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January 1, 1993     Cape Gazette
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January 1, 1993

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Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal. THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 2016 SECTION D LIVING THE JOURNAL GAZETTE Native Americans play big role in state’s history PAGE 2D Jethro Tull’s Ian Anderson talks music FRIDAY IN WEEKENDER PEOPLE Lady Gaga and Joe Biden are bringing their act to Las Vegas for an event raising aware- ness about sexual assault. The pop star and the vice president will hold a rally at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, on April 7. The White House says they’ll speak about the need to prevent sexual assault on col- lege campuses. The two teamed up at the Academy Awards in Feb- ruary. Biden received a standing ovation when he introduced the singer, who performed her Oscar-nominated song “Til It Happens to You,” about sexual assault on campuses. Biden, in an interview with Billboard magazine, said he ad- mired Gaga for her courage and he credited her with encouraging other women to “step forward.” “She’s a survivor who has the courage to speak out, and I know how dificult that can be,” Biden said. Birthday concert Puff Daddy will celebrate the late Notorious B.I.G.’s birthday with a concert featuring Lil Kim, Faith Evans, Mary J. Blige and Jay Z. The “One Night Only Bad Boy Family Reunion” concert will take place at the Barclays Center in Brooklyn, New York, on May 20. It’s a day before what would have been Notorious B.I.G.’s 44th birthday. Tickets go on sale Saturday. Back to Broadway Former “Will & Grace” star Sean Hayes is coming back to Broadway as a guy with plenty of will and grace. Hayes will play God in a stage adaptation of the humor book “The Last Testament: A Memoir by God” on Broadway. The play, called “An Act of God,” is adapted by its author, David Javerbaum, and made its Broadway debut last summer. Two-time Tony Award winner Joe Mantello, who also helmed “Wicked,” will direct the show, which begins performances in May at the Booth Theatre. Jave- rbaum is the Emmy Award-win- ning former head writer and executive producer of “The Daily Show with Jon Stewart.” Spring recipes For the next Readers’ Corner feature, share your favorite spring recipes with The Journal Gazette. Submissions are due Friday. Email with recipes and/or questions. Happy birthday Among celebrity birthdays today: Actor William Daniels is 89. Actor Richard Chamber- lain is 82. Actress Shirley Jones is 82. Singer-songwriter John D. Loudermilk is 82. Musician Herb Alpert is 81. Actor Chris- topher Walken is 73. Comedian Gabe Kaplan is 72. Actress Rhea Perlman is 68. Actor Ed Marinaro is 66. Guitarist Angus Young is 61. Bassist Bob Crawford is 45. Actor Ewan McGregor is 45. Rapper Tony Yayo is 38. Actress Kate Micucci is 36. Guitarist Jack Antonoff is 32. Actress Jessica Szohr is 31. Biden, Gaga to hold rally on assault ASSOCIATED PRESS Lady Gaga Hayes Jones It’s a little past 6 a.m., and daylight’s arrival through the south windows of the New Haven Bakery won’t come for at least another hour. Unless he steps outside for a smoke, Steve Pribble, whose regular posi- tion at the three-seat counter is with his back to the windows, is usually the last to see morning break. He’s in no hurry for much of anything, whether it’s the new day or the rest of the morning regulars who are yet to arrive at the small New Haven landmark that has stood since 1929. Being 72 and retired, Pribble, a scruff of a man with a three-day growth and shocks of gray jutting beneath his cap, bides his time with conversation and a cup of coffee that never sees bottom. Despite the early morning hour, the front door might as well be a revolving one as a steady stream of customers enter. When most patrons take their irst steps inside, their eyes are already drawn to the pastries behind the glass counter. Whether it’s one glazed doughnut or a cream-illed chocolate sub, or a dozen different kinds to be placed into a rectangle box, owner Katie Branning patiently waits as selections are made. But that’s OK if she’s busy. Mark Bure, another regular whose spot is at the center table, facing out the windows, helps himself to the coffee maker and gives everyone a reill. The best guess is that there are at least 10 so-called regulars; the ones who make it in at least three or four times a week and while away the morning. Pribble has been coming Sharing stories over a cup of coffee STEVE WARDEN The Journal Gazette Stories, Page 6D New Haven Bakery is daily meeting spot for number of locals MORNING OBSERVATIONS Steve Warden | The Journal Gazette Dick Parquette, left, Mark Bure, center, and Steve Pribble are longtime morning regulars at the New Haven Bakery. Branning There is a domino effect to spring cleaning: Spring cleaning usually leads to spring organizing, which leads to spring decluttering, which leads to giant piles of unwanted stuff. Getting rid of that stuff – gently used (or sometimes never- used) clothing, knickknacks, furniture and housewares – can be the hardest part of the process. Here are some worthy national charities that will happily take it off your hands (with the bonus of a tax deduction). Just make sure you properly ill out the correct tax forms. If you need help determining the proper value of an item, consult the Salvation Army’s Donation Value Guide ( or check out the Internal Revenue Service’s Publication 561: Determining the Value of Donated Property ( Almost anything • Goodwill accepts a wide variety of items, but make sure you consult its website for the list of items that it does not accept (for instance, mat- tresses and air conditioners). Donated items are resold through Goodwill’s chain of thrift stores, and the revenue helps fund employment, job training and placement services for disadvantaged people. Goodwill provides a free pickup service. To schedule a pickup, to donate or to ind area stores, go to the Goodwill Industries of Northeast Indi- ana’s website at • Salvation Army also accepts a wide variety of items, which are re- sold through its chain of thrift stores. The revenue helps support the Adult Rehabilitation Centers, which pro- vide assistance for men and women through residential housing, therapy, training and employment. To ind area stores in order to do- nate or shop, go to fortwayne.satruck. org. Business apparel Dress for Success passes new or gently used clothing on to women who need a new start in the work- force. The organization looks for suits, business-appropriate attire, shoes, handbags and unused cosmetics or jewelry. For the Fort Wayne location, go Donations, Page 6D ELIZABETH MAYHEW • Washington Post LOCAL DONATIONS Here are some other local organizations that take donations: • Mustard Seed Furniture Bank of Fort Wayne, 3636 Illinois Road; Provides household furnishings to families and individuals who have suffered a disaster, personal tragedy or other misfortune; 471-5802. Accepts such items as bedroom furniture, living room furniture, lamps, kitchen and dining room tables and chairs, bed linens and blankets, and basic kitchen items. All items need to be clean, in working order and free of rips, tears, stains, cigarette burns and animal hair. Drop-offs can be made from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday; do not leave donations outside the doors. To schedule a pickup of large furniture items, call 471-5802. • Volunteer Center, an RSVP afiliate, collects new or gently used coats, gloves, mittens and hats to give to children as part of its Coats for Kids campaign. Coats can be dropped off at the Volunteer Center, 3401 Lake Ave., Suite 4, anytime during the year. There are drop- off sites established during November and December. For more information, go to coats4kids or call 424- 3505. • Treasure House, a ministry of the Rescue Mission, 5327 Coldwater Road; proceeds go to supporting the Rescue Mission and provides clothing and goods to help people overcome homelessness. The store accepts clothing, shoes, furniture, appliances, household goods, linens, toys, sporting goods, books and media. Hours are 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday. Donations can be brought to the Coldwater Road location or for large or heavy donations, schedule a pickup at • Blue Jacket Clothing Company, 2826 S. Calhoun St., 744-1900. Provides professional business clothing for participants in the Blue Jacket program and also for a small cost to others. Great need for men’s suits, pants, button- down dress shirts, ties and dress shoes and women’s clothing in sizes 18 and up. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday to Friday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. – Terri Richardson, The Journal Gazette File When decluttering your home while spring cleaning, consider donating unwanted items. SPRINGIT FORWARD Donate used items after organizing spree