Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 30, 1974 · Page 23
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 23

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 30, 1974
Page 23
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Answers On Page 3C Pram/or Sunday Crossword Puzzlo By JO PAQUIN ACROSS 1 Irish county « Black: *m*v*fr fcnn » Debatable 14 Mirror It Giri's name »Tel -.21 Land 22 Knave 23 Israeli desert Z4 Russian river .» Shah's domain » Greek market place TJ Violin maker , IS Abbr. on timetable » Correct » Actor Bruce at Strews J4 Chairman's concern M Youth org. 39 Indians « Letter 42 Actor . Portman C Energy « Quartet favorite 48 Genus of M Kind of triangle SZEast Indian native' sailor 53 Greediness' « Habituates 56 Goods, in France 57 Formerly Tana is 58 School orgs. in Long 61 Dispatch 62 Threefold 63 Chilean bay BSainte (abbr.) 66 Multitude 68 Banker's concerns 70 Spanish . aunt 73 Begone! 76 Want of vital energy 78 Bye-bye 82 Group of eight . 84 Portico 85 Rodents 86 Commercial vessel 87 Old World sandpipers 89 Evergreen tree « Mistakes 53 Djc 'ingredient M A beau 35 Obliteration tt Labium J7 Ship- shaped clocks 99 Abbr. on map 1M Whirl 101 Painful: a prefix 102 Beneficial 104 Whistler's output 107 Smart 110 Plant louse 112 Resinous substance 113 Sheer 117 Carp 118. Figure men (abbr.) 119 Peel 120 Sycophant 121 Mountain crest 122 Lohen- grin's' bride 123 Privy to :i24 Actress Dickinson 125 German flowers 126 Blast 127 Serf IS Fits one JT.BIand 71 Florida into 'ttMaUcimai dtjr another boning 71 Lorn BOWH 410nti 'token 1 Representa-4J Miles and TMneect tion of the Ralztoo 7* Vocally Last Supper 44 Lifeless » Kind of 2 Philippine 45 Middle cloth shrub (Law) n Accented 3 Star in 47 Sour syllables Lyra 'substances B Lamprey 4 Dill plants 48 English K Large 5 Scaphoid river ;ape t Sea cow O Uosorted 88. Wrfc 7 Turns wheaten ** Washed inside out flour 11 Ireland 8 French SI Sift JJ Obliterate* weight {DiaL 85 Common 9 Girl's name Eng.) to both 10 Mutilate -S3 Arc of the sexes 11A sheath horizon .98'Flexible (Zool.) 54 A shrill 1» Biblical 12 Evergreen cry (Obs.) place., tree £7 A tapestry ttZComWae 13 Offers $9 French OK Buddhist 14 Tourist ' river sacred lure in f z Hebrew city Arizona letter 105 Social 15 Sayings of C4 Doris or groups Northwest Arkoneew TUUS, Sun., Juno 90, 1*74 FAvrmviLLC. muute*e _ State Group To Recruit Barbers ·Jesus 16 Excited 17 Certain : a Otary 29 Ancient chariot 32 Biblical name 33 Restore 35 French resort J36 Festive parties Dennis 106 Popular «7 New York author tourist l«7Cicatrix lure 108 Edible SS Mixes rootstodc 70 Complete 119 Burl !71 Ancient ill Europeaa tribe of river Britons 114 Labels 72 Sheeted 115 Redact home 116.Gypsy (Naut) husbands 74 Negatives 119 Mem Item LITTLE ROCK (AP) -I Uncle Sam recruits servicemen. Colleges recruit students. And now, a state Association is planning to recruit barbers. Enrollment in the nation's Barber colleges fell about 20 to 25 per cent last year compared with the level five years ago. George P. BUheimer Jr. of Little Rock, a former president and current board chairman of the National Association of Bar her Schools, said 40 of the na lion's approximately 380 barber colleges went broke last year because of the declining enrollment. "The demand for barbers is way outstripping the supply," Silheimer, president of Eaton Barber College in Lit'.te Rock, said. "It doesn't look like we're Taim'ng as many barbers as there are dying." At his own barber school, the oldest and largest in Arkansas, Bilheftner said, about 20 per sons now are enrolled compared with about 60 five years ago. "When enrollment started down, we were late to catch it." he said. "Then, the wave caught us. too. Just about everyone (in a barber school) is hired before they get out o! the building." NEW BARBERS Because so few men and women are going to barber school now, Ross Glover secre tary of the state Barber'Board said several hair stylists who are members of the Arkansas State Association of Barbers glan to recruit barbering stu Glover said the stylists plan o visit high schools and even irimes of high school seniors in the hope of persuading those who aren't going to collecge to go to barber school. Glover blamed part of the shortage on a misconception hat · many young men have about a barber's income. "They think they don't have any potential in the barbering rofession," he said. "But bar- «rs--hair stylists--are making more money than ever before now," he sad. "It's unbeiev- able what some of them are making." Glover said a good stylist should make, on the average, it least $250 a week after overhead has been deducted. George Satlerfield, owner or North Little Rock barber service, said he knew "lots of barbers who are making more money now than they did 12 years ago." HAIR STYLIST Satterfield. 35, started bar bering in 1957 and now is one of several hair stylists in the Little Rock area. His services include the soiling and caring of hairpieces, professional scalp treatments, hair styling and facials. Satterheld said he had a Sattertiei said he had a choice: either begin hair styling or get out of barbering. If you don't get into it you're just going to slowly dis sipate," he said. "It's getting fewer and fewer these days where the guys just get a hair cut. With the long hair, you can't give it the regular haircut nd do it justice. Because of his own success in arbering, Satterfield said. "I ouldn't be ashamed to tell my m--if I had one--to go into the arber business." Satterfield has two daughters. Glover said the demand is for ell-trained stylists, "We have openings right now at least five or six barber ylists," he said. TRAINING To become a licensed barber, Te.must take a nine month ourse, then pass an apprentice xamination. Next, he must lerve 18 months as an apprcn- ce to get his register license. Satterfield seemed to think that the apprenticeship requirement should be abolished in order to encourage more young persons to become barbers. But Glover said fee thought the apprenticeship was neces sary although he would agree that it could be shortened somewhat. Both men seemed to think that young persons considering barbering as a career often talked with the barbers who had resisted hair styling and, thus, thought that there was little potential for barbers today. "The old barbers that fougW the styling--if they would be questioned by people wanting «· go to barber ichool--they a say. "No you'll » t « r v e to death,' ... when » w«s eiactljr opposite." If young people would talk with hair stylists, though, they would get a more accurate picture, the men aaid. CALL 443-4591 CENTRAL COOUNO 1088 CHECK-UP IU I Average time of solution: 63 minutes. Legislature To Deal With Medicaid Program JOIN ftoger Bost, director of Social and Rehabilitative Services, be- Arkansas Medicaid spending in 1973 with that of sev:n ther places -- Washington. D.C.. Kentucky, Minnesota, Nc- braska, Oklahoma. Washington and Wisconsin. All trailed Arcansas in the proportion of uncls spent for nursing home rare under the Medicaid pro ram. The chart showed that Arkansas had spent 68 per cent of Is funds that year on nursing lome care. would be of optimum quality. "But the state needs to devote more of its efforts and SOLD provide alternatives to lifetime "TJie stale needs Eo find ways nnd means to help these people remain at home." if [Missive, through supportive services medical services and adcci'j.ile RUSH! nale quite comparable with Arkansas. Bost said), 20 per cent in Minnesota, 5 per cent in Nebraska. 55 pel cent in Okla- (lint the state could spend its money in finding persons suf ferin homa. -12 per cent in Washing ton ami 53 per cent in Wisconsin. Bost said most states spend the bulk of their "health dol- might could prevent fie lar" for medical services rath- pr than nursing home care, hut " homo care if we could provkli gan in 1970, our nursing home licves an inordinate amount of Kledicaid money is iKiing spent pn nursing nomc caro in Arkansas .m comparison with tli-M fpent for medical services. ; The Arkansas General As sembly will have a chance this week to deal with this problem by approving n proposal to ex pand the state's Medicaid program. ; Bost hopes that the legislature will approve the proposal ps recommended by the Legislative Council. Jumpers had asked the legislature during its special session 'to extend the program to the honwelfare poor at a cosl of J5.278.000 in slate funds. ; That proposal was amended .by the Legislative Council to cover prescription drugs, at .111 pxtra cost of nhout $1.1 million, and higher payments to n u r s i n g Dromes for Mcdicnid patienls at a cost of $750,000. - Bost said Arkansas now 'spends about 52 per cent of its Medicaid funds on nursing home care. T!:at leaves only '18 per cent of the f u n d s for mi ;cal services. ; An SRS ch;-.rt showed that ·Arkansas wes expected to ;spend $37,83S.157 on nursing home care during fiscal 1974 compared with $31.088,707 on ·medical services. : If the expansion proposal is Approved, Bo.;L said it would Jjring proper "balance" to the program by having Arkansas ·spend about 50 per cent of its · Take A Chance · MENTOR, Ohio ( A P ) families living in the 8700 .block of Arrowood Drive in this ·suburban city feel there may ·be something special about *heir location: five of the six "have had twins. : Latest parents are Mr. and Mrs. Gary Fay, whose home Jhe past three years has been Jin (be middle of the group. ·"They told me not to move in" or to expect to have twins, she «aid Their two boys were born lin mid-May. ! Instructors at Lakeland Com- Jmmity College in nearby Kir- ilid figure the probability that five o( six mothers would have twins is about one in 550 million. THE TWIN WEED EATERS wilt devour all your weed and grass problems! I'm Weedie I'm Needie HOW TO CUT GRASS WITH FISHING LINE FOR FREE DEMONSTRATION CALL DAY or NIGHT 521-7071 LAWN EQUIPMENT IUSEA SALES P.O. Box n 521-7071 Ark, Yet, if* rime for you to join the rest of the miny people in this ire* who have discovered the eesy wey to *eU tho*e extra item around the house- Join the gold ruth . . . those users of the TIMES Want Ada who know the b«t way to turn "don't needs" into extra caih. Just collect the article* you'd like to sell and dial the number listed below. A courteous Ad-Visor will help you word your ad for speedy results. Classified Ads Phone 442-6242

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