Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on July 26, 1964 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 23

Publication:
Location:
Lake Charles, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 26, 1964
Page:
Page 23
Start Free Trial
Cancel

DEGAGE MAKEUP FOR THE DISCOTHEQUE SET Swinging face designed to keep pace in dark dance clubs BEAUTY BEAT The Skin Deepfreeze Cools a Swinging Summer By MARIE DAVID No matter what the range of your summer activities, flying to the Fair, •ailing to Spain, surfing or sunning on the California coast, or weekending at grandma's country cottage, this season is chock-full of going and doing. In beauty terms, a lively summer requires a makeup that can take it! None of that streaking and melting, never the face that virtually fades out with the heat, if you have the key to the warm weather "deep freeze." At this time of year, remember your refrigerator is your best friend . . . Coolest trick we know is to store all liquid cosmetics in the "ice box". (Although the rest of the family may utter futile objections, it is your prerogative to be as feminine as you can ... and, after all, how much space can a few dainty little bottles take?) It is not only luxurious, it is eminently practical to apply chilled water-resistant makeup base each morning, smoothed over skin that tingles with the touch of icy astringent. After patting and finishing a coat of translucent powder, all other makeup complete, "set" it with a cotton pad dampened with cold skin lotion, pressed almost dry . . . touch the pad firmly over the entire face and see how tlawless your face stays through hours of sight-seeing or an evening of energetic dancing. As the thermometer soars, you'll be in need of a quick refresher when you go home after a busy day at the office, or between social engagements. If you have extra time, spend it profitably in a tub of warm water . . . the higher temperature of the water opens body pores and allows inner heat to escape, while the least stir in the air around you feels enchantingly cool on your clean skin. Slather on a generous helping of refrigerated cologne all over, for lagniappe. * * * For looks that deceive, that remain cool and luminous in the most tropical atmosphere, study the strategy behind the "discotheque" face. This makeup is devised to hold its own against the competition of little light and lots of activity in the frenzy of darkened disc-music clubs, newest night-time rage of the big city. Pablo, noted Roman hair and makeup stylist, creates the fantasy of this look, featuring a somewhat startling eye definition against a whitened foundation and pale but radiantly clear lipstick. Creamy liquid eyeliner, rimmtng both upper and lower lids, is sometimes scrolled at the outer corner, or given an Egyptian slant downward by the woman with elegant features. Pablo leaves the brows a la Nature, but enlarges and illuminates the lids with sweeps or deft strokes of ivory eye shadow. The white shadow is balanced with a grey or brown band in the fold of the lid to emulate the deep set look. Of course, false eyelashes are essential, often in multiple strips above the original ones. Sometimes, Pablo even supplements the lower lashes with an extra pair. The discotheque look is amplified with specially-designed coiffures (free form, unteased and uncurly with highlights and swing), and short, flirtatious dresses bared on top to meet the demands of music and movement. Match the mood further with accessories such as lacy stockings and barely there sandals, plus a frosting of bangly wristlets and swingy earrings, a "mouche" (beauty mark) on a sleek shoulder, and you've got the tempo of the American discotheque! V PRIMED PATTERN Spirited Skimmer tor Fall SIZES 10-18 SUNPAY> JULY 26 > 1964 > Loke Chorles American Press Low pleats animate the spirited skimmer — a beautiful shape for you to be in when Fall arrives. The little turtleneck ves- tee adds the casual touch designer Stella Sloat loves — it's separate, so you can wear the dress with and size. zone, style number Announcing the premiere edition of our couture pattern collection — 57 of the world's most beautiful designer originals plus 50 cents free coupon to apply to any One Dollar pattern. Send 50 AndGeorgio Girl Wed Samuel Melvin Dupreasi, son of the Rev. and Mrs, Melvin Charles Dupreast of this city, claimed Barbara Ann Magness of Columbus, Ga., as his bride in a 3 p.m. rite solemnized July 11 in the Hilton Terrace Baptist Church of Columbus. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Magness of Columbus are parents of the bride. The Rev. Ralph Whlttlngton officiated at the double ring ceremony. Lester Gibbs was organist, and Morris Richards was soloist. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of white lace over satin featuring a scooped neckline and Empire bodice, A jeweled satin pillbox held her veil of Illusion and she carried a white prayer book with an arrangement of carnations, stcphanotis and lilies of the valley centered by a white orchid. Deborah Ann Knowles and Lt. James Spears, both of Columbus, were honor attendants. Ushers were Jerry E. Hall of Panama City. Fla., Clyde Green Jr. of Graceville, Fla., cousins of the bride. Mrs. Dale Moore registered guests during the reception in the church hall. Mrs. f. H. Jarvis and Mrs. Frank Hardman assisted in serving. The young couple left For a wedding trip to Lake Charles. The groom is stationed with the U. S. Army at Fort Bennlng, Ga. The bride will reside with her parents at 1328 Briarwood Ave., Columbus, while the groom completes a three-month mission. After December, the newlyweds will remain at home in Columbus. I I I < . - , I *"•*«/ V»«W»*-W»*W* |'14VVV*11I, k-IWUVl «»V neckline plain and simple, too. | cents right now for Couture Col- Pocket flaps (but, no pockets) lection 10 suggest the important, low-| waist look above unpressed, in- \ verted pleats. Note the nice back i shaping — a long zipper andj continuous darts. Choose nubbyi d ° uble " knit A Good Thirst Quencher Is This Drink able in Misses' Sizes 10, 12, 14, 16, 18. Size 16 dress requires 2'A yards 54-inch fabric, vestee Vz yard. Send One Dollar for Printed Pattern M170 to Lake Charles American Press, Pattern De partment, P. 0. Box 59, Old Chelsea Station, New York 11, N. Y. (Add 15 cents for each pattern for first class mailing and special handling.) Please Printed Pattern M170 is avail-' Pine 'iPPle Juice • on - the- I Rocks is a marvelous 1 quencher in the good old I merlimn. sum ' It's fun to garnish with flair, too. . . with sprigs of mint, slices of lemon or orange, maraschino cherries or a kabon of strawberries on a wooden pick. print plainly your name, ad- in 1954. The average Louisiana farm had approximately 139 acres in 1959, compared with 103 acres Punch That Has Blush to ft Combine 1 (46-ounce) can pineapple juice and 1 cup lemon juice in punch bowl. Add 2 partially thawed 10- ounce packages frozen raspberries in their syrup. Stir to blend. Add 1 quart chilled lemon lime carbonated beverage and mix well. This punch has a becoming blush and fills about 25 (4-ounce) punch cups. Try Pineapple De Menthe Froppe Into tall stemmed glass packed with finely crushed ice pour pineapple juice, until about */t full. Top with a layer of creme de menthe. Serve this for a cooling appetizer or after dinner drink, ••••••••I BEAUTY IIP TODAY A PUSH-OVER FOR ANY HOsftSS is this attractive as well « functional tea cart. A solid maple top increases from IS inches to 36 inches with the leaves up. Turned •poke wooden wheels with rubber tires, a large shelf and tower axe other features of this server, fioisbed in Vut. Although lips are always in! danger of becoming dry or chapped, they are especially susceptible to these conditions during the warm su u m m e r i months. To avoid a rough, chafed look, i and also to relieve the discom- j ; fort of chapped lips, follow! I these tips: each evening when i applying your regular facial | creams and lotions, apply a ; night cream or moisturizer to i your lips and massage gently! but thoroughly with a d a m p- j dry silk sponge. This will re-. ; move any unsightly flakes or particles of hardened or cracked ; skin, and keep your lips soft and pliable. The use of the lilk , sponge will enable you to mu- 'sage the lips without Irritating the delicate skin. For additional p r o t e c tion while you sleep, use a generous application of lip gloss before retiring. The medicated ingredients in its formula will help keep the lips moist and alio help to protect them against dryness and chapping. . Cash Registers Run On Rural Electricity! Mr. Businessman: How many sales did you make to farmer! yesterday . . . last week . . . last month? If you sell goods or services of any type,'chances are a good portion of your customers are farmers. All the talk and emphasis on industrialization is good hut ^?clL°v ect i FARM!N G 15 STILL LOUISIANA'S LARGEST IN- DU5TRY. it de-ponds upon adequate, low cost rural power for efficient, modern production. Farmers are good customers. Thanks to rural electricity they have purchased over ONE-HALF BILLION DOLLARS worth of appliances alone since the member-owned Electric Cooperatives were organm-d to serve rural areas no one else would serve. That's just a tiny part of the ftory. The electrification of Louisiana farms has done more than any one thing to gut tht fanners extra money and to free him from drudgery—enable him to produce more crops with less work at greater profit, r /' 00 K Uv ! Y- bUlU by [ ural people (or one P" r Pose hr-'^i ) 9 J 5 C ele l fnc pow * r th »y " uld not b °y «lMwhert. u* helping themselves, member-owners of the Klectrir Coops have created a powerful force to keep Louisiana's pros- pwity 0rowing_:n both Town and Country! ^ Uliiaiiaf P ros " Bfouregord Electric Cooperative Inc., DeRiddtr, Louisiana Jefftrjon Davis Electric Cooperative, Inc., Jinmnjs, Louisiana "LOUISIANA GROWS WHf M tURAl POWIR GOI$" *•&> MM**: AiMcithon of LouititM llfttfcfe C«ftt«lm, In* MRS. SAMUEL MELVIN DUPREAST IT'S A DATE COR THURSDAY, JULY 30FH WHEN presents A FASHION SHOW AT 12:30 P, M. KK AnjVINC, Ti-li: M/-NY COUNTRY LOOKS Of BOBBIl BROOKS Miss ('ill-men Puley — Bobby Brooks representative will do the coinnu-iiliiry. THIRD FLOOR OP hASHION 30 th National CHILDREN'S PHOTOGRAPH CONTEST 300 prizes worth more than $ 30,OOQ.OO! both a girl'dnd a bof will win Jirst , second and third prizes ! YOUR CHILD CAN BE A WINNER! L TRIPS TO EUROPE All expenses paid lor parent* and winner*! TRIPS TO THE WORLDS FAIR (It you prrler, go to Diinryland in Calif!) 2 CE ULTRA-COLOR TV SKIS * otif l<i I ht ^iininny yirl t vne t r > the winning boy ! HMOl S JUUCKS:; Helen Hayn-Burgt si Meredith Eleanor Perry K'.'lierl Prestoa* Hsrlira Sims«n<l l.ASY TO /:A77;A'../:.1,ST TO H7.Y ( <jn'.r iii today. li!t m priotnjr-ipli your child! 1 / PRICE SPECIAL! /"% Q C /* S .7 C'ur.M,.'t iH.itr.m, J ' D / & ,(„:,!„,h «&.(>(> . . . . 4* W

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free