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July 11, 2014     Post-Gazette
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July 11, 2014

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Page 6 POST-GAZETrE, JULY 11,2014 : AI.I. THAT ZAZZ by Mary N. DiZazzo COVER IT UP FLA WLESSL W Ciao Bella, After going through my facial experience with covering up my nine "milia" pops I consider myself a cover-up expert! All is healed now and actually the dermatologist who is the best in the city did me a big favor when my visit with him was for something else. Now when I apply foundation my skin looks velvety smooth. I have my favorites, however here are some different kinds of FOUNDATIONS for all you Beauty Queens to look and feel your best. LIQUID FOUNDATION: a fluid base most popular for most gals; qutte weightless on the skin coming in many finishes as sheer and,matte; may also contain luminescence; oil free and moisturizing. Can be layered to achieve max coverage. Apply with a foundation brush, fingers or cosmetic sponge. POWDER FOUNDATION: for a shine-free effect; unless you choose a baked one with luminescent beads; pressed powders give a matte finish; also comes in loose which is great to lightly seal a liquid or cream foundation; apply with powder brush or powder puff. MINERAL FOUNDATION: so natural with less ingredients the better; made of finely ground minerals; achieves flaw- less coverage; earth friendly; found loose or pressed; achieves radiant or matte finish; talc free is best; apply with brush. CREAM FOUNDATION: most moisturizing; a thicker version of liquid foundation; can also be layered to cover-up areas of complexion; best application to use fingers for exceptionally smooth outcome; best for dry skin. And now my fav: BB CREAM: (Blemish Balm); you do not have to have a blem- ish to experience the multiple features that enhance a per- fect and radiant glow; gives a pore-less look containing a primer base; hides imperfections with velvety results; bright- ening while evening out skin tone; may also contain sun protection and anti-aging ingredients; use fingers for best application. AIR BRUSH and AIR FOAM FOUNDATION: spray on air brush gives total coverage; popular in usage to achieve glow- hag results; air brush is sprayed on at home then finished with make-up brush/fingers or sponge (shake well]; Air Foam is a sheer cover; best applied with sponge/fingers. Always watch your application of all Foundations blending along jaw line assuring a smooth and even blendl So my friends that's the latest scoop on Foundations and the many ways to Cover It Up Flawlessly! Buona Giornata, -- Mary God Bless America Read prior weeks' "All That Zazz" columns at Mary is a third-generation cosmetolo- gist and a Massachusetts distributor of Kosmea brand rose hip oil products. She may be contacted at (978) 470-8183 or GreaterBoston's Affordable Private Cemetery Traditional Burial Plot (for 2) Starting at $1600 - Effec~ve March I, 2014 MICHAEL 500 Canterbury Street "ii'!iC! {c:5~:,:~:::2!ji~: v~i~: " Boston, M2J'{,,.131 617.524.1036 Serving the. Italian Communi~, for Over I 0(} Yeard Boston Harborside Home Joseph A. Langone 580 Commercial St. Boston, MA 02109 617-536-4110 Augustave M. Sabia, Jr. Trevor Slauenwhite Frederick J. Wobrock Dino C. Manca Courtney A. Fitzgibbons A S~206 i~ FTt ~f~ i i a~ve~AMF FAS/02~01TeC:pr ~ r2t i50I 2t;6 ?;4t~; n al ./ THOUGHTS BY DAN ABOUT THIS & THAT with Daniel A. DiCenso Twas" the Fourth After All Not even storm Arthur could keep Boston from cel- ebrating the Fourth of July, even if some date shifting was involved. Ultimately, that matters little because the 4th is not so much about a date but about what it means. It commemorates, really, the birth of a nationality that ties us all together, no mat- ter where our ancestors came from. I am especially proud to call one of the cradle cities my home. Given Boston's signifi- cance to the birth of the United States, it makes sense that our traditional celebration is one of the best in the nation. Arthur did little to change that this year, besides something as trivial as a date change. I usually celebrate the Fourth in one of the following places: Castle Island, where I have been going for the fireworks display since my childhood, Marina Bay in Quincy where ithe fireworks can be seen from across the Neponset River, and, more recently, from the rooftops in Somer- ville. This year I just went home and watched the cel- ebration on TV. But the point is, I observed the day along with my city, and my coun- try for that matter. The best surprise of all was that the crowds did show up and the Esplanade was packed. It was hurried this year, that's for sure. The fire- works themselves were no less amazing, but they were rushed to finish in time before the storm. The 1812 Overture was bypassed, much to the vocal disappointment of the crowds. I don't blame them, it's hard to do without a staple, especially such a significant one, but we had the next best thing. Last year's performance was tele- vised and, to me, that had a poignancy of its own. The Ovemare is beautiM1 anytime, but there was an added de- gree of power this time see- ing one that was recorded at a time when Boston was still pulling itself together after the Marathon bombing. The gem of the celebra- tion for me has two words, Boston Pops, and they were there in all their glory this year. I've heard many won- derful orchestras in my life- time, but few have the majesty of the Boston Pops, thanks to the creative genius of John Williams. Williams is one of the great artists of my generation, his score having elevated many films such as Jaws, Star Wars, Raiders of the Lost Ark, E.T., and Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban. In the end, Arthur did me a favor as a planned family B-B-Q for the 4~ was moved to the following day, making it easier for me to attend, given that I was freer Sat- urday. I celebrated the holi- day on both the 3rd and the 5% but in spirit I celebrated the 4~ because, as this year proved, the date you cel- ebrate on is not as important as the reason you celebrate. Saint Oliver Plunkett by Bennett Molinari and Richard Molinari Oliver P1unkett was born in Loughcrew, County Meath, Ireland on November 1, 1625. He was connected by birth with the families which had just then been ennobled, the Earls of Roscommon and Fingall, as well as with Lords Louth and Dunsan. In 16471 he went to study for the priesthood at the Irish College in Rome. On January 1, 1654, he was ordained a priest. Due to religious perse- cution in Ireland it was not possible for him to return to minister to his people. Oliver taught in Rome until 1669, when he was appointed Archbishop of Armagh and Primate of Ireland. He re- turned to Ireland where Archbishop Plunkett soon established himself as a man of peace. He set about visit- ing his people, establishing schools, ordaining priests, and confirming thousands. 1673 brought a renewal of religious persecution, bishops were banned by edict. Archbishop Plunkett went into hiding, suffering a great deal from cold and hunger. His many letters showed his determination not to abandon his people, but to remain a faithful shep- herd. The persecution eased a little and he was able to move more openly among his people. Meanwhile, many of his priests were sent into exile; schools were closed; Church services had to be held in secret and convents and seminaries were sup- pressed. As archbishop, he was viewed as ultimately responsible for any rebellion or political activity among his parishioners. In 1679 he was arrested and impris- oned in Dublin Castle. He was falsely charged with treason but the government in power could not get him convicted at his trial in Dundalk. His trial was then moved to London where he was unable to defend him- self because he was not given time to bring his own witnesses from Ireland. He was put on trial, and with the help of perjured witnesses, was sentenced to be hanged, drawn and quartered at Tyburn. Saint Plunkett resigned himself to his execution. He rebuffed the charge of treason, refus- ing to save himself by giving false evidence against his brotheY bishops. Oliver Plunkett publicly forgave all those who were responsible for his death. On July 1, 1681, after deliberating for 15 minutes, a jury found him guilty of fomenting revolt. He was hanged, drawn and quartered in July 1681; from the scaffold he delivered a discourse worthy of an apostle and martyr. An eye-witness of the execution declared thati by his discourse and hero- ism in death he gave more glory to religion than he could have won for it by many years of a fruitful apostolate. He was canonized a saint by Pope Paul VI on October 12, 1975. His feast day is July 1 / Revere Beach SAND SCULPTING July 18- 20, 2014 America's First Public Beach Pays Tribute to U.S. Military Heroes