Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 7, 1876, Page 15

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 7, 1876 Page 15
Text content (automatically generated)

THE SOCIAL WORLD. decent Weddings in Chicago and the Suburbs. Dying Efforts of the Clubs—Church So cials—Announcements. The Ruling Fashions in New York for May. Certain Cheap and Beautiful Costumes- The Latest in Hats. &, Parisian Correspondent on Stockings and Handkerchiefs. ft, Harmony of Dress—Whal Becomes the Buddy Blonde—Tones and Hues. SOCIETY IN CHICAGO. the season kearli over. season of parties and other social enter tainments is fast drawing to a close, and young sen and maidens, old gentlemen and elderly rem&les, will soon view the record of the past rioter with feelings of delight mingled with a itrain of sadness that it ia over and gone. The jnwing-room will soon be relinquished for the grassy lawn and leafy grove, and the dance will give way to the croquet party, or the picnic, md, bv-and-by, those who can afford it will be take themselves to tbe seaside, where dancing Is always in order and no one is at a loss bow to pass tbe time. Thera is a good deal of mar rying and giving in marriage just now, bat, out ride of this class of events and a few clnb par ties. society matters are languishing in compar ative obscurity. BEDDING AT HIGHLAND PARK. One of tbe most delightful events of the sea son tos tbe marriage of Miss Kellie Modgett, of Lake Forest, to Mr. William S. Thompson, of Peoria, ■which was celebrated at Highland Hall, Thursday, and was witnessed by a select com pany of friends from Chicago and victaity. The company was assembled in the elegant west par lor 0 f tbe Hall, where the ceremony liras grace fully performed by the Rev. George L, Wrenn, of Highland Park, assisted by the Her. F. L. ChaneJl, of Eranston. At half-past 4, the doors were thrown open to tbe guests, who entered the room, brilliant with the light of the chandelier, and filled with tbe always Inspiring strains of MendalsHOhn's Wed do? March. In tbe entrance to the large bay windows stood tbe bridal party. Tbe bride was very lovely in ecm silk trimmed with point lace; the ornaments were diamonds, and the inevitable cringe-blossoms and velL At her left was Miss B'jitha Smith, of Chicago, looking very caarming in Paris muslin over white silk, with flowers, and pearls. The bridegroom is rather tall, of fine figure and com manding presence, and his dark complexion con trasted finely with the bride, who is blonde. At his right stood Mr. Butler, of Lake Forest. The party also comprised Mrs. E. P. Weston, the bride's mother. Prof. E. P. Weston, Mrs. Skill man, sister of the bride. Master Charles Skill man, Miss Ennis Skill man, X)r. Mrs E.. B. Weston, and Miss Hattie Weston. After the ceremony and the offering of con gratulations, the guests devoted themselves to & social hoar, which aU seemed heartily to enjoy. Among tbe most prominent of those present, not already named, were Dr. McCorkle* Prof, and Mrs. Hewett, Mr. and Mrs. D. R. Holt, Miss Holt, Mr. and Mrs. 8. D. WardpMiss Ward, Miss Skinner, H. T. Helm, Esq., and Mias Helm, Mrs. G. A. Hall, Miss Hathaway, sfiw Marsh, Corliss, Mies Butler, Mrs. Benson, Mrs. Howe, Dr. and Mrs. Henderson, of Lake Forest; Mr. and Mrs. Williams, Prof. W. 8. B. Mathews, Kr. Cecil Barnes, of Chicago; Mrs, C. E. Bro wne. Miss Easter, Hiss Birdie Easter, Miss Arricl:, of Evanston; Mr. Wrenn, Mrs. Wrenn, of High land Park; Mrs. Sawyer, of Waukegan, One of tbe pleasantest features of tbe occasion was tbe presence of tbe young ladies of Ferry Kail, among whom tbe bride has many warm friends. The toilettes of these young ladies were very beautiful, and each of them would merit special mention, bat limited space forbids. A few of tbe bndal gifts were exhibited. Tbe most noticeable of them were : Silver tea-serv ice from Prof, and Mrs. £. P. Weston ; salver from the young ladies of Ferry Hall; caster, with cut-glass bottles, William and Mary Walk er ; picture, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Wrenn ; Rog ers' group, senior class of Ferry Hall; aflvor butter-dish, Miss Mary Weston ; silver fruit biafcet. Miss Weston; silver card-receiver. Cous ins Minnie, Tom, and WiUTbelkold: group Id marble. Miss Lillian Lee, Clinton, la.; silver ice-mteher and goblet, teachers of Ferry Hall; stiver cake-knife, Mr. John aod Lutie Day, Peoiria; landscape. Miss Sallie Goodrich ; silver knife and fork. Miss Baldwin; marine view, Misies Sarah and Grade Hall; Miss Cocfc; silver cake-basket, domestics at Ferry Hall; fruit-tray, Mrs. C. E. Browne: set of cords, Miss Bertha Smith; bouquet-llolder, Mnu Sawyer; basket of tea-roses, Miss A xrick; panel. Miss Easter; bouquet-holder, Vie* Birdie Earner; picture, Mrs. Benson; pictures of game. Mi is Keith; panel. Miss Atwater. 3£ven brides, grooms, and wedding | quests Biist attend to the wants of the inner ma n ; in re cognition of which fact a fine repast been pmvided in the dining ball, whither all repaired af; 6 o’clock. Then good-byes were said,, and A ir. and Mrs. Thompson and party embark edfor Cfijtcago, whence they go immediately to P eoria, vniere Mr. Thompson has prominent conn action with the well-known dry goods house o.t Day Brothers. J Thursday, Highland Hall was formally o’pened Jor summer guests. Several families from Chi cago and vicinity have alroady established i them selves for the season. Tbs hall, which is * i new building, has been put ip t readiness with • pedal care, and guests will flnd there everything to contribute to their cocrifort that the modernho- Borbanfc 3 * HaU - 18 c * UkrKe 01 Col ** OOLDSTEUf—HETZBEBG. • Another wedding took place at the Palmer S?? 86 *. 18 * Tuerday evening, the parities to wpom it was move interesting being Mr. Ben iamm (roldstein, a young and rich merchant of *“•» *od ifisa Bertha Heisberg. Tfa e Bev. Jv*^ oWer joined the parties in the presence 6 neareet relatives and friends, after which the young couple departed at once for thmr £a* lure home at Pana. , PASTIES. About forty of the friends of Mr. and Mrs. <3, Jf* V*rieton vrere invited to an evening pauty .at wieir r ®Bidf nee, 281 East Ontario street, lant inursaay. It proved an enjoyable occasion to ell present. . *?l ca^ co party was given by Mr. and Mrs. An r”* , rßon at tbeir residence, No. 79 Park f 6^ l6 * 'Mt Thursday evening, at which many •JL» nmnei ‘ OQB friends were present. Music z““ n dancm S. followed by the nsnal collation, among the enjoyable features of the even vjf”* Seneca Kimbark was agrerably surprised oy about thirty of her friends who called noon r«J;,? De ® Temn E during the past week at her eaaence on Michigan avenue, near Twelfth in?*h. " happened to be the lady’s birthday, “a the mode of celebrating the event waa nob p enjoyable than it was novel. **• gave a dinner-party at hia fine rf r£s? e 2? ®ak street Friday evening in honor Hendricks, of Indiana. Among? the 2: Ooolbanirh, J. B. Dooiittle, McCormick. Thomas H oyne, £ *• H.WlastoCv? Xnnar, tuff. cavsctH 80CUZS. VKnlfi 7 pleasant entertainment was give n last fW*T 7 evening by the ladies of the Met norial nm,*’ 5 DdiatJa avenue, between Tv tonty *nd Thirtieth streets, to which one of the • w.ioaa of the occasion was the read! ng by dramatic Club of some happy ecuonsfrom the “Charcoal Burner.” rar« ♦i!^ l,e l of Stephen’s Episcopal C buxch e^. last P art7of the season at tb.ihalf. ivlS"'°f clmto ° and West Twelfth street t, last nr, evening. The calico costumesi used Wm s' s occasion were remarkable for tb t in ,tasfce displayed in their make-up. imrwM entertainment passed off most ™oothly and pleasantly. • fif« e 51® a P meeting of the pastor HenS% S S t n -Presbyterian Church. the Bev. , r . I! t* Midler, with the Sunday-school work lf a or , tbe church at the residence of the Etaper- Mr. W. B. Jacobs, lut Friday 'van- JJ* une of tbe really enjoyable features of |"® evenl| Jg consisted of readings by Miss Hen aeua Monroe. After refreshments, tbe pastor, ; “ , e , naiDe of the Sunday-school workers, pre ‘bmT* 1 kopsnnteudent Jacobs with a commen ts.*?,. 0 , tbe Bible in six volumes, and with a ! copy of Farrar’s Life of Christ. The j •cipieat acknowledged (he present in fitting J words, and, after a general reunion and much hand-shaking, the meeting dispersed CLUB PARTIES. The Enterprise Soiree Olab gave so enjoysbl e calico party last Tuesday evening, at which tnere was a large attendance. The Independent Club gave one of its regular socials at West Twelfth-Street Turner-Hall Fri day evening. The Nonpareil Club gave a social at Klare’a Hall Friday evening, which was attended by many friends of the Club. The closing party of the Favorite Pleasure Club was given at Marline’s North-Side Academy Friday evening. The La Belie Clnb will give a party at so early day. Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Cole dellghtfullv enter tained the members of the Nebo Club Friday evening at their residence, 1168 Prairie avenue. It was the last meeting of the season. The ex ercises consisted of a pantomine performance from 44 MotherGoo80,”participatedinby Messrs. Jayne and Cole, Hisses Porters, Fisher, and Mrs. Jayne; readings by Mrs. Dainty, vocal and instrumental music, etc. Among those present were Mr. and Mrs. B&wson, Misses Wright, Couch, Wiswall, Converse, and Derh&m, and Messrs, Elwell. Barnes, Hovey, and Farwell. The Harmony Social Club gave a compli mentary party to their President, Henry Holts lander. Esq., Thursday evening, at the residence of Mrs. C. M. Cole, 169 Lincoln street. Danc ing was in order until 12 o'clock, after which ample justice was done to a bounteous colla tion. BENEDICK AND BEATRICE. The Caton-Spencer wedding claims tbe atten tion of society people just now more than any other topic of interest. Mr. Ogden and Miss Parker will be joined in “ tbe knot there’s no untying ” at the residence of' the lady’s parents, 580 Michigan avenue, Tuesday evening. Ur. Cook, of Burlington, la., and Miss Hemp stead, daughter of Dr. Hempstead, residing on Ashland avenue, will be made one on the 25th inst. ANNOUNCEMENTS. The lost party for this season by the Minerva Club will be given at Greeoebaum’s Hall, 76 Fifth avenue, Thursday evening. The Standard Club will give its next party at Standard Ball on tbe 13th inst. The Occidental Club party has been post poned until Monday evening on account of bad weather. It will be given at Campbell Hall. Hie Genevieve Club are getting ready for an other party. A party will be given at Martioe's West Side Academy Monday evening for tbe benefit of Mr. William Cobn. Mr. Luigi Monti, a cultivated Italian gentle mao, will deliver in this city during the two coming weeks six lectures (in English) on Italian literature. Mr. Monti, though a mere youth, fought bravely during the Italian war for independence, was wounded, and exiled to this country, and for some years after was instructor of Italian at Harvard University. Here he gained many friends among our prom inent literary men, and was celebrated by Long fellow as the *• Young Sicilian M in tbe “Way side Inn.” He left bis position at Cambridge to fill that of United States Consul at Palermo, where he remained thirteen years, being recent ly recalled for political reasons. The lectures, which have been prepared with grert care, will be delivered Monday, Wednes day, and Friday afternoons, beginning May 8, on tbe Sonth Side, at 4 p. m., at 27 Indiana avenue, the residence of Gen. Buford. The same course will be repeated on the North Side Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday afternoons at the same boor, at 269 Erie street, the residence of Mrs. F. B. Brown. NEW YORK. FASHIONS FOB MAT. Special Correspondence of The Chicago Tribune, New Xobx, May 4. —We are now fairly launched on the tide of fashion, and Broadway and the avenues are literally alive with hitherto nnthought-of triumphs of milliner and modiste. A promenade np Fifth avenuo on a sonny after toon reveals many beautiful toilettes. Con spicuous among other exquisite costumes is a soft gray c&mel's-bair cloth, trimmed with silver galoon, buttoned up each sido with gems of pearl buttons, most elaborately carved, and worn over a rich black velvet skirt. Another very stylish dress was of brown silk, draped across the front with heavy silk fringe 20 inches deep, and trimmed with folds and points of the silk. A great many dresses are made without any overskirt, hut the trimmings are so arranged as to give a semblance of the same. Waists are now made without any trimming, and the more seams yoa can introduce into your waist tbe more ala mods it will be. Skirts aro absolutely loaded down with trimmings, the general ten dency seeming to be a desire to condense every thing near the bottom of the dress. “Pull backs ” still hold undisputed sway, and are so tightly drawn that the sides appear quite plain. The bustle, with a variation, will be worn, but only to flare at the edge of tbe skirt. This is Dad enough, but we grin and bear it, thanking Dame Fashion that she does not exact the hump on the back. Chief among trimmings ranks fringe, which is certainly a very graceful adornment. Evening dresses are almost with out exception high-necked, with elbow sleeves. For full dress the Marguerite waist will be most worn. For opera wear tbe cape-cloak is no longer fashionable, and has been superseded by the dolman with its graceful, flowing sleeves. The materials most used m their construction are brocade, and a goods known as SUicienne. A great quantity of rich embroidery and boilioa enters into these garments. Tne dolman is also the favorite street wrap. Coat-sleeves arelnot at all stylish, those open at the wrist finding favor. Soma very pretty little aprons, designed for informal dinner wear, are new and attractive. They are made of organdies and silk, of con trasting or harmonizing colors with the dinner dress. A HANDSOME DZNNEB TOIL KITE has a skirt of plain blue faille, made with & flar ing train, and without other ornament than a band of silver-embroidered oak leaves worked around the edge. Over this is a polonaise of blue and silver damasse, which betrays the ut most skill of the modiste. It is open from the belt down, and laced with silver cords passing through large, worked eylets. Around the edge is a fringe two fingers deep, of mingled blue and silver, surmounted by a band of silver leaves like those on the skirt. The waist is open from throat to belt, and forms a beautiful front to the corsage. JDown each front is quilled point lace a finger wide, and this slightly overlaps and con ceals the chemisette of fine linen cambric. In materials for summer evening dresses, or gandies and grenadines hold a prominent place. For street dresses, silk starts and damasse over skirts will be popular. For those desiring plainer skirts, pro vision is made by the use of the Knickerbocker poplm, French mohair, summer camel's hair, aud Oxford mixed cloth. In colors, pale woodsaudecmarethemost fashionable. Demi-traine are considered now m better style than the exaggerated length late ly seen. Even the trains of bndal dresses have been shortened. Latest advices from Paris in form us that FUIJ>DEESB GLOVES have been absurdly lengthened. No lady’s pass port to society is considered duly vised and ap proved unless her gloves have the regulation number of buttons. This, one Paris journal sets at twenty! But sorely such an extreme ! will not become popular here. It it safe to as sert that eight buttons will be pronounced orthodox, though six are certainly prettier. As to the prevalent color in gloves, the new choice shades of pearl and ecru are in great demand. Black gloves have obtained some favorable no tice, and some authorities pronounce it “ the thing” to wear black gloves with white dresses. TTndresaedkid is moan used for shopping and street wear, and certainly deserves the approba tion it meets with. For overdresses batiste and earn are by do means to be despised. Thor will be much worn overskirts of brown and black silk or velvet, Beits of batiste are very fresh and cool, and form an almost indispensable part of a lady's summer wardrobe. Overdresses to wash suits are made with a view to probable wearing after washing. To render this feasible, casings are made on the under side, and through them strings are run, which shirr tho overskirt evenly. Before washing, the strings are untied and the skirt becomes straight and plain and easily managed. An overskirt much worn in percales ana stuffs of that kind is a long, round skirt, open at the back. One side hangs in a square end, the other is caught up high in pleats or "athers, and buttons over the other. The trim ming, whether of lace, bordering, or braid, fol lows the cat of the skirt, ■ and passes up each side of the open back. The latest shape in sacques is the Lafayette, short, smooth, and nearly tight-fitting m the back, and having loeg, square mantilla fronts. Crimped fringe and an attractive novelty known ae “moss” trimming are the favorite trimmings for these wraps. Dolmans confined m the back and hanging loose in the front seem to bo tho prevailing style. Sashes are worn either draped underneath the “pouf ” in the dress, or looped across the front so as to terminate with bows and ends on the left hip. Linen collars have either THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SUNDAY. MAY 7, 1876-SIXTEEN PAGES. turned-over points or rounded corners, with hem stitching or fine embroidery. The favorite stylos flare slightly at the back of the neck. Cuffs aro somewhat deeper, and the turned-over corners predominate. Some very pretty seta for travel- Jr® shown, and these have stitched on flat a band of bright-colored cambric, or a fine, nar ro v knife-pleating. These are in mncb demand, and soli as low as 20 cents a set. In fact, every thing is greatly reduced in price. People begin to seek out bargains, and storekeepers at lans seem to realize that customers want a. dollar’® worth for a dollar. Handsome, datable silks, heavy gros grain, can be bad for $1.75 a yard, and exceedingly pretty checked and striped silks for spring and summer wear are offered at 75 and 80 cents. Tory handsome imported dresses are shown at extremely reasonable rates. One of wood brown has the basque and side widths of handsome brown velvet, and is elaborately trimmed with silk fringe. One hundred and twenty-five dollars will secure this really beauti ful dress, and the possessor will deem herself most fortunate. AUMONTEBE3 still continue in general use, and very jnstly, for they are both naofnl and ornamental. A very pretty one of black velvet is lined with cream white silk and trimmed around the point at the buttons with network silk fringe. The plaited top is tied with ribbon, while silver rings and ribbon hows and ends are used to suspend the Socket from the waist. Somebody’s ingenuity as culminated in the production of tiny little locks and keys, in dainty and fanciful devices, for the purpose of securing safety to the con tents of side-pockets. Those most used are of silver, in many odd little designs, and they are really a pretty addition to a handsome &umo niere. One of these novel contrivances repre sents a tiny dog of silver, chained to the pocket by a senes of minute links, fastened to a collar around the dog’s neck. The chain and collar are connected with an exceedingly small padlock of wrought silver, and this is locked with a little key. which also locks the pocket. These locks, however, are appropriate only on street and shopping costumes. Among the multitudinous styles for trimming dress skirts it is bard to discriminate with jus tice and decide what will really continue to be used, and what Is only the fashion of a day. Prominent among handsome modes of orna mentation are the following : A skirt of dark myrtle green silk, which is worn with a cash mere polonaise of similar hue, has a deep bias flounce, headed by two very fall puffs, arranged so that they droop over each other. This trim ming is completed at the top by a bias fold of the 'silk caught at intervals in fluted bunches. Another skirt to a walking-dress has two 7-inch flounces, laid ia side pleats, five in a cluster, alternated with plain spaces, which exhibit an applique design of velvet. A much more showy dress of silk has a bias flounce a foot deep. Above this is a space of equal depth, filled by repeated bias raffles, set on diagonally, a cluster of three pipings forming a finish top and bottom. Folds are pronounced the extreme of fashion, and are rich and effective. HATS. It is a remarkable fact concerning spring bats that amongst such an immense variety there are no positively ngly ones. A novel style, especial ly adapted for promenade wear, is known as the “Riverdale," and is made of fine English straw. The prominent features of this hat are its low, round crown, and the uniformly flaring brim, and these both reader it possible to wear the bat ou tbe back of tbe bead or low over the face. A ha: of this shape baa a band of serge ribbon carried in a loose roll around tbe crown and fastened in front with a large square bow. From it two short plumes are brought directly back over the crown. The face trimming con sists of lace laid in irregular pleats. A cluster of flowers, roses, leaves, and small white bloa eoms, is placed under tbe brim at the left of tbe back, so as to droop gracefully over the hair. When this bat is worn over the face, an inside brim trimming in front is omitted. Some of tbe prettiest hats seen bear a strong resemblance to the cottage bonnet formerly eo popular. An imported bat of this style has a brim of white chip, while the crown is formed of two crosswise puffs of cream-colored silk, separated by a pleating of cashmere lace. The last puff is ex tended so as to form a sort of cape, whilo a steel and pearl ornament divides tbe puff from the ends. * A wreath of field flowers surround* the crown, and is thickest in front. Tbe newest ribbons are showy and handsome, varieties. Frosted silk and ribbon are beautiful and most effective for dress hats, while for ordinary wear serge ribbons are very handsome and serviceable. Casnmereiace still continues to be the favorite material for neckties, and is so mneb worn that it is safe to predict that it will soon be discarded for something less common. Even now many ladies bleach their cashmere nets and laces to a delicate shade of white, which is extremely becoming. A custom now much in vogue io to combine several varieties of lace, aod the result is quite pleasing. . A favorite style of finishing cashmere net ties is as follows: A hem one inch wide is obtained by running a narrow thread of chenille through the meshes of the iace. Thee ends are cut in points, and several rows of chinille are placed at equal distances. The sharp saw-teeth points, which finish tbe ends, are ornamented in like manner, but here the chenille is doubled follow ing tbe meshes in both directions, so that tbe interstices are quite filled up, and form an ex tremely showy bordering to this handsome tie. Often worsted replaces tbe chenille, and tbe ef fect is quite pretty, though the colors are more brilliant in the latter. THE PABASOLS of the coming season. like many other articles of this Centennial year, carry us back to the days of oar grandmothers. They are very largo with 16 to 18-inch frames, the cover gradually going up nearly to tbe point. This shape is in dicated by tbe name “ Steeple Top.” A very elegant one has a cover of black brocaded silk, edged with fine black French lace 4 inches deep. The handle is straight and of mother-of-pearl. When folded, tne parasol is inclosed in a loose ring of black silk braid fastened with a hand some black ribbon bow. Of the same style is an ecru brocaded silk with an exquisite handle of carved amber. In respect to fashions for the little ones, the first novelty to be noted is the return of cheer' fulness in the colors and shapes of their gar* manta. This change comes gratefully to every mother, sated with deeo navy-blues, browns, and grays. That children need no longer resemble little cocoons, in their sombre colors, is in itself a subject for congratulation, and that they need not avoid the bright tints of the rain bow is a source of joy to both the little folks and those who love theca. ..Hamburg embroideries and narrow side-pleat ings of the dress material, or inexpensive silk, are the favorite trlmmiogs for children’s dresses, while the wide sash, low tied, still thrives with undiminished vigor. Mattxb S. PARIS. BTOOKUfQS AND HANDKERCHIEFS. Special Correspondence of The Chicago Tribune, Paris, April 22.*— Are we Farisiennes becom ing provincial in our tastes ? Otherwise, whence come the glaring hues of stockings and hand kerchiefs we see multiplying around us? It is true, we no longer laugh at the red umbrellas and tri-colored cravats of the doctors of Pithi viers, for, although these favorite hues are as obtrusive as aver, they are arranged scrupulous ly ala mode, and we are told provincialism ex ists no more; that a dinner at Boargeoeuf is conducted in the same style as at the Obaussee d’Antio, an I fashion at Commeroy rules abso lutely as at Paris. It is evident, however, that true elegance baa been leveled to suit every lo cality, and we see a new era looming up that promisee to dispel all outre styles, no matter whence their origin. The exquisite white stock ing, with its silk embroidery, can never be replaced by the striped and colored vulgarities, unless retrenchment is required in laundry expenses, and then, mademoiselle, curtail elsewhere if possible. Colored handkerchiefs are in eaually bad taste, and do not accord with the dainty robes in preparation for the coming season. These wul be noticed in due time, and among them will be found recherche stylet that never bare been eorpasted. For the present, we wtU select A TOILER] for description. It consists of a scarf tunicas in crepe de chine embroidered in soutache. The front forms a vest and. jaezet, with long ends, in Louis XfV. stylo, whilst the back is tbe shape of a short pelerine. Tbe ends of the jacket are fastened behind with bows of faille. Guipure edges tho whole, and falls over a foulard robe. The bat is with soft crown, in crepe de chine, ornamented with coquille of cream-colored tulle, and white currants, a bunch of roaee and blacki currants behind. This toilette, like many oth ers, can be modified and elaborated according to. fancy. Looking around the horizon of music, liter-* ataro, and art. without seeing the glimmer of a star, we prefer to retrospect a little, and mention A3f AMCSIKO PLAY which is really worthy of notice. Tbe scene xg laid m Sicily, whore the life of a brigand chief,! which is full of amusing incident, depends ori the color of his pompon. The police are weary of their search: mountains and valleys have been traversed, whilst Bambino appears in pub lic places, followed bv his hound. Officers seek tho red pompon, then it is wbito, then graeu. and at times white and red, liko the doctors: of Palermo. Then he is seized, and all hia mis deeds recoil upon him. Nothing can exceed tbe drollnesaof this plav,. although it does not lack in delicacy of conception. The couplets of the Flower Girl: ** Yoye?-. mas beaux bouquets ?*’• are charming in tbeif- melody and grace; and tbe Hondo de Carnival: •• Tout Palermo eat dans I'ivrosse I ” was literally buried in applause. ”11 ale pompon. 11 aie pompon! ” was equally effective, whilst the duet between Picoli and FioretUL, ” In Bhyme de Fanfare,” was inspiring in its harmony and beauty. “Le Pompon ” has been received with well-merited praise, and pre sents great musical ability. It has nob been ushered in with muse and tempestuous wrath, and placed on heights for tbe foolish to admire, but ignores the exaggerations and absurdities so prevalent in the dramatic works of the present day. It is written by Messrs. Chivot & Duru; Music by M. Charles Lecoq. Mathilob. THE HARMONY OF COLOR IN DRESS- THE FilS BLONDE. Dedicated to my only friends, my pupils, by Charles Elveeoa, A light blue bonnet, for the reasons given, is very editable for tbe fair blonde. It may be trimmed with white or black, and small portions of yellow, orange, ntraw-colot, or stone-color; bat mast not be ornamented with purple or pink flowers, for both form harmonies with blue, and are unsuitable to fair complexions. A turquoise bias bonnet may be trimmed with fawn, gray, drab, or nankin. ' The colors particularly to be avoided by tbe fair blonde are yellow, orange, red, and parple. Tbe latter may be u*ed in its light shades of li lac, but is even then trying to tbe complexion, although not to an important degree if separat ed from positive juxtaposition by an edging of tulle, or similar trimmings. The injurious in fluence of lilac is much lessened when associat ed with its harmonizing colors, such as cherry, scarlet, light crimson, gold, or gold-color. On no account most green be coupled with lilac, as it forms a positive discord. A small proportion of light purple is agreeable in a headdress for light hair, but must not oe placed near the skin. Neutral colors accord well with a fair complexion; when not too dark, tbev, aa a tale, give value to t the natural com plexion ; when dark, they re'dace the tone by contrast. Tne best neutrals for the fair blonde are gray, fawn, slate, drab, and some shades of brown. Before wo proceed to treat of black aa regards its own value with the complexion, we may re mark that associated in trimmings (such aa nar row ribbons, braided work, or lace) with any of tbe above colors, it has a tendency to heighten their effect, especially by gas-light. This is caused by the power black has to absorb light, particularly artificial light. Black, although sad in its effect, and the acknowledged garb of mourning, is nevertheless highly favorable to the fair blonde who has a considerable amount or healthy color, because it increases the rose of the complexion. It has & somewhat disadvan tageous effect on pale skins, bleaching them by powerful contrast. Ko delicate color can be as sociated with black without appearing lighter in tone. To remove the sombre or gloomy effect of black, colors should be added in trimmings, each as the following: Bine, cherry, drab, mulberry, or lilac. Cherry and lilac should be need very sparingly for fair complexions. White is suit aole with black, bat is cold and harsh unless some color be added. Bed most not be need with black, as it gives it a rusty tinge. A black bon net agrees wall with a fair complexion, and may ba ornamented with white and rose color, or with white alone. Bose moat be kept well away from the face. White feathers are a great im provement to a black bonnet. White is similar in its effects to black; it heightens the natural rose of the face bv con trast, , and increases the paleness of a pile skin by powerful reflection. White is suitable to every complexion which has an agreeable nat ural tone, bat perhaps to none * more so than to the fair blonde with a healthy color. Small quantities of oricht colors may be added to a white dress with pleas ing effect, and they will not injure the complexion if kept low down and well grouped. We remarked that white increases the paleness of a pale skin, this’ objections! influence may be considerably neutralized by a green or bine wreath brought well towards the face. A white bonnet, when made'of semi-transparant mate rials, each as tulle, crape, oraerophane, is suita ble to this type, and may bo ornamented to ad y&ntage with white nod blue flowers. THE BDDDY BLONDE. The ruddy blonde has a fall-toned complex ion. somewhat Inclining to positive rose-red or carnation, with dark blue or brown eyes and brown hair. This type is much subject to an increase of color in times of exercise or excite ment. The colors described as suitable for the fair blonde are, generally speaking, suitable for the type now under consideration; but their tone, and in some cases their hues, mast be 'altered. I think it is better to digress a little and explain those terms, tints, hues, snades. and tones, as X And there are ace very few who know the pre cise meaning of them. First, I will commence with the local color. A loqal color is the color of a fabric laid flat on a table where there is neither extreme light nor extrema shade, an even light coming from the north. By this light the dyer judges the color of his dye and the artist paints his pictures. The Egyptian artists for thousands of years painted the laces in their pictures using the local colors only,—one flat color; to-day the Chinese do the same, and also another race, who are more in teresting to us than either the Egyptian or Chinese, our little ones, when they get their first box of paints, paint all the laces in a flam ing red color. TOKE. Take that piece of red cloth towards the light, and its tone will be altered to a bright tone; take it iofco the shade and it will be a doll tone. Bring it ag&m to the light, and throw it in folds over your arm, there will be various tones, and as yon recede towards the shade every step yon take will change all the tones. So in one color tbero may be a thousand tones. Look at that English hedge-row whan the ana is shining on it at noon; the top is a bright yellow in appear* auce—aa yellow as gamboge; the side towards the light (being obliquely towards the son) is a light green, and on the side in shadow it is dark green. Light and shade will change a color to a bright or dull tone. Tone is applied only to the primary or secondary colors: yellow, red, blue, orange, green, or pnrple. lu - painting, colors mixed with white are called tints, and with black, shade, and only applied to the above colors. HOB. A compound color, composed of the three primaries with one of the primaries predominat ing. like the various grays. A gray in which Ad predominates baa a red hue, one in whioh blue predominates has a blue hue, etc. Hue la not applied to yellow, red, blue, orange, purple, nor green. The names of the hoes are brown, ma roon, olive-green, and gray, and there's 10,000 hues,- advancing towards or receding from their primaries. As a rule, the ruddy blonde may use more freedom in the selection of colors than the fair blonde ; her complexion not being of so delicate a nature is less sensitive, from the fact that the hair peculiar to this type is the medium between golden and black, and that the tints of the com plexion are high and positive, itich and mod erately dark colors in dress are to be recom mended. As in the fair type, green is one of the beet colors for the ruddy blonde, but in the present instance delicate green is not so suitable as dark green. When the complexion is of a light color, and can receive more red without becom ing over-charged, a rich, full-toned green may be adopted, such as a grass, or moss green, which, although sufficiently bright to yield color to the skin, is not a contrast powerful enough to bleach (To Is continued.) * HAPPY WE!” What do mated birdies say . To each other, loved so dear,— Bhe her nestlings keeping warm. While he watches, chirping near T gar from meddlers, high from harm, Trom all fears and hatreds free, gut the same and simple lay? “Happy vs,— happy vsJ” So our hearts, two little birds. Having neither fear nor hate Their love-llrlng to molest. Each to each a kindly mate, Nursing in the hidden neat Cnerlshcd hopes, held secretly, Whisper but the simple words: ** Happy ire.—happy wo! ” Chicago, May 6, 1a76. Manoouc Tarhon* Force of Habit. Force of habit in Texas is aptly illustrated by the Sau Antonio /Jerald as follows: “Look here, my friend,” said the dork of one of our hotels to a rough customer from the frontier, who was about to take bis place at the dinner table with his six-shooter at bis hip. “you'll have to leave that m the office until vou leave town,” The frontiersman objected because ho waa not used to sitting down at the table with out his ‘‘weepings.” The dark refused to pander to the whims of the gue-** although be was willing he should wear the empty holster of the pistol, but the whole matter was finally ar ranged without prejudice to the honor of either party by cue guest taking out of the weapon a<l the metallic cartridges bat one. which was retained to secure respectful treatment from the waiter. SECRET SOCIETIES. A Pleasant Presentation—-What One Hite Society Did. Wolves in Sheep's Clothing—Odd-Fel lows Should Be on Their Guard. Installation of a Kew Lodge—Some Sen> sible Advice. MASONIC. PRESENTATION. A very pleasant affair took place in Chicago Lodge, N 0.437 A. F. and A. M., last Monday even ing, After the transaction of the usual busi ness, Bro. Charles Cohen, one of the oldest members and the first Master of Chicago Lodge, being about to remove from the city, was pre sented with a beantifally-workcd solid gold Past-Master jewel. The W. M.. in presenting it m behalf of the members, complimented the brother for his long and faithful services in the Lodge. The recipient was taken completely by surprise. He with difficulty found words to ex press his thanks, but the tears running down his cheeks spoke far more eloquently than words. Says the Voice of Masonry for May • The poor man gets as much reward for the mite that he offereth aa the rich man does for all bis money. So says Piers Ploughman, and a greater than Piers bos announced the same doctrine. But not only is good done to the giver, but the receiver also is ben efited. It is indeed surprising how much charitable work may be effected by small sums contributed by co-operative effort. Less than five years ago, a few Masons of the City of Washington, impressed with this truth, organized the St. John’s Mite Associa tion,” i*s sole object being “to render relief to Ma sons, their wives, widows, and children, who may be in distress, by furnishing them with food, clothing, shelter, fuel, medical attendance, and, when deemed necessary, education, transportation and burial,” To effect these worthy objects the organization was formed on the plan that any Master Mason might be come a member by paying an cntrance-fee of 60 cents, and bis membership would continue so long as he paid a contribution of 10 cents a month. Out of this small beginning a great result, comparatively speak ing, has been produced. From the organization of the Association Dec. IT, 1871, until Dec. 27,1875, the total cash received has been $2,493.85, and the amount expended in the same period boa been $2,232.14. The present memperstup is 400; it has been as high as 524. Belief has been distributed amongst2l3 families, chief ly given m the form of groceries and fuel. But nearly one-half of the amount given has been expended on Ma sons or their families, in distress, who have come from other Jurisdictions. Daring the last year seventy-two families were relieved, the amounts varying from $1.25 to $35. Among the modes of relief has been medical attendance, and it is pleasing to say that of the phy sicians of Washington, twenty-eight, all Masons but one, have volunteered to attend all cases sent to them by the Mite Association, free of charge, and six apoth ecaries, all Masons, have offered to furnish medicines gratuitously. In the language of the President of the Association, Past Grand Master Stansbury, 44 it does not desire in any way to interfere with the direct exercise of chari ty by the lodges, but endeavors to supplement their immediate liberality by becoming the careful and dis criminating almoners of a reserve f hnd for the really deserving poor.” . In view of the great amount of good that has been effected, and all the time is being effected by this As sociation, wiin such very slight personal expenditure of each member, we trust that such organizations will become a prominent feature in the scheme of Masonic benevolence, and that there will be no city or town of our country of moderate size, which will not have Its Mite Society supported by Masons. Ten cents a month will scarcely be felt by the donor, out we have seen what it may accomplish in the aggregate of many dimes. Illustrious Brother Henry H. Fond, 33d degree, will confer the 31st grade of the Ancient and Accepted Scottish Bite Xhur&d&y evening, 11th, at the Asylum of Oriental Consistory, upon a large does of Knights Eadoah of the Holy Order of the Temple. Last Thursday evening Oriental Consistory conferred the illustrious order of Knights Kadosh upon eighteen Bose Croix Masons. Illustrious Brother John O’Neill, 32d degree, as Acting Commander-In-Chief, acquitted himself with credit to himself and honor to the fra ternity. Dearborn Lodge is about to order a very ele gant suit of robes for its members from Wad hams & Bouudy. Peabody Lodge lately or dered a S3OO suit, and the Knights of Pythias, of Sterling, XU., in anticipation of a visit from the Bockford Lodge, have ordered twenty-five suits from the same firm. Grand Master Harry B. Com!y r of Montagu was £n the city Friday” dh fils way to Philadel phia. to be present at the Centennial and at the HAaoaio celebration to be held there the Ist of June. He reports the lodges of Montana, scattered as they are, in a very favorable con dition, and predicts the rapid spread of the Order throughout the Far West. The active members of the Supreme Council, consisting of Inspector General Hosmer A. Johnson, 33d degree, Deputy for Illinois; Vin cent L. Hurlbut, 33d degree; Walter A. Stevens,S3d degree; and BobertH.Foss, 23d degree, will, in all probability, accompany Oriental Consistory upon their journey to New York and Philadelphia in August, to attend the meeting of the Supreme Council to be held in the City of New York Aug. 15. ODD-FELLOWSHIP. XHPOSIEBS. Humboldt Lodge No. 5, Task ion, Dakota, thus disonaseth: Please publiah for the benefit of the Brotherhood the following: One Lewis L. Cole, alias Goldsmith, alias Goldstein, alias Krause, alias Warner, is now traveling in the East pretending to be a member of Humboldt Lodge No. 5, L O. O. F., Yankton, Dakota Territory. The above-named person is a dead-beat and a swindler, and has never been a member of thiw Lodge. We therefore warn all the lodges and brethren throughout the land against him. The above able and accomplished dead-beat related bis sad tala to Altoona Lodge No. 837, Altoona, Pennsylvania, and received sustenance and sacoor. The Lodge now feels sadly sold. Some able-bodied Odd-Fellow should feel for the able fraud with bis pedal extremities. Capital Lodge No. 111, Ottawa. Ontario, cays: Brotbsrß. B. Sharp, formerly of this Lodge, but now an expelled member, has been playing the “ sharp ” game of obtaining money fraudulently from some of the member* of the Order at large. He is not in possession of any card, nor of the T. P, W., .but he might impose upon the charitable spirit of other Odd Fellows. He is about 4 feet 7 inches in height, rather slim in appearance, and cannot boast of a •• hair ” in his face. We cau do the order no greater service than by warning against these pestiferous impostors, who prey upon the charities of the benevolent. QOOD ADYICS, Prof. Bamnel Willard, of this city, gives the fol- lowing sensible advice in the columns of the Companion. It is as pertinent and aa much needed in this latitude as elsewhere ; I sometimes think wo are In danger of being ** talked to death.” It takes a vast amount of talk to ran oar machine, I know, bat sometimes I feel it to oe a nuisance. Don’t insist on it, that a Past Grand, from a neighboring lodge, who drops in to taka a seat with you, some evening, shall make a speech. Invite him, if yon will, but don’t make him feel that he most spear, or be discorteoas; to posh him to that point is dlscoorteoas on your part. There are some men whom it is dangerous to start, because they don’t know when to stop. This kind, however, is not apt to decline an invitation. “ Don’t bore, lest yon be bored,” may be a Just warning. It ts too bad. when the clock tells the hoar for closing, to call on Dignitary A, and Oelebrity B, and Neighbor G, and so keep all hands that do not break away. And to those that do speak, the following rules ars good;. L. Have one thing to say. A rambling talk about all things, in and out of the Order, is poor entertain ment. One thing, well put, may stick; forty things, or five things, rattle round and are lost. 9. Bay the one thing. Don’t nunt round for au apol~ ogy. lx you are, as you want to say, unaccustomed to speaking, or hare nothing to say, your auditors will find Itout all too soon: let them discover'it for them selvas. Ssyysur one thing sail it vacs worth ujtag, without excuse nt stthsr end, 8l When you get ton* atop. To many twrscas It is suite as bud to atop as to begin. Such ramble on, feehng dheatlsfied with what they hare said, sad hop* log to say something better to quit on. I have soma* times ached, on seeing a brother who had said a good thing, and enough of a good thing, still keeping on his feet and trying to add a little more. 4, Be short. Better let those that hear you feel hungry for a little more of the same than have them sick of What they lure taken. A noted Roman once said he would rather have men ask, 11 Why is not Cato's statue here?” than to look at It, in a public place, and ask, “ Why is that statue here?” Let peo ple think “Whydidn’t he say more?” rather than ** Why did he say so much 7” C. Don’t use too many cant phrases. I have heard about “ our beloved Order ” till 1 begin to feel ss if a man would steal coppers who says it. That has been worn so smooth that it has no stamp on it, I won’t vouch for the home-goodness of a man who. without a special reason for it. speaks of “ his beloved wife sud dear children.” The young minister asked the old oue : “Do you think you bare much religion 7 ” *• Kone to speak of,” was the significant reply. Real love rarely parades itself. In general, don’t talk twaddle, cant, and nonsense, ti. Don’t talk too often. Yen'll wear out your wel come. Even of Macaulay it was said that his talk would be bettor if It bad a few flashes of silence. Don't deserve to be called a bore, by making speeches too long, too thin, too heavy, too thick, or too frequent. A S£W LODOE. Monday evening Peabody Lodge No. 613 was instituted at No. 644 Halsted street by J. Ward £llts, P, G. M. and P. G. R, Twenty charter members presented themselves, most of whom had been members of Progress Lodge. After the institution of the Lodge and elec tion of the officers, the doors of tbe Lodge-room were thrown open, and the pnblie admitted, and tbe installation ceremonies took place. Addresses were made by J. Ward Ellis, P. G. M. and P. G. B.; E. B. Shaman, p. G. M. and G. R.; G. B. Hefter, P. G. Marshal. A collation was served, after which the N. G.. L. Kahnweiler, expressed the thanka gf newly formed Lodge. HUMOR, Beans it’s spring, lettuce bars peas. Tbs man on tbe beat: A policeman. Beecher’, partisan, still think T. T.’a story T. T.—too thin. 14 O, let ns be jovial I ” Delicion. atrawberries are in the market. Mary Merritt did not smirch tbe reputation of Bristow. He’s no ouch man. 44 Tbe Belles of tbs Kitchen* nil soon rs tnrn to tbo old Tokes at borne. Tbs most successful play of the season has been that of 44 Oar Boya " at Lonisrille. If a man wants to know what •* true inward ness ” means, let him try tome early cucumbers. Tne Italian name of Columbus was Christofero Colon, and his children were the original semi colons. One of the wives of the Khedive of Egypt is very homely, bhe is said to be a harem-scar am kind of a woman. Hotels in Philadelphia are serving up Centen nial hash. What was left on the plates of a hundred guests, probably. A river of ink has been discovered in Algeria. If that country was large enough, what a para dise it would be for the poets. “Silver threads among tbe gold”: Four men, aged, respectively, 70, 72, 75, and 81, arrived at the Black Hills, last week, to try their luck. According to the New York Mercury , a man's hide, when tanned, will make two pairs of boots. One pair is sometimes used to tan a man's hide. Andrew Gunn, of Portland. He., has peti tioned the Legislature to change his name, be cause the street-gamins call hia little boy'“a son of A. Gunn.” The Detroit man that levied on Levy's cornet did not make much after aIL He cornet get more than SIOO for it, nod he says ha’ll be biowed if be can play it. William 11. Everts has gone to Woodstock, Vt., to prepare his Centennial oration. It is supposed that among the Green Moontaids be Woodstock it more brilliantly with rhetorical gems than in the vicinity of Brooklyn. A boy with a rueful countenance was seen coining out of a wood-sbed the other day, fol lowed by bis mother with a slipper. When questioned by a playmate as to the cause of bis sorrow, be said his mother was giving Him some u bottom facts.” In the she£»raca on the Soboylkil), in July, there will be a contestant from Sc. Loins, who is now having sne of his sister’s shoes calked and put in order for practice on the Mississippi, while tbe other will be sent Co the Centennial as a model of a new racing-shell. One of the “tramping jours." who had evi dently been “setting’em hp ” for tbe boys tbe day previous, got dungs mined m a sermon tbe other evening. The copy read: “We shall eay Christ is risen.” Tbe T. J. set it np : “We shall say drink is ruin." Well, some folks think an '• TOWN GLEANINGS. Intoxicating music: “ ’ale to the chief.” If men would set good examples, they might hatch better habits. What is tbe difference between a crockory dealer and a cabinet-maker? One mDa tea-sets, and tbe other settees. Prof. O.: “ Mr. , what will be the effect if 1 bold a piece of calcite in the biow-pipe flame? 1 * Student: “It will get hot.” A Granger writes to a Total paper to ask “How long cows should be milked?” Why the saipe as short cows, of course.—JVetc York com mercial. ■ Topic*: *' Gfioldgrcal discussion. Brincfpfti: 44 Waa it colder or warmer a hundred jean > ago than at present ?’* Pupil (honestly): * 4 lroallj don't air. 11 “ Landlord, didn’t you oror bare a gentleman stop with von before?" “Areyou a gentle man ?” 41 Yea. I am.” * Then I utk had one stop with me before.** 4 ‘Ab, doctor, Pm out again; let me thank you, my dear fellow.” Doctor: 44 But, non sense I I never came to see yon while yon were ill.” •* Well, that's why Pm thanking you.” “ You have a considerable floating population in this village, haven’t you ?” asked a stranger of one of the citizens of a village on the Missis sippi. “Weil, yoa—rattier,” w%a Che reply. “ About half the year the water is up to the second-story windows.” 44 You cannot keep me down,” shouted a somewhat windy orator at a public meeting; “though I may be pressed below the waves, I rise again; you will And that I come to the sur face, gentlemen.” “Yes,” said an old whaler in the audience, 14 you come to' tus surface to blow.” Xbe Boffles family moved last week to save SIOO in rent. It cost $75 to move, and they now waot to know bow they can recover S3OO for damage to the furniture. Boffles aud the truck man bad a mutual council about it on the side walk, and it cost Boffloa $lO to have both eyes repaired. It is not really necessary to bavo a lamp burn ing to break a lamp-chimney. The chimney will snap if the lamp be not lighted. The only way to avoid these accidents is to keep the chimney in an empty room by itself, securely look the door, and stand outside day and night with a drawn sword. FERSOIfAU PERSON AL-A GENTLEMAN WHO CAMS DP ON the 0., B. 4 Q. B. K. on Wednesday evening, May 3. would like to make the acquaintance of the two ladles who came up on the same train and sat on the opposite tide of the car. and who loft the train at Tndhns ar. sta tioo. Address NORMAN. K2S, Tribune offico. PERSONAL— AN OLD lIAGH DESIRES THE Ac quaintance of a pleasant, lady: object, good company leisure evenings. Address £ 83. Tribune office. PERSONAL— FRIDAY, la P. M., THIRTY-FIEST to Thirty-aoTsnth-flt. and Vinoetmes-ev. Lady la black, please send address In gent accompanying. L 92, Tribune office. lERSONAL—WILL THE PARTY WHO 44 HELD up ” gent on Halstod-et. please return memorandum ok to 238 West Madisoa-st., Boom 35 ? lERBONAL-W; FT,EASE GALL 995. »ERSONaL-OUB -WEATHER: ** I TAK3 TUB year baqg to my life and story. ** Don't forgoc- PERSONAL— DID "HER" “TRUE FRIEND ” teU her true 7 Ton are so anxloos to know who bar ■’fiend is. 44 How is bribes 7" Costive 7 ■EESONaL-MB. marsh, what will you taka tor the articles 7 Address D 21. Tribane office. ■p wish to see you. LSI. X Tribone office. PERSONAL-.*. WIDOW LADY WISHES TO PORK the acquaintance of a settled gentleman of means; object, matrimony; good reference*. G. A. STORE, An rail as. Ingham County, MJcfa. (ERSONAL—WILL THE LADY IN DEEP BLACK. who. accompanied by others, sat at corner table 11:30 I day night, address B 70. Tribone office. PERSONAL-WILL LADY WHO RODE UP ON Bandolph-et. ear Friday evening send ■ lines to seat who sat at her left. Address Carrier No. St. T>EB£ONAL—PARTIES WISHING TO JOIN FOUR X yesagf n Ou.tanntal trip will please ecmraunlcate wltiTA H, Tribune ofloe. sc., toon. , P'ersonal-a gentleman op means ds. sires tbs acquaintance of a xehnad lady. H7A Trib o no office. PERSONAL-THK LADY WITH FISHER-HOY pm. black eyas, that got out of Wabash-av. ear Mon day eve, Marl, at Mooroe-st.. will please address gentle man who polled strap for bar. M fo. Tribune office. PERSONAL-TWO YOUNG LADIES KRANTZ* coafecUag store Saturday noon- address S 33. Tribune office. PERSONAL-** CHAIN,” ** A RELIC OF THjSCUl cagonre,” please communicate with KBL Tribune office. PHIISONAL-A YOUNG WIDOW LATELY REOM the East desires tba acquaintance of somerespeeitabla gentleman. Address A 57. Tribune office. PERSONAL— A QUIET. UNASSUMING LADY ZE ■ires the acquaintance of an elderly gentleman of means. Address D 88. Tribune office. PERSONAL— A LADY OF REFINEMENT WISHES the aeqoslntanee of a gentleman of means to aaattt ter in bosiacai. Address A 152, Tribone office. PRINTING MATERIALS* For sale-no. s standing press, h gou. don. 1 card sod 1 table-shear, 2 plow and I lever cut ter, one 9 and one 17-Inch roller proof-press, 12 aWLfifhar Lfc-iach hangers, 10-inoh drop. 244 lihnotaat. PARTNERS WANTED: PABTOER WAirrF.D-I5 JUNK AND PAPER. . *tockba«toe«e*t«blf*ha<J 1863, a party with cask capital of 33,00) to tSjflCO to extend tho ouiaeM. Sana name and address to Q 31, Tribune office, three d*y*T^ artnbr.wanted- a party jhavzno saw? or 53,000 withes to invest It to ioqm lefttlmttv manu xacturing cosiness; any party baring mch, and wishing ■ partner with above aaiaaat. may »3e nn D H. Si Miehw gan-ar. Partner wantbd-with 35.000 cash capl tera &\ss%t*iF Aaal ' u:t,uln * b^“‘- PARTNER WANTED—IMMEDIATELY, WITH A 3j.2uu cash in an eatabliabed bosmaaa. drags and croceriat, ins hnt-claas place: druggist preferred: reH ereoces required. Address J if. Box 399, Bamboo. Wls. "Partner wanted—to take half interT nßw flonrine-rallL 4-tod, hut eonipWod. Ij dll ™*° r ““ 0 “ M- HAZKLTON, TaE drdg business. cl ? r s“ of PtMcriPtlon dap.-i- Jflhf iSs' ■ A i»™ chase, for tin Dr^^,i7=U. A IS: Cc-”P**crtoU« pAHrNEH WANTED—* MSA Wan ua-.h! bo*" 4 -. PARTNER WANTKD—WITH A FEW THOUSAND* dollars capital to run ano of tbe beil country nulls 10 Illinois, eltuatod Insane winter-wheat district*la*co growing crop; four run of stone, capacity 200 barrels cm* day. Address K 70. Tribuo* ****** p«f PARTNER SMALL CAPITAL TO start a country store, tb# centre of a new colon* PAUL SOBOLfcSKL 66 JVeatHandolph st, PARTNER WANTED-WITH 33.000 TO $5,000 CASH in a manufacturing basinets. Frofiu 100 par cent Machinery and engine m good running order, best refer eoctfs, large trade established; need more capital. Ad dieo A H, 193 WertMadboo-il, front room, tnlrd floor. PARTNER WANTBD-AN OLD ESTABLISHED’ mercantile Ann In this city desires to add to lie pres ent capital from $15,000 to $20.0j0 by accepting a partner, who may be either special or actire. Address MERCAN TILE. Tribune office. PARTNER WANTED WITH FROM $3,000 TO $5,000. In a legitimate, profitable manufacturing bual. ness. No parties a rod answer unless they hare the mosey and mean bmine m. Address D 23. Tribans office. Partner wakted-onb who could tab:* full charge of a good paying photograph cillery in this city, to bar a hali-intsrest. Apply at; Room L 33$ Stato-st., up-stairs. PARTNER WANTED-WITH 3500, TOTAKB FULL X charge of a lager beer and lunch-room in first-class lo cation; German prof erred. Address L 4. Tribune office. PARTNERSHIP— WANTED XpRAUndXITHOTEL man with means to join me In purchasing one of the beat paying ho tell in Chicago. Address L SC Trib une office. Partner wanted—the advertiser ds airee a partner with cash capital in a restaurant doing a large and prantabli business, suitably located and con nected with one of the largest hotels la Chicago. Only those meaning basinaaa need address. H 90, Tribune omoo. PARTNER WANTED-WITH SI,OOO IN THB grain business. For particulars address 0.808ER7- SON, ISDuan-sC, Chicago, 111. PARTNER WANTED—A COMPETENT BOOK* keeper would invest with services SI,OOO to $1,3(0 in scree strictly legitimate business. Sute nature ol bu»l nets explicitly or answer* will receive no attention. Ad* dress F-43, Tribane office. PARTNER WANTED—IN A MANUFACTURING business with from $3,000 to slif, 000 caoital, where there is an established demand exceeding the capacity of present firm; Driadpals only treated with. Address C 7, PARTNER WANTED—IN THB NEATEST MAR. ket op the West Side. Call or address 333 Lineoln-st. LOST AND FOUND. T OST NEWFOUNDLAND DOG WHITE ON JJ breast and on left front paw. A suitable reward will ba paid for the return to K. C. JAGER, No. ITS East Dl - or to oJco at Boom 4, 343 South Water-#:. LOST-POCKKTBOOK, CONTAINING $23, TRUNK key, and paper of needles, on North Side, between river amt Chicago-ar. Finder will be suitably rewarded by retaining to V. R. SWEET LAND, 112 Deerbora-st. Lost-sio reward—a laror yellow dogT St. Bernard, was lost on Friday night at 7:30; answa,« to the name of Lion. The above reward will be paid far his return to fill Carroll**. Lost-on a cottage grove car, two ao uoont booki and vundry notes. payable to the order of tbe underlined. Leave end receive reward. L, B. CAES WELL. 161 Eeat Waihingtoa-at., Boom 19. Lost-on Friday last, a small, opev faced gold waten; monogram J G inside, end tStk Juue, 1873 (In French). Finder will be rewarded at 2J Lake-st. GEO. S. MARSH. Lost-small half cashmere goat, find er will be liberally rewarded by returning tame to IMI Stete-at. Lost-on Friday, on or near btate^t an amethyst ring, valued aa e gift. Tbe finder will bo well rewarded by returning It to 6U6 Weet Jackson-at. Lost-in thr firk op aphil 5. at ax soord Leavttt-st.. e small hunting-case gold watch belong ing to my daughter Ida. I have understood It was found by e little boy end given to one of tbe firemen. ’ I will pa? a reward If brought to the Fidelity Loan-Office, comer Clark and Adams-ats., No. 312. C. O. JEROME. T^^ST—TWO L ONE CON- J-J talaiog e certificate of membership, the other a col lection-list and a small sum of money, r’lader will plaaee return to Boom 17, 177 East Madiaon-at, CTOLEN OR STRAYED-TWO COWS-PRIDAY, O May 5, from tbe prairie near Twenty-eighth and Wallace*#!#.; one red and white, tbe other dark red; the property of a widow woman. Any person that can lead to their recovery will be rewarded by applying to 134 Waliace-st. STRAYED-FROM THB PREMISES OP THB BUB •cribor, No. 142 North Ada-#:., a red cow. 5 yean old, crooked boms, ends sawed off; left horn smaller then tbe right. A liberal reward will be paid lor information lead ing to her recovery. TAKEN UP-DARK RED COW. 4 YEARS OLD, while a pot is forehead, white stripe down each thigtC The owner can have hor by pnylng lor three advertise meats and feed. 7. A. MaBMUNT, 213 Maln-it. QC REWARD FORTHK tjptJ tlon leading to the recovery of a Newfoundland pap6monthsmd. stnlan from 184 Walnot-st., April 28; marked with white star on breast and white on feet; an swer* to turns olKonv). J. AI. hANNisy. <fcOA REWARD-LOST. ON RADOLPH-ST. OJaT Tuesday evening, between Halsted and Paulin o sts., about S9O in carrency. by* poor woman. Above re-* ward will be paid fur In return Co W. S. JACKSON, Boons 9 Ewingßlocs, Noith Ciark-sU eOAn REWARD—NOQUESTIONS ASKED FOB *sjU\J\j diamond stud In the Sherman Honas the night of the eiec:ion. Itoiurn to D. W. mit.ia 14s Clark-st,. Room 3. MACHINERY. A large stock or NEW AND second-hand wood and iron workmr machinery, engines, bollen, steam-pomps, blacksmith tools, etc., in store and te arrive, for sal* cheap at ths Garde* City Machinery House, 61 Scotb Canal-st. CtOR SALE—CHEAP, GOOD SC-HORSK ENGINE V 10x28. Call and see It running at FELIX LANG’S mill, corner Loomis and Hlnman-sta., dost Twenty -secpra! SECOND-HAND MACHINERY JUST COKING Into etoro: One 6 foot 13 inch, one 8 foot 20 Inch. One 8 foot 34 inch, 000 10 foot 28 inch. One U foot 30 inch, one 17J4 tootSS ineh» •owing engla* lathes. One 4 foot, 20x20: one 4)4 foot, 34x34. One 10 foot, 30x30; one 17 foot, 38x38. Iron plaaane All of the above good as new, at lass than half price. W. A. JAMES A CO., 273 and 271 Sooth CanaLO. The tugboat martin orbbn for .sals, kx chance, or lease to responsible parties only. Ad dress G 58, Tribune office. UNIVERSAL WOODWORKER POE SALS. LOk3 time; new, 4-eided molding; etc.; also surfacer. B 27. Tribnna office. W* ANT ED-A GOOD SECOND-HAND PORTABLE engine and boiler, oto 12 horse power. Will pay new stock, or bay-scale and cash. Address Forsyth' Seale Works. Wankegan. 11l- OOCIt WILL BUY A bECUND-UAND BO.Ujta «DOOU and engme, 18-hone power, osed but 4 mo* Uha, as good aenew, and coat 91*300. Call at 28 Henry-eA MEDICAL. DR. G. A. BIaSUOP, MAGNETIC HEALER. 46J West Kandolph-sL, Chicago. Neuralgia and \ .rbeomatism cored without drags. Diseases of tnelsngs, lUdneye, end liver treated with unvarying success. Pro l;uej>erspiratlon produced by manipulations alone. Im mediate relief gfvea In the worst cases at female weak ness, from whatever esnae or however longstanding, uj peimanent onro mado where all other means have failed* Correct diagnoses made of the most ebseore diseases* Commitstioa free. Office hoars 10 to 4. T\R. KELLER. 211 WEST FOLK-ST., CAN CURB Jj dropsy. Inflammatory rheumatism, seam on the eye. concern, end erysipelas. Cell at any time, and you will get immediate relief. No ears no pay. Abundant refer ences. L HASTINGS* MAGNETIC PHYSICIAN, Hf • dorsad by tba regular practice: references. Dr. Delamater, Protestor of Electricity la Hahnemann HsdV cal College, ud others: 0. M. HotchJda, of Uotehkin. Palmer A Co~, 137 and 139 Stato-at., and others U r*» quir'd. CXAIBVOYANTS. A WONDER—'£HE CELEBRATED GYPSY PALM* Ist. She can be coainUedtt2o6 Ui!waakee-av.; feefft. BASTIAN A TAYLOR. MATERIALIZING SEANCE* Sunday, Monday. Wednesday, sad Friday evenings, at 180 East Adams-st., corner Fliih-av., R00m27. T\B. WTTHKFORD’S SKANCB EVBRY SUNDAY, XJ Toesday. and Thursday craning., at 217 West son-rt. ■pUEOPEAN WIZARD CLAIRVOYANT-JUST AR- Xj rived—Madaiao London, world-renowned wizard, clairvoyant, and aauologlst, bom with the eatorai gift of second sight, reveals every hidden mystery la life. Is pronounced by all the greatest bring prophetess In the world. Understands tbo icisocs of tas Persian and Hin doo magi to give lock. Restores lost affection. Brings the separated together. Make# marriages. Removal family troubles, sad all evil influences. Cpm dlssasei. Gives better satisfaction than any one lb the prefaesdos. which Is proven by thousands who dally and segeriywbl* bar. For a short lima only. m South Htieted-st. Madam milson, clairtoyat rro ladibb oalyj, removed te 940. fitata-ei. Esjeo7T»hed ISM, VfADAME BTARKLOV, GYPSY FORTUNE-TELU JYL sr. 9MCentr»>av. Ladles only-foe 50 eenu, OUECN OF SPIRITS. TEaNCR MEDIUM. TRUE past, present, and f iture. 6Dri Sou’.a State-st. STORAGE. STORAGE FOR HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND MKR. ebaadiae. Chargevlow. Money advanced on goods. Address THO 3. A. HILL. 123Dearbom-#t. Storage-furniture. buggies, and mer. ehsndlse stored in fire-proof warehouse. ISO West Mon roe-st- Lowest charges. Money advanced on easy terms. DIVORCES, T\TVORCKS LEGAL EVERYWHERE. WITHOUT XJ publicity; residence unnecessary; fee after decree; 1$ years* experience. Post-Office Box 244. Chicago, IU. D‘ IVURCKS LEGALLY OBTAINED FOR INCOM patibillty, etc.; residence nor personal presence not required; affidavits sufficient proof; feo alter decree. Ad dress G. R. SIMS. &SWasbington-st., Chicago, Hi. TVVORCES LEGALLY AND QUIETLY OBTANED XJ in every State of the Union for incompatibility, etc. Residence unnecessary. Fee alter decree. Twelve years experience. Address Poet-Office Box IffiJ, Chicago, lIL AGENTS WANTED, Agents wanted-to know that the MAf number of Aganfs* Gold* is on the market; SSesata* year; over 10.0C0. JAMES P. SCUTT, OBe Whom «j» » '”5

Other pages from this issue: