn bnf r r f fb rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r btr tfn nbn ffr fbfbnfb ftf rfnnttfbt r r r r r tbt rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n bfbf n n f ftt tbf n r n r f fb rnnrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf f rff nftbnf r r r r nfbn rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f ntn t fnn nf r f b f fb rrnrnrb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r tbr bfn tnn ffr t ffnf f rfnnttbbb r r r r r r t rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbntb n b bffr fftf f rffnntb bn r r r r bf rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t nn n fnn nf r r f fb rrnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br fn bntn ffr ffnf ftt rfnnttb b r r r r fb ftb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br bft tnt n ffr fftf f rfnn ttb r r r r f rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n tt bbn n ftt tf n n n n r f b f fb rnnb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b n n r r ft tbnt n n n n ffr t fftf f rfnnttbt r r r r bt rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n bftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tnt n ffr ffbtf fb r fntbt bbb ff ff f f rfnftbtf tbbbnftt bnnn rbrnftt bftbbtb btbbn btrnbttt tntnfrfnb ntbt rbrbtnbb bbnttnfn tnn nnr btbrbrtnb nnt f t bfbf nb b fff r bnnf bf nnb b bnttf tbb rbt n btnbt ff fb t f bb tb fnrbr ttbt r ff ntbnb f f f b n f rfn tbt rr fr r nr r r rr nbf tt rr fr r nr n r r r n r n t frr t b rf bnbntbn b rrf ntb n f ft ttn ff f r rfntbbrb rr ffr fr fr f ff r rb btbttt r ff f f rrr nb f nfr f b b rb nf t ntb btbbt ntbt bt rffnftnn nrb br r r f b fnf br rrr ntb r ffntbtt ttrrbbtn frff rnr rfntbtttfttr rftftnfttr nftf n

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rffnfntfb t r r r r r ft rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t ff ttft ftnn tnf r r f fb rrnrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r tr fn nbtnb b bffr ftftnft fbb rfnnttbb r r r r b rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf ftt rfnntttb r r r r rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n bftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tnt n ffr ffbtf ft rffnftnbf r r r r r r ffb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t nn bnb fbnn bnf r r f fb rrnrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r tbr fn tnbn ffr fbfbnfb fnt rfnnttb r r r r f r fb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf fbbt rff nftbn r r r r r n rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f bft fb tb fnn nf r f b f fb rrnrnb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r tr fn tnn ffr t ffbnf fn rffnftb r r r r r nfnn rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t nn n tfnn nf r r f fb rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r tr tfn nbn ffr ffnf fbbn rfnnttfbb r r r r r r fb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n bfbf n n f ftt tbf n r n r f fb rnnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf ff rfnntttb r r r r fbt rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n ff n n f ftt tf n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br bft tnt n ffr fftf f rfnnttffft bt r r r r t rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnrrrnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tnt n ffr fftf fft rfnnttb r r r r r ft rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf ff rfnnttbb r r r r r ffb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf ff rfnnttbf r r r r fff rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br ft btnt n ffr fftf fb rfnnttb r r r r r f rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n ffb n n f ftt tf n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tnt n ffr ffbtf ff rfnnttbb r r r r ff rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf fbb r fntbbt f ff f fffttr r fr r fff r fffff r frr ff f rfrrr ntbtr rrrrr rrrrtbttr rrrn btfr fr fr rrn nnn n tb ff nn n nnn nn rrfr nnrrf rrr rrf rrrfrr nrt frttrf rrrr rf r brr rf rfr f r frr frfr rrr rrr frrrf fr rrrr fnfrr rfrfrr frrr r rrtt r bt nrfff rr rn br r r rrrrt rrr rtb t rnrf brt t rf ntb nn nnnn n rrnn nnb tttt ttt nttttt tt t tt tb t rfnt ntb rfnt rrrfft rrrr fr fff trftb rrrfr fr rfrr rrr rrr rfrf n r trfrf r rf tbb tt tt ttb ttt tt ff tb fr f rf trfr rfb rrrt ffr r r trr ff rrrr f rrtr rtr f trfr rfffr rrr fnn rf n rr tbbb b r f f ntb bnb bbn bnttbbb bnbbtb frrttbnb bnbtrfbbt nr t nbnb bbntbn btttnr bn bn bbnt ff rfrn tb nft n rfrf ffffr ffrfrr frf rf r f rr f r rrf rff fffrr rffrf f fr frfbb t r frfrf r fr fff frrf rf fr rff rrfrf fr frttbt r nff n f n tfrn r ffb rfftbbt btt nf bnr

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r fntbt bb n f ffr r rr f rf n ff fbf r ntbntnnn tbnnt tntntn nnnnn tnntnnn nnnn ttbn tttnntt ttntt tntnnn nnnbnbn n ntbnnnn nnbnt n ttnnt tntnnn ntnnn bnnf br ff r r t bb rr tnnn nntnn nntnt tr tnnn nn tt tnnt bnn b tnnt nnntbnn nnbnnnn ttnn tnnntnnnt ntbnnnntt nnnntn nt t nn ftn nn rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f r n trtbt r fntbt bb n f ffr r rr f rf n ntb n ntb n n n f tr ff r r t bb rr r nbb bbn b n b n b b f rr r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f rbbt bb n trtbt r fntbt bbt n f ffr r frr f rf n f ntbt ff ntbt f b tbr r r b b rr r ntb b n n f r r r r r rt rf brrrb tbr r r ff f f rnntnbn nnbn n trtbt r f r n tb tt nt t tt t rfnrftbnb btbnbnbrb bfbbtfrbn fb nnbtr frftnrfbnf ntrbbf rbrfrft bbbftrf rbbbnb brftbttbn rbbnfrbb fffrrnfb bbttrbrn rfbbbrnbnbn nfbtrnbbb bnnftbbt nbrbnfrt frtbf r r br rf t trrtfb bnn trnnb nbbb ntrr r bbbftbrn bftbrnrf bbbbfbrb nbrbb rfr bbnfb bftbrn nfbnrf t bt b bb t t t bnrb r f r fn tn nb nr nn nr bbnnnn fn bbnn nr r tnb frbr nb nn rfnrtbfrf ntnnrn rffbfr nbf bbnn bbrbbbfrfn rfnftnbrbf rfnn nfnrfrbnfr nbrbnfrrfn nnrf rnn nrfrrfr n rrbfbrf frfb nbrf bnrnfb rbffbfrr nfbrr nrfrn nnnfrn nnn bfbnr nbfrbtbfrf r nr f rn rfr n fr b tt t t t t brrf nbbn brnn n tnbrr rb frn frnrf bfr nrb rfr nf t frn nfnrbfb nrrnfbr brbbnfrfr nnrbnfbfnnr bbrbfrnnbf nfnrfbrfn nnnnnbbnfn rbfrbrfrnf rnnbfrnrf nrfnf nnrf fbrfn tnbrr rrr nnn rrrfnbbr nfbbffnbrbnfb bn nrrrfbrf rnrrbfn nbbrbrn rnfbrbnf rb bnrb r r ff ntb n t rbn bbnt r rfnf tbbb rr bb b r b bbr nt fnfrrffn bb bfn b bb b bb nn rt r rt rr b rnnn b bn rfnnttbtb b r r r r r f rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n bf fbn n ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tnt n ffr ffbtf fbt rffnftbb b r r r r tb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t tfbft b fnn nf r r f fb rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r btr tfn bnn ffr ffnf ff rfnntttb b r r r r r b rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n ff n n n ftt tbf n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbntb n b bffr fftf fb r ff ntbt bbbbb f r r n r nf nn f n ntr rff rrfr r rr fr rrf rr r r r f r n rrfn tbrntbr rbb b rrr rtb b rbr rtbbbbb r rtb br ttr t btnb b bbbn b n bbbt bn bbnb bbb bn r rn t tnb n brttr trr nbb rtbn n rt n rbb n nb b nn nn r r bn f b tb nnn rr ntb b t rb trtbt rfnnttb b r r r r ff rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n bffb n n n ftt tf n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br bft tnt n ffr fftf ftf r fntb bt ff ff ff ff rfntb tbb n nb bb rf n n bbb t nb n n n nn nn nn ff f f r t t bn n fn nt n n nn bnn t n n nnn b n n f f f n tnt bt nn n ttbt rfnnttb r r r r b rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n ff n n bbn ftt tf n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf fb rfnnttbt r r r r r t rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n fb fn n bftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br ft btnt n ffr fftf ff rffnntbf r r r r r f rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t bftfb tb fnn nf r r f fb rrnnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r tr fn tnn ffr ffbnf fb rfnntfffb t r r r r r rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n bf fbn n ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnrrrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tnt n ffr ffbtf fbb r f ntb nn nnnn nrr n nn t t t tn t t ttt n tttt t t rf ntbfbtf bbnt bb rtbt tftft tb r b rff bf nfnt tn ntnt ttt ttt t tt tt n t bfn nn ntn t tt rtt ntb tt rbt t bnb bb tbfbb btbt f nbr br t n n bbb t rffnftnn bnr f r r rf n fnn rffn bf ffnf r rrr tb rfnt bnt rfnt bnb fbr frbn ntr r ftff tf ntnt

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rfnnttbf t r r r r r r fb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tbf n n r n r f fb rnnrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf ft rffnftbf r r r r r ff rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t nn n tfnn nf r r f fb rrnrrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r tr tfn nbn ffr ffnf fbbf rfnnttb r r r r r ftf rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr fftf fbb rfnnttbtb r r r r r r bb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n bftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tnt n ffr ffbtf f rfnntffb b r r r r r r fft r r r r r b r r btf rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n bbtt tn n ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnrrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnbtb n ffr fftf fb rfnntb n r r r r rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n n tf f n n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br f bn n ffr fftf f rfnn ttbf r r r r r bt rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n f fn ftt n tbf n n n n r f b f fb rnnrb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt b n b bffr t fftf f rfnn ttb r r r r r r ft rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n fb fn bftt n tf n n n n r f b f fb rnnb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r br ft btnt n ffr t fftf f rffnftbbn r r r r n r r t rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t nn n fnn ntf r r f fb rrnrnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r fn nbtn ffr ffnf fbbf rf ntb nnnr bbb rfntbt b tb b nn n rrbt bft rtfr rbrfbrt ft ftr rfbrbn rrbbf trtf rrbrfb rn rfbf rrrbr trfftrbf rbntr t r ttttn brfbrb rtrfft brr tftt tbf rfttn b n t tbntbt rn t tfnftnn bn fn b r ff ntb r f n t fbn bbnt r f rfntbbrtbt rrff r fr frf rr rf rf rr b nnn r t rrr ntbn n btfr t tb f r n f nbt ntb tnt n btt b bbtttbb r bn rfnn ttbbb r r r r r r f r bb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n bf fbn ftt n tf n n n n r f b f fb rnnb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r br bft tnt n ffr t fftf fb rfnnttbtb t r r r r rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt btn n b ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbntb n b bffr fftf ff rfnnttbbt r r r r r r r f rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt btn n b ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbntb n b bffr fftf f rfnnttb r r r r f f fb btf f bb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt tn n ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br ft btnt n ffr fftf fff rfnn ttb r r r r bb fb b rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n fb fn bftt n tf n n n n r f b f fb rnnb ff n b f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br ft btnt n ffr t fftf fb rfnn ttbbt r r r r r b bfb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n f fn bbftt n tf n n n n r f b f fb rnnnb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr t fftf fbbf r ffntbbbbbbb rrtbtn tfrff rnr rfntbtbtb tbb n

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rfnnttbfb r r r r r r rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n f fn n ftt tbf n n r n r f fb rnnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbntb n b bffr fftf ff rfnn tffttb r r r r f rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n f fn ftt n tf n n n n r f b f fb rnrrnnb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tnt n ffr t fftf f rfnn tftbt r r r r bf rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n f fn n bbnn ftt tf n n n n r f b f fb rnrnnb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr t fftf fbb rfnntttbt bt r r r r r rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n fb fn n bftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br ft btnt n ffr fftf fb rfnnttb r r r r tt rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n n bffb n n n ftt tf n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br bft tnt n ffr fftf fbt rfnn ttfbfb r r r r bbtb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n f fn ftt n tf n n n n r f b f fb rnnrrb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnbtb n ffr t fftf fbb r f ntb nr nnnfr nr nn nn nn nrn n nnf nn nnn trt t t rffnftbf ff rffnftbf trrtf rffnftbf fnftbfff ttftr tn fnftbfff ttftr tn frrfnftbf ff tfrtf tfrrfrf brfnftbf rf rttt ffrf tftf tfft frr f tftttt tfttbfrr tfftf tr n t rr tntt t frftfr trtt ttbfrff ttfrntft tfff tfbtrr ff bfrrt tftft frtfb ntttb rbfrf ttrfrrf tfttf rtf ntrt n r nn n nn n nnr nr f nn n n nn n n n nf n rr n rr r nrnn rnn n fr f r n rn n rf n fr n rn n rf rnn rnn tn t rff nftbn r r r r r r bt fbb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f tf fbt fnn nf r f b f fb rrnrnb ff n b f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r tr tfn nbn ffr t ffnf ff rfnn tffb r r r r f rn r n ft rr r r r f rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n bf fbn n nbn ftt tf n n n n r f b f fb rnrrb ff n b f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tnt n ffr t ffbtf ft rfnnttbb r r r r r r ff rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n fb fn n bftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r br ft btnt n ffr fftf f rfnn tffb r r r r r t rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f n n n n f fn bbftt n tf n n n n r f b f fb rnrrb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbnt n ffr t fftf fbb rffnftb t r r r r r r bb rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t ftf bbt fnn nf r r f fb rrnrb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r tr fn tnbn ffr ffnf fb rff nfttbb r r r r ttft rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff ff f bf ftb fnn nf r f b f fb rrnrb ff n b f nrb f bnnr n bf nr fbn rnrr b b r br bfn ntn ffr t ffnf f rfnnttbtb r r r r fft f rfnrfrrtnn bbb bb ff fff t n n n tt btn n b ftt tf n n r n r f fb rnnnb f f nb f nrb f bnnr nbf nr fbn rnrr b b r r ft tbntb n b bffr fftf f r f r n tb tt nt tt t rfnrtbfr fntnnr nrff bfrn bfbb nnbbrb bbfrfnrfnf tnbrbf t rrbfb rf frfr bnb rfbnr nfbrbffbfr rnfb rrnrf rnnnnf rn nnbfbn rnbfrbtbfr f nr r rb rf t tt t t t t brrf nbbn brnn n tnbrr rb frn frnrf bfr nrb rfr nf frn nfnrbfb t bt b bb t t bnrb r fntbn bn ff f f f rfnrfntrnnrfb nnrfrrbnnrfrnnrf nrbf bfnbrn rnfn nrn nrn bbnnbbnb nf n rnnnbr nnnrntn nnnrnrf f ffrnf nfrn f ntnnfrn nfff rn nrr nfnn bnnr nnnnrntn rnn nnnnnrn nnnnnbr nnnnn nn r nf n bntnn ff nrnf nn rnn bnbntbn b r f ntbb ft rnnr rnr r br r n r n f rfntb b t b b brfnt r r r r r rb f rfntb b tf b bf rffr rttf r bn r b nnnr n f brbb