New Braunfels Herald Zeitung (Newspaper) - March 5, 1985, New Braunfels, Texas
New Braunfels Herald-Zeitung Tuesday, March 5,1985
1 Technique 6 Perfume 11 BPOE member
1 4--ear and
15 Utah city
16 Big name in Virginia
20 — of Love
23 Photocopy 25 Not burning
30 Indicators 32 Agency
34 Speech unit 39 Roll
46 Heat treats
49 Greek letter
56 House area 58 Na
60 One of the Three Bs 63 Germ
66 Retribution deity
71 Big amounts
3 Parental admonition
4 Not watered down
6 Add on
8 Weight unit
9 Salutation 10 Goes to pot
13 Play for —
24 — Haute. IN
30 Asian land
31 Sirius et al 33 Moreover
PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED
35 Eon segment
36 "Not again!”
37 Greek island
40 After Shrove Tuesday
41 Serf of yore 44 Mosaic piece
47 Made amends
48 Hallucinatory drug
52 Preakness contestant
53 Batting feat 55 Student
57 De Gaulle or Boyer abbr. 59 Adherents
By Stella Wilder TUESDAY, MARCH 5
Born today, you are one of those confident, calm, forward-looking ividuals who appears to be eve-' ing he isn’t: shy, frenetic, some-less than positive. Your air of relaxation hides a nervous system filled with tensions, frustrations and worries. You have tremendous sex appeal, but in terms of romance are inclined to make more bad than good decisions. You enjoy the married state, but you can count yourself lucky, indeed, if you are able to establish a permanent marital relationship.
Good and bad cycles will mark all of your days and you will be wise, therefore, not to plan too far ahead. You are able to deal effectively with any competition; it is opposition that gets you down. If you are wise, you will work to increase your feelings of self-worth.
Also born on this date are Rex Harrison and Dean Stockwell, actors.
To see what is in store for you tomorrow, find your birthday and read the corresponding paragraph. Let your birthday star be your daily guide.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6
PISCES (Fab. 19-March 20) -An unusual method of communication brings you an equally unusual message. Don’t be fearful of either.
ARIES (March 21-Aprtl 19) -Depend upon your appeal to your particular public to extricate you from present difficulties.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20) - A change of residence may be in the offing. Consider the effect on business before making final plans.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) - Current expectations may not be enough to keep you interested. Intensify your efforts to reach your
The circus is coming to town, and you’re invited.
The Ford Brothers Circus will give two performances at the Comal County Fairgrounds this Sunday, sponsored by the New Braunfels Police Officers Association.
Tickets at |4 for adults and $2 for children were to go on sale today at I p.m. at the police station.
“We had a garage sale last year," Detective Juan Gusme said. "This (the circus) is a lot less work and more fun."
Want to buy or sell? Drop a .line in the
CANCER (June 21-July 22) -
Though you may be shaken by recent events, you need not suffer permanent setback. Re-establish your own equilibrium.
LEO (July 21-Aug. 22) - A short journey serves many more purposes than the one for which it is undertaken!
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 23) -Reconsider security measures recently taken on the home front. Are you spending too much for too little?
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) - Your sense of the ridiculous saves you from taking a minor setback so seriously that you can’t start again by day’s end.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) -You can beat the odds, but only if you enter the competition! Be positive; be courageous.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) - Members of the opposite sex cause you confusion on the employment scene. Try to separate work from worries.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jen. 19)-There will be more than one crucial moment today in terms of career progress. Take your time!
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) -Superiors have an eye on you. Demonstrate your ability to work under pressure.
Lost ring opens can of worms
DEAR ABBY: This concerns the letter from “Upset,” whose sister found a diamond ring on the floor of a bathroom in a Chicago hotel, which she promptly turned over to the hotel management. The ring has not been claimed by its true owner. Now the hotel refuses to give the sister the ring and says it will, after a year, turn it over to the police. “Upset” suggests that “finders-keepers” should be the law.
You advised “Upset” to ask the American Bar Association what Illinois laws had to say about finding and returning valuables.
Of course, we cannot answer individual legal questions for a number of reasons. The answer to “Upset” depends on additional facts that we do not have, and on an interpretation of the law that we cannot make. We can, however, suggest that sister see her lawyer: Her chances look good, and I will tell you why.
The law of lost, mislaid or abandoned personal property comes to us from the common law. Whether, under the facts in each case, the property was “lost,” “mislaid” or “abandoned” controls the result and has, therefore, occupied courts and juries for centuries.
Illinois, however, has enacted an “estray statute” setting special rules for this state. That statute imposes a duty upon a finder to notify the Circuit Court of any find worth $100 or more, advertise for three weeks in the newspaper, wait a year, then get an order of ownership from the court.
In 1978 the Appellate Court of Illinois had a case surprisingly similar to this one involving the sister’s claimed ring. In Paset vs. Bank, Paset found $6,325 cash on a chair pushed partially under a table in an examination booth in the safety-deposit vault area of a suburban Chicago bank. She promptly turned the cash over to the bank. No one claimed ownership. One year later Paset asked the bank for the money. The bank said the money was “mislaid,” not “lost,” and it should keep it until the owner claimed it. Paset sued the bank.
The Illinois court said the estray statute was intended to encourage and facilitate the return of property to the true owner and then to reward the finder for his or her honesty if the property remains unclaimed. In a six-page opinion (62 111. App. 3d 534). the court ordered the bank to give the cash to Paset.
Under all the circumstances, the best advice you (or we) could give “Upset’s” sister would be to see a lawyer quickly.
H. EUGENE HEINE.
GENERAL COUNSEL, AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION, CHICAGO
DEAR MR. HEINE: Thank you for the valuable information. Perhaps I should mention that laws differ from state to state, so anyone wanting to know the law in his state concerning the finding and returning of valuables should consult a local lawyer.
And now, a word from one of your colleagues:
DEAR ABBY: On behalf of the legal profession, thank you for not trying to practice law.
FRANCIS M. CORBY,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, CHICAGO
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