Instead, Cox shot at her (even after she ID'd herself, d'oh!), but Jones shot back, striking the attempted robber in the leg. Cox got away but was later found and taken into custody by the police. Crimes of beauty may happen occasionally, but thanks to Jones's quick thinking, she stopped this crime at the root of it.
Down Under, there's quite the ruckus going on right now about Hot Cuts, a salon that offers cuts, hair massages, and beard trims from comely topless stylists. In the extremely funny (and not altogether SFW) news report below, the staff and clientele all seem pretty nonplussed, if a little kooky. No word on when they're going to get topless hunks in to do highlights, but check out the clip below to kick off the weekend with a laugh:
From express level to master level, all clients are given the consistently great customer service without the expectation of a tip. Your best expression of appreciation for good service is to recommend our salon to a friend.
A no-tipping policy certainly takes the guesswork out of who (and how much) you should tip, but what do you think? If you were certain your stylists were given appropriate compensation for their skills, would you prefer to go to a tip-free salon?
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Perhaps the community gets that idea due to the fact that the stylists will wear short shorts and tight shirts as part of the uniform. But the fact that five different massages will be offered hasn't gone over all that well, either. Burns assures the public that there's "nothing funny going on."
The franchise is already around in various states and is named Knockouts as a nod to the boxing ring. (What else?) And while it's still in the beginning stages of development, the Wauwatosa Planning Commission is lending its support, so unless something drastic happens, it looks like Knockouts will win this match.
Customers weighing over 200 pounds were being charged $5 extra for nail services, ostensibly because larger people may damage the salon's expensive chairs. But that seems less a reason to charge extra and more a legal liability for the salon — after all, it's seating people in chairs not safe for their size. Is it fair to charge larger patrons more for salon services, or is this just clear-cut discrimination?