Monthly Archives: January 2019

Trio finds rewards at Hair Etc. | News, Sports, Jobs


From left, Patty Sandbo, Lakyn Sathoff and Vivian Denton provide a variety of cosmetology services at Hair Etc. in Fairmont.

Vivian Denton, Patty (Johnston) Sandbo and Lakyn Sathoff share a combined 102 years of cosmetology experience.

Denton has worked in the field for 53 years, and Sandbo has been at the job 47 years. Sathoff quickly adds that she has been “out of school two whole years.”

Ironically, it is the newcomer Sathoff who owns Hair Etc., the salon at 214 N. Park St., where the trio showcases their talents.

“I was just getting out of college in Jackson,” Sathoff recalls. “I stopped in here, and they had a conversation with me. I stopped in again a couple of weeks later, and they told me I could come work here.”

Denton remembers her business partner, Bev Korolewski, sitting at the reception desk the day two years ago when Sathoff initially stopped in.

“That’s when Bev was real sick,” she said.

Korolewski had been battling cancer.

“The day that I was moving my stuff in, that was Bev’s last day here,” Sathoff said. “When I visited her in the hospital, she asked me to help Viv take care of the shop. After Bev passed away, Vivian said there was no point in her taking ownership of the salon, and she offered to help pay with licensing if I would take ownership. It’s bittersweet. It’s not the way you want to start owning a salon.”

The cost of changing licensing and publishing the appropriate legal notices for such a change can run into hundreds of dollars.

“So we put Lakyn on as owner, and I stayed on as manager,” Denton said.

Cosmetologists must have at least 1,550 hours of education, followed by at least 2,700 hours working under the direction of a manager in order to obtain their own manager/operator license, which allows them to work independently.

“If it wasn’t for Vivian being here, I wouldn’t have been able to work here,” Sathoff said. “I could own the shop, but I couldn’t work here without a manager present.”

Patty (Johnston) Sandbo also provided managerial guidance for Sathoff during the time. Sandbo met Korolewski in 1986 when they both were working at the salon in Wallace’s Department Store. They later worked together at Michael’s in the mall and then First Choice Stylists, which was located near Gunther’s Foods, until five of the stylists from there opened Main Image on Main Street. After about 10 years at Main Image, several of the stylists were going their separate ways so Sandbo and Korolewski started Hair Etc.

“We hustled around and got some used equipment here and there, painted and got it all set up,” Sandbo said. “I went to the Cities and picked up our license. I came back, and we opened. That was in 2002.”

Denton joined Hair Etc. five years later, in 2007. After she finished cosmetology school, she worked in Windom, then with another stylist for 15 years before spending the next 30 years working in a salon at her home.

When Denton started at the shop, Sandbo had gotten married and was living in Sherburn. She works at Contemporary Styles in Sherburn but drives to Fairmont two days per week for clients at Lakeview Methodist Health Care Center and to take care of some long-time clients at Hair Etc.

While people will change their doctor or dentist for easier access, some folks, especially women, will follow their stylist regardless of the situation.

“I’ve done some ladies for over 50 years,” Denton said.

“I had a client move to Mankato, but she comes back here to get her hair done,” Sandbo said.

“I’ve had people that followed me here from college,” Sathoff said. “I have one weekly customer that I hug every time she comes in. I get so excited to see her. I just love her.”

“You get to know your customers so well, and they just can’t wait to come back and see you because they need your advice or they want to talk something over,” Sandbo said. “Overall, this profession is really rewarding. Just to put a smile on somebody’s face, like at the nursing home. That’s the highlight of their day. They’re always smiling.”

“I wanted to go to school to be a counselor,” Sathoff said.

“You kind of are one,” Sandbo said.

Sathoff said she was turned off by the amount of paperwork involved with counseling, and her secondary choice of business management also involved paperwork and a lot of sitting.

“Being a cosmetologist, I can listen to people,” she said. “I can make them feel good about themselves. What better job is there than that? To help people smile on a daily basis.”

But not all aspects of the job are enjoyable. One of the most dreaded situations occurs when a client has unreasonable expectations.

“When they bring in a picture and say make me look like this,” Denton said.

“I try to tell them that it might not be possible,” Sathoff said. “Their hair isn’t as thick. Their face is different. If they insist, I tell them that I’ll do the best that I can.”

“I put my hand over the face in the picture and have them look at the hairdo,” Sandbo said. “Then I tell them to put their face in there. I let them know that I can do a version of that, but they are not going to look like the picture.”

Like other independent small businesses, paying the bills is a constant struggle. When faced with a cost increase in rent, utilities or even hair products they use, the resulting necessary price increase in services can result in a loss of a customer.

“What we bring in here is not free and clear,” Sandbo said.

“We have to put money away to pay for our own taxes and Social Security,” Sathoff said. “We have to replace dryers. We have to replace chairs.

“And if people don’t come in the door …” Sandbo said, trailing her thought.

“You sit here, and you don’t make any money,” Denton finished.

Ongoing changes in rules and regulations governing the cosmetology industry also create budgetary strains. While they wholeheartedly support strong safety and sanitation rules, they hope for a little consistency and common sense.

“When I was coming in, there were 500 state law and rule changes,” Sathoff said.

She soon will have to remove the carpeting in the salon due to changes in safety and sanitation regulations.

When Sandbo started her career, dirty towels were required to be kept in a closed metal container, but a rule change called for a plastic container with ventilation holes.

“Now this year, they said you can’t have the holes in the container anymore,” she said. “You have to have a covered top one so we had to get new containers again for the dirty towels.”

A salon must have certain vents, and goggles and tongs are now required for some procedures.

“Sanitation is a big thing now,” Denton said.

“I get it, but some of it is ridiculous,” Sandbo said.

“They don’t have to change it back and forth, back and forth, back and forth,” Sathoff said.

In spite of it all, Denton, Sandbo and Sathoff love the versatility of their chosen career.

“You want it? We have it, or we do it,” said Sathoff, rattling off the various services the salon offers: cuts, styles, perms, colors, wigs, tanning, waxing, manicures, pedicures, hair extensions, chemical straightening.

“I can do a haircut, then a set of nails, then a color. I’m doing something different all day long. It’s so fun,” Sathoff said.


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Rahat Fateh Ali Khan refutes show-cause notice reports in alleged foreign exchange violation – details inside


A file photo of Rahat Fateh Ali Khan

A file photo of Rahat Fateh Ali Khan&nbsp | &nbspPhoto Credit:&nbspInstagram

After reports of a show-cause notice being issued to popular Pakistani singer Rahat Fateh Ali Khan in a case related to foreign exchange violation emerged on Wednesday, the singer has now denied being served any notice from the Indian government in the said matter. 

According to a report in the Times of India, Rahat’s manager Aamir Hasan has clarified that no notice has been issued yet. He has been quoted as saying they have “no information of this show cause notice as of yet.” The report also added that Khan’s lawyers in India “are known to the relevant authorities and as of now they have not received any notice either.”

The statement has further been reported as, “It would have been better if the authorities would have served the notice first if any and then publicized it. We will address it if and when we get any notices. Our law firm in Delhi will look into this if there’s any notice.”

Rahat Fateh Ali Khan, who has lent his voice to many popular Bollywood songs including Jiya Dhadak Dhadak Jaye, Aaj Din Chadheya, Dil Toh Bacha Hai Ji, Teri Meri, Jag Ghoomeya and Sajda among others, was accused of smuggling foreign currency. 

It was earlier reported that the Enforcement Directorate of India has issued a notice to Khan seeking his explanation in the alleged violation. (Also read: Showcause notice issued against Rahat Fateh Ali Khan for allegedly smuggling foreign currency out of India)

A probe had been initiated against Khan after the singer and his manager at the time came under the radar at the Indira Gandhi International Airport for carrying $124,000.



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US-China trade, Apple, the Fed in focus


Investors are watching out for developments on the U.S.-China trade front, with high level negotiations set to begin later stateside.

“Today could be a crucial day for financial markets with the US-China trade discussions set to open in Washington and then the FOMC delivering it’s latest rate announcement and statement.” Rakuten Securities Australia said in a note.

“Investors are hoping for a positive outcome from the talks and Steven Mnuchin lifted some players hopes by declaring that ‘Everything is on the table’ and that the US could lift tariffs on China, however once again the market will be looking for solid progress before a real rally can take place,” the note said.

Chinese Vice Premier Liu He is set to meet U.S. officials on Wednesday and Thursday, hot on the heels of Washington leveling sweeping charges against Beijing’s telecommunications giant Huawei.

Market participants fear the jolt to Huawei could undermine the chances of the world’s two largest economies reaching a comprehensive trade deal.

White House economic advisor Larry Kudlow said Tuesday, however, that President Donald Trump is “moderately optimistic” about China and the U.S. striking a deal before a March 1 deadline.

Ahead of the start of negotiations, Apple CEO Tim Cook told CNBC on Tuesday: “There is a bit more optimism in the air in January, or certainly I feel that anyways.”

Cook’s comments came after the tech behemoth reported earnings which were largely in line with expectations.

Meanwhile, the U.S. Federal Reserve is set to announce its monetary policy decision following a two day meeting of the Federal Open Market Committee. Market expectations for a rate hike being announced Wednesday afternoon stateside are close to zero, according to the CME Group’s FedWatch tool.

ANZ Research’s Richard Yetsenga said in a morning note: “It is clear that there is a long road ahead to achieving meaningful progress between the two countries and while steps forward are possible, this week is unlikely to bring the certainty markets are looking for.”

“Trade uncertainty is playing a role in the Fed’s decision to pause interest rate rises for the moment. We expect the Fed to confirm an interim pause at its meeting tomorrow,” he added.


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St. Paul dancer who rose to national acclaim is dancing her way back from tragedy


Magic happens when Neli Petkova and Woodrow Wills walk into a ballroom dance competition.

When the music strikes, they join together as one, launching themselves forward with power and grace as they sweep through turns. Petkova arcs back and slowly reveals a smile that seems to say all is right in the world. But that smile covers pain rooted deeply in the Twin Cities.

On July 15, 2017, Petkova and her fiancé, former dance partner Nic Westlake, were struck by a light rail train that blew through a stoplight going 29 mph, smashing into their vehicle and pushing it sideways down the track.

Both of the bones in Petkova’s left forearm snapped in two. Westlake was unresponsive. She stumbled out to get help and fell unconscious by the smoldering wreckage. A stranger dragged her away, fearing it would explode. Westlake, 29, died from his injuries two days later, leaving Petkova, 27, with their shattered dreams.

As an amateur couple, they had been ranked seventh in the world and were on the verge of joining the rarefied ranks of professional ballroom dancers. They planned to marry and dreamed of owning their own dance studio.

Now, Petkova finds herself climbing through the rankings of professional competitors with Wills, still grieving the loss of Westlake.

“There is really no coming back, unfortunately, from this,” Petkova said before an annual ballroom competition in Bloomington, which draws some of the premier dancers in the country.

“Nic was kind of everything to me. We danced together. We worked together. We lived together. So having all of that and then, it disappearing in seconds, it’s definitely changed my whole life.”

Petkova started dancing at age 8 in her native Bulgaria. She moved to Minneapolis in 2008 to attend Henry Sibley High School as an exchange student in her senior year with hopes of building a career in dance. Later, she took courses through Dale Carnegie Training, studied management and leadership at Metropolitan State University and managed Dancer’s Studio in St. Paul.

Westlake, a gregarious computer programmer who took up dancing through the University of Minnesota Ballroom Dance Club, met her at a dance party. They began competing together in 2011.

In addition to teaching, Westlake and Petkova volunteered with U Partner Dance, a nonprofit that supports major amateur competitions in the Twin Cities. Westlake created websites for the nonprofit, wrote software to calculate competitors’ scores and was the “scrutineer” (a kind of referee) at the events. Petkova handled social media. They were on their way home from a meeting with the nonprofit when the accident occurred.

“We didn’t really see the train coming,” Petkova said. “As we were crossing the intersection we really saw it at the last minute, and that was it.”

Recovering, not recovered

Petkova had surgery to repair her arm and her brother, who lives in New York, flew out to care for her. She underwent months of physical therapy to regain her dexterity and chiropractic care to help mitigate the scar tissue.

She also “stared the walls” a lot, and thought about giving up dancing.

“But I think Nic would have wanted me to continue dancing and work towards accomplishing the goals we had set and the dreams we had,” she said.

To do so, however, she’d have to find a new dancing partner.

Nels Petersen, head coach of the U’s ballroom club, tapped his connections. And within a few months, Petkova started fielding calls from prospective partners around the world. She tried out with five of them, including Wills.

The two seemed to sync, but she worried the partnership wouldn’t work because of their styles: He’s trained in a formal British style of ballroom dance, while her Italian coaches stress a more dynamic, punchier one. Still, she committed to the partnership because she felt compelled to get back on the dance floor.

Although she’s a U.S. citizen now, Petkova moved to Vancouver, British Columbia, last year to train with Wills. (Their relationship is strictly professional, she said.) While she misses the Twin Cities, her students and colleagues, she’s glad to be away from where the accident occurred.

“I don’t go anywhere near the light rail. I don’t cross it. I don’t want to look at it. I don’t want to hear it,” she said.

Professional debut

Backed by a cheering section, Petkova and Wills made their debut performance at the Snow Ball DanceSport competition in Bloomington in 2018. They took first place in the International Ballroom style as “Rising Star” professionals. She also performed a special dance in Westlake’s honor.

Donna Edelstein, organizer of the Snow Ball, said she admires Petkova’s resilience “because so many people would be crushed by something like that, but she kept going.”

Six months after their debut, they won first place in the Rising Stars category at the larger Twin Cities Open competition in Minneapolis, and second in a more competitive division.

Petkova’s fans cheered her on again when she and Wills returned to Snow Ball this year, where they placed second in the open ballroom division. They’re currently ranked 162nd in the world and second in Canada in International Ballroom.

Petkova said her goal is to make the world finals one day. But she admits she’s still recovering financially, physically and professionally.

Lacking health insurance, she had amassed nearly $33,000 in medical bills. That, together with more than $26,000 in student loans and an annual income of just over $35,000, forced her to file bankruptcy in April.

“It’s an extremely stressful situation because I’m a very organized person,” she said. “I don’t gamble. I make sure I pay my bills on time … and this big, unfortunate mistake happened and now that I just lost everything.”

She’s working with a psychologist to help her with post-traumatic stress and depression and she’s limited by her arm injury, which required two long metal plates and 11 pins to repair.

“It’s painful every day, so it’s a big reminder of what happened,” she said.

To perform at the highest level, dancers typically do yoga, pilates, kickboxing, climbing or weightlifting, all of which are difficult for Petkova.

But she’s still committed to dancing — the wellspring that replenishes, the shield that protects her.

“I thought if I had this one thing going in a positive direction, one missing piece of my life I could put back together, I thought maybe it would ease the pain,” she said.

That hasn’t happened. Even so, she’s not giving up.

“If I want to succeed,” she said, “I really have to set everything aside and do it.”

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Wedding Dresses at Oaklands Mansion NOW Thru 3/3/19


(MURFREESBORO) Wedding Dresses Through The Decades is now open every day through March 3, 2019 at Oaklands Mansion, 900 N. Maney Avenue.

Stories of our community will come to life through wedding gowns on display at Oaklands Mansion, where every dress tells a love story. Step back into time and experience the common threads that weave together the lives of women as we explore women’s history, fashion history, cultural history and the history of our community.

Over fifty gowns have been placed on loan and exhibited, most for the first time. The “Wedding Dresses Through the Decades” exhibit in Maney Hall at Oaklands Mansion takes place from January 19 through March 3, 2019.


Princess Day February 9, 2019

Calling all princesses! What a better way to be a princess than to be surrounded by princess dresses. Wear your favorite dress or princess costume to the exhibit on February 9, 2019. Tickets are $10 per person with ages 5 and under free. Tickets can be pre-purchased at


“This is a great daddy/daughter outing, as well as grandparent’s day out and is wonderful for all ages,” said Mary Beth Nevills, Education Director of Oaklands, “Your princess will love being the center of attention for this special showing of big fluffy dresses and tiaras that sparkle.”

Princess Day on February 9th in the exhibit is open from 10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. and is a come-and-go event. Tickets include admission to the wedding dress exhibit and princess crafts. The Wedding Dresses Through the Decades Exhibit is sponsored in part by the Human Sciences Department of Middle Tennessee State University, Chelsea Place Apartments and Karen Whitaker with Ruby Ribbon. Tickets can be purchased online at For more information, contact Mary Beth Nevills at Oaklands (615) 893-0022 or email

Author Luncheon February 19, 2019

On Tuesday, February 19, 2019, at 2:00p.m. Oaklands will host local author, Lucinda Poole Cockrell, as she discusses How to Weed Your Attic: Getting Rid of Junk without Destroying History, which was co-authored with Elizabeth “Wiz” Dow. This event will be held in the Wedding Dresses Through the Decades Exhibit. After the author talk, Mrs. Cockrell will be available in the museum gift shop to sign books and guests are invited to enjoy the Wedding Dresses Through the Decades Exhibit. Books will be available for purchase in the museum gift shop.

Their book provides answers to the question: when it’s time to move or someone dies — or just clean out the attic, garage, or basement, what papers and other things should we save for the sake of history and what can we safely toss? Cockrell will cover topics such as the historical value of various materials and how to preserve and/or donate family objects. Many of the dresses in the exhibit have been part of their family’s keepsake projects.

After reading this clearly written book by a retired archivist and a retired museum curator, you can comfortably clean out your attic – or office, garage, basement, cupboards – with confidence that you’re not tossing out historically valuable (or invaluable) things, and that you will not ask your local museum to take things that really belong in a thrift store, junk yard, or recycle center.

Lucinda Poole Cockrell is a Murfreesboro native and the daughter of Finis and Jane Poole, now both deceased. She is a graduate of Middle Tennessee State University, where both her parents were professors, and where she served as Assistant Director/Archivist of the Center for Popular Music for 15 years until she retired. Lucinda has worked professionally for more than thirty years in the museum, archives, and public history field. She has degrees in Historic Preservation (MTSU) and Museum Education (The College of William and Mary), and is a Certified Archivist. Her career has been graced by positions held at the James K. Polk Ancestral Home (Columbia, Tennessee), the American Revolution Museum at Yorktown (Virginia), and as a museum consultant.

She now lives in the mountains of Vermont with her husband, Dale, her dog, Enkidu, and volunteers in local museums and libraries, serves on boards, collects ephemera, and helps friends weed their attics.

Tickets are $20 per person and can be purchased online at, in the museum gift shop during regular business hours or call the museum gift shop to purchase your ticket over the phone by calling 615-893-0022.

Ladies Night February 22, 2019

Grab a group of friends and join us for Ladies Night! Spend time walking through the vintage dresses and visit exhibit sponsor, Karen Whitaker with Ruby Ribbon on February 22, 2019, from 6:00-8:00 p.m.. Tickets are $10 per person and can be pre-purchased at

Karen Whitaker, a stylist for Ruby Ribbon, will showcase innovative products that seamlessly combine fit, function and fashion. The spring collection includes everything from tops, tunics, hoodies and tanks to leggings, intimates, and shape-wear.

“Each year groups of ladies from bunko, church small group, co-workers, and college girlfriends come and enjoy the exhibit together,” said Mary Beth Nevills, Education Director of Oaklands, “This is a night for them to enjoy these vintage treasures.”

Ladies Night on February 22nd in the exhibit is open from 6:00 p.m.-8:00 p.m. and is a come-and-go event. Tickets include admission to the wedding dress exhibit, a showcase of Ruby Ribbon comfort clothing for women, and more. The Wedding Dresses Through the Decades Exhibit is sponsored in part by the Human Sciences Department of Middle Tennessee State University, Chelsea Place Apartments and Karen Whitaker with Ruby Ribbon. Tickets can be purchased online at For more information, contact Mary Beth Nevills at Oaklands (615) 893-0022 or email mb@oaklandsmansion.


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Development Factors, Future Trends, Forecast to 2022 – Current News Magazine


Medical Education

Global Medical Education Market: Industry Synopsis

Medical Education Market Research Report is to provide strategic analysis of the Medical Education industry. The research report provides a deep insight of the Medical Education market factors by accessing the market growth, consumption volume, the upcoming industry trends, and valuation for the forecast year 2022. Global Medical Education Market 2018 Industry research report offers an in-detailed Medical Education business report containing market drivers, types, application, technologies, analysis history, opportunities, threats, and challenges are also taken into consideration to determine the market’s future.

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CAGR Status of Medical Education:

The global Medical Education market to grow at a CAGR of XX% during the period 2018-2022.

Market driver
Development of virtual labs
For a full, detailed list, view our report,Market challenge
High cost of education
For a full, detailed list, view our report,,Market trend
Gamification in medical education
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The report examines the Medical Education market overview, presenting the Medical Education industry Definition, Specification, and Classification. The report contains the market size, share, evolution opportunities and evaluation in forthcoming years. The research report also provides the production cost structure analysis, industry chain framework, raw materials, suppliers, and Medical Education process analysis. Furthermore, the report classifies the market on the basis of fundamental parameters and analyzes the market position, market perspective and Medical Education industry top participants in the global market.

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  • To strategically profile key players in the Industry and comprehensively analyze their growth strategies
  • To identify important market trends and factors driving or preventing the growth of the market.
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  • This report consists competitive study of the major Medical Education manufacturers which will help to develop a marketing strategy.
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Table of Contents:

Chapter 1: Global Medical Education Market Overview

  • Overview and Scope of global Medical Education Market
  • Market Sales and Market Share
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  • Global Medical Education Sales and Revenue by applications
  • Market Competition by Players
  • Market by product segments
  • Global Medical Education Sales and Revenue by Type

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  • Marketing Strategy Analysis, Distributors/Traders
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  • Marketing channel trend and development

…. Continued

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In the end, the report includes market opportunities and the competitive aspect for investors and market leaders. This report additionally presents the research procedures, and industry evolution trend analysis.



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