Ill-formed question. There's some misunderstandings that result in wrong conclusions. Please read.
Entropy is a property of a system; remark this, remember this, do not forget this: entropy is related to a specific system; when assessing the entropy of a system, the entropies of its subsystems, neighbouring systems or the supra system are irrelevant.
Now, high entropy means high energy propagation (check the formulae!), a configuration that implies disorder in classical thermodynamical systems, but not in all systems. Some systems could get order after energy is propagated. For example, magnets will align in order in space, metronomes can synchronize at maximum entropy , or Benard cells might raise in a boiling fluid.
As you've seen, high entropy might produce order, which means new systems . Let's focus on a single Benard cell. At a large entropy of the container, a new system has been born! (the Benard cell). New systems usually born with low entropy. Now, forget the large entropy of the container and focus on the low entropy of the Benard cell. With time, this cell will increase its internal entropy and get dissipated. In the initial case, a system with a large entropy produces small systems with low entropy. In the second case, the cell, the larger the entropy, the lower the probability of persistence of the cell.
In the previous example, a system generated order with large entropy, and a second system generated disorder with large entropy.
Now, imagine a set of systems that produce order with large entropy. Examples of those are the molecules of a rock, or the cells of a living body. We can even generate artificial systems like those: a commercial organization is an example of a system that generates order when entropy grows (e.g. for some form of energy propagation, the organization tends to get more order and growth).
As you see, nothing new here. Only misunderstandings. High entropy does not mean disorder. It might imply order, and order implies the emergence of new systems with low entropy. A perspective absolutely coherent with normal biological life or just plain existence.
 Always consider that a system is a subjective perception, not a fact of nature which is independent of an observer.