From him until this person who left in 1913, every president except two had either a beard or a moustache.
He took a tremendous drink from his cup, the froth sticking to his moustache.
William Howard Taft; 2, Thomas Dewey (1944 and 48, moustache) and Charles Evans Hughes (1916, beard).
But when Pam makes a joke about his moustache, nobody can seem to remember whether Stanley actually has a moustache.
Some friends and I were discussing whether we'll ever again have a president with a moustache or beard .
No signs of a moustache are yet visible on his finely-chiselled upper lip.
Her companion wiped his moustache and bowed with great civility.
Some years ago a moustache was looked upon by serious English people as decidedly reckless and dissipated.
He is a big fellow, is the captain, and has got a moustache.
Vasili Andreevich, who was driving, inflated his cheeks, blowing the breath out through his moustache.
1580s, from French moustache (15c.), from Italian mostaccio, from Medieval Greek moustakion, diminutive of Doric mystax (genitive mystakos) "upper lip, mustache," related to mastax "jaws, mouth," literally "that with which one chews," from PIE root *mendh- "to chew" (see mandible).
Borrowed earlier (1550s) as mostacchi, from the Italian word or its Spanish derivative mostacho. The plural form of this, mustachios, lingers in English. Dutch slang has a useful noun, de befborstel, to refer to the mustache specifically as a tool for stimulating the clitoris; probably from beffen "to stimulate the clitoris with the tongue."