Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune, May 14, 1876, Page 16

Newspaper of Chicago Daily Tribune dated May 14, 1876 Page 16
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16 WORLD OF FASHION. East Week’s Parties and En tertainments in Chi cago. The New Things They Are Wearing in New York. Cheapness of Dress Goods—Styles of Gloves and Hats. Hknnoniring the Dress and the Complex ion—-The Baddy Blonde. CHICAGO. OGDEN —BABEklt. la describing the presents at the vreflfflng of Jtr. John W. Ogden and Miss Annie 8. Barker on Tuesday night, the acting assistant deputy Jenkins of The Tkibcns allowed himself to be come mtTi-d. Some of the gifts were assigned to the wrong donors, and some of the donors to the wrong gifts, but, as it was one of the most “brilliant affaire of the season," the reporter should be excusable if he was dazzled. The elegant bronze clock and ornaments were gifts from the parents. Mr. George Montgomery and Mr. W. 8. Carver presented handsome bronze figures. Boat for flowers from Mr. T. B. Tattle. Silver crumb-scraper from Mrs. IV. A. Murphy. Book of poems from Mrs. E. D. Taylor. Silver set and diamond ring from the groom. Marble and silver candlesticks from Mrs. N. Balcom. Silver candlesticks and ink stand from Miss Julia Cbappell. Vases from Mrs. Seymour Coleman. Silver epergne from Mrs. Peter Page. Copy of “LoUaßJokh” from E. P. Getchell. Jardiuaire, silver and gilt, from Mr. W. C. Barker. Silver and gold aalt-cellars from Mrs. H. D. May. Pair of silver butter-knives from Mr. and Sirs. Austin C. Clement. Olive fork and spoon from Mr. Henry Rogers. Set of Japanese tables from the Misses Haven, of Buffalo. Case of silver forks and spoons from Sirs. F. Haskell. Silver and gold-lined fish-knife from Samuel T. Glo ver. Set of post-prandial coffee-spoons from Sir. and Sirs. Dewitt Peak, of Green Bay. Cake knife from Sir. and Mrs. D. E. Case, of Sliciil gan City. Silver and gold pic-knife from Sir. and Sirs. J. IV. Doane. lee-cream knife from Sire. McDonald, of Binghamton, N. Y. Gold lined olive dish and fork from Sir. and Sirs. Col. Swords. Berry-spoon from Sir. R. Safer. Sugar-sifter from Sire. H. C. McNeill, xxahr knue and fork from Sirs. Capt. A. E. Goodrich. Gravy-spoons and soup-ladle from Sir. and Sire. Lyman Blair. Slarblc clock from Sir. and Sire. H. C. Clement. Large photograph album, with cover of mother-of-pearl, from Mr. and Sirs. O. F. Bam. Hlustrated copy of a tour through the Pyrenees from Sir. L. J . Hayes. Silver berry dish and spoon from Sir. C. B. Blair. Silver cheese knue from Sir. Sfark D. Shay. Silver salad tongs from Sir. Henry H. Walker. Cheese dish of silver and glass from Mrs. Cobb, Detroit. A panel of flower painting (by Miss Aieott) was presented by Sir. \V. H. sard. Siiss Rogers also presented a panel of painted flowers. Bronze Mazeppa from Sir and Sirs David Ereigb. Shakspeare in bronze, from Siiss Morton. Silver card-receiver from Siiss Fannie R. Parsons. Bronze card-receiver from Mr. and Sire. John Clark. Mr. John Hand composed a beautiful galop for the occasion, called “ Happy Through Life," which he dedicated to the fair bride. It 4s now in press, and will soon be out. suBFBisB pxnrr. » The friends of Mr. and Mrs. Kelch gave them a, pleasant surprise Tuesday evening in the way of a leap-year surprise party. They met at the residence of Mtes Maggie Philippi, on South Park avenue, and at 9 p. m. took up aline of march for the residence of Mr. Helen, No. 451 Cottage Grove avenue. On arrival everything was made readv for dancing. The ladies in charge made tile party very enjoyable, and ail were well satisfied. The managers were Miss Maggie Philippi, Miss Susie Kang, and ilise Toomey. Among those present were Mr. and Tin. Martin Best, Mr. and Mrs. Train, Mr. and Mrs. Leddy, ilr. and Mrs. Feeney, Miss M. Philippi, Miss S. King, Miss 8. Scharer, Miss M. Flanigan, Miss Toomey, Miss Dora Gavin, Miss M. Holden, Misa Ella Jackson, Miss Cleary, Kelly, Mr. John McKcough, Mr. Fred Best, Mr. F. O’Neill, air. L. Kuhnert, Mr. M. E. O'Connor, Mr. Werkmdster, Mr. McGown, Mr. Tan Pelt, Mr. Leßarge. THE NONPABgIL CLUB mt a social party at K 1 are’s parlors on the sth %i May, which was largely attended by the friends of the dab. Among those that parti o ipated were Miss B. Kemp, Miss Hennessey, Bensen, Sweeney, O’Donnidd, McGuire, Mo Quecney, Coffee, Mrs. Muther, Misses Redner, Lawrence, Craven. Sherman, Beebe, Hang strum, Tbursey, Mat Sweeney, Davis, Prowdey, O’Brien, Wriglev, Vaughan, McGee, Cohen, Hefem; Misses Burkes, Ustes, Cunningham; Messrs. Conley, Ed Corrigan, Sweeney, Kelley, Daß, Rcnshaw, Kearney, Dougall, Agnew, Long, Thompson, Brown, McKay, McGuire, A- T. Sturges, P. Dunn, Keefe, Wrigley, Burke, McDonald, Carl, Hennessey, Moss, Sunter, Cor coran, Smith, Madden, Adams, Gavin, Barrett, Burke, Cross, King, Herzog, Gross, Magnus, Gilbriath, Hambden, White, and T, J. Burge. SURPRISE TO MISS DOWNS. Thursday evening the friends of Miss Gussie Downs, the accomplished organist of the Free Baptist Church of this dty, met at her resi dence, No. 605 West Jackson street, taking her by surprise and making themselves at home on general principles. A very enjoyable evening was spent, and that which contributed not a Ut ile to the pleasures of the occasion was the pre sentation to Miss Downs of a roll of bills amounting to about §OO, with an appropriate speech by the pastor of the church. Miss Downs brifly responded, returning her hearty thanks to the donors for their tangiolc expressions of es teem. The following-named ladies and gentlemen were present in person, or by substantia] tokens of regard: Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Jaques, Mr- and Mrs. Bartlett, Mr. and Mrs. Nash, air. and Mrs. Cleveland, Mr. and Mrs. D. F. Garland, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Tebbctts, Mr. Armitage, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas, Kir. and Mrs. D. D. Gar land, Mr. and-Mrs. Chace, Mr. and Mrs. Cargill, Mr. and Mrs. Lcgg, Mr. and Mrs. John N. Geary, Mr. and Mrs. N/F. Ravlin, Mr. and Mrs. Huchi con, ilr. and Mrs. Simmons, Mr. and Mrs. Holmes, Mrs. Stevens, Mrs. Cox. Mrs. Brook ings, Mrs. Sewell, Airs. Hutchinson, Miss Wright, Miss J. C. Hull, Mr. Cobb, Mr. Caswell, Mr. Neal, Mr. C. B. Bartlett. AN INFORMAL PARTY. -Friday evening an informal party, under the management 01 Messrs. C. A. Mallory, D. L. Washburn, W. Cuthbert, H. J. Brush, and J. E. Strader, was given in Bournlque’s Academy. £ho attendance was large, about sixty couples being present. Freiberg’s excellent band fur -*rished the music for sixteen judiciously-selected tfmmbcrs and a few ** extras.” Among the number present were ilr. and Mrs. J. E. Tay lor, the Misses Bundy, Misses Martin, Misses .Watson, Misses Marie McLain, Ln Washburn, Julia Mallory, Anna Cook, Lillie Howland, Jessie Munch, Bailie Turner, Annie Waterman, Gertie Dunlan, Jennie Turner, Sophie Waterman, Katie Strader, Lizzie Reid, Kittle Danforth, Millie Waterman, Fazxie Strader, Kittie Elmers, Fleta May, Fanny Mauran, Mamie Do ty, Emma Becker, Nellie Spalding, Nellie Beck er, Ln Sunderland, Jennie Bristol, Ella Haw- Fanny Graham, Eva Gates, Miss Straheck er, Miss Huggins, Aliss Hill, Mamie Wheeler, Miss Murray, Miss Townley and Messrs. H. Tift, C. A- Mallory, G. T. Muchmore, C. L. Wash burn, W. Cuthbert, H. J. Brush, W. H. Peck, Jr., J. E. Strader, w. Burrows, C. Cushing, J. Homan, W. Dexter, W. E. Punnont, C. Tunier, L. N. Dotv, Harry Hough, E. G. Amory, J. E. Barry, J. K. Rogers, J. H. Smith, A. D. Wil marth, James Osbourne, Bert Sawyer, H. Cool, T. Thrall, C. Woodcock, C. Borland, JT. Van Winkle, J. and W. Martin, M. Horlne, Josh Wood, H. Williams, C.- Bryant, C a Webble, G. Anderson, H. L. Hawley, Fred Wight, Frank Sooth, and others. ANNOUNCEMENTS. The LaSalle Club trill give a May party at fiaow’s Academy, comer Green and Washington streets, Tuesday evening. The Arcadian Social Club tSI give a compli mentary May party at Central Lancing Academy, corner Adams and Halsted streets, Friday evening at 8:30. NEWTOBK. KSW 7ABKICB* lOTrtrpondenot qf The Ttfkvne. BPKiel ItBW Toss, May 9.—lt is now definitely aet 4ed spring is here, and May has come to tn with a fervor belonging to July. Those who liave not arranged their wardrobes would do veil to give a thought to the trappings of sum mer, which this year bids fair to come upon us with the unheralded suddenness of “ a thief in tbe night” To guide in this important selee- Hfes, borefs €ba fast fiat of fashion. ' fcjg&prioed materials art many a damase, a fine black grenadine, with figures, stripes, or bars in sUk, raised upon the surface. Broderie Faconne is a rich twilled material, ex hibiting delicate flower sprays and vines in a shade something lighter than the ground. Both of these are very costly, but some very effective fabrics are sold for $1.50 a yard, and are beautiful copies of stuffs vastly more expensive. These copies are consequently much in demand. One of these, Lisere, is a silk as soft as foulard, and a copy in figure and color of Faconne Arabia, which sells for $4. Quanti ties of plain cashmere are employed for combi nation toilettes. These are much affected, but many of them are more ridiculous than beauti ful. It requires good discrimination and a cor rect taste to effect a suitable combination. The most pleasing and elegant of these toilettes are in and of these the freshest are in velvet and embossed, or damask or brocaded silk, in rich black satin replacing the silk, or In grena dines. Plain black silks combined with brocaded silk arc decided favorites of fashion, the former material predominating. For street toilettes, invisible green is at present very popular. The same shade is much used for dinner and reception toilettes. Morning wrappers take the form of the long Marguerite polonaise, with the fullness of the skirt added low down on the toumure, in place of at the waist- An ele gant wrapper for cool summer mornings is of blue foulard, with a Watteau pleat at the back, and two gathered ruffles embroidered In white around the bottom. The collar and cuffs are similarly worked, and cords and tassels of blue and white complete a charming neglige. A lovely morning dress of white Swiss is of the same shape. At the back of the skirt is a deep Spanish flounce, having on the edge first wide Valenciennes lace, then a row of embroidered Swiss insertion, and last a row of lace insertion. A broad bond of the latter attaches the flounce to the skirt. Up the front is a wide, embroi dered Swiss insertion, with lace on both ‘'sides. The same adorns the outer seam of each sleeve. The neck and wrists have a fall of lace. Colored ribbon-bows ornament theslceveandtopofpleat. Handsome evening toilettes show scan-like overskirts laid in fold*, and draping the front diagonally, the termination being concealed in triple bor-pleate at the back. Some elegant overdresses are of pink, blue, or cream-colored net, with bands of darker velvet, between which arc stripes of gay embroidery. The whole is edged with fringe. A great deal of black camel’s-bair cloth is selected for dolmans, sacqucs, and other wraps. This is the case, also, with Irish poplins, which, however, are termed Siliclennes when used for this purpose. As to color, olive-green is as popular as any, although blue-gray is preferred when a light color is desired. Sacques, ctc., when for carriage wear, are much seen instancy shades of camel’s hair, and are profusely orna mented with showy passementerie and metal braids. Apropos of the latter, an extremely showy trimming, seen upon soft wool suits in delicate shades, consists of repeated rows of rather coarse machine-stitching executed in steel, gilt, or sil ver thread. This resembles an applique braid, and is exceedingly handsome. For wear, some new mantles are imported. They are of transparent, rough-threaded, soft wool ganxe. in color of cardinal, cream, blue, rose, and black, and ore trimmed with woolen lace. There is no change, or veiy little, in the shape of BATS AND BONNETS. A pretty Bebe bonnet is in gold-colored silk and gauze, the brim bound with delicate lilac, and at the back a bunch of cream and lilac feathers in a cluster of cashmere lace. The Crowe English hat is much worn (by those who can afford it). No ribbon appears on them. They are trimmed with velvet, silk and feathers, and are of English straw. The favorite shape is the cavalier. Very handsome Leghorn hats of large shape have a facing of black velvet around the face, beginning an inch from the brim, and leaving that much bare. The outside trimming is of ostrich tips, creamy lace, and black velvet loops. Some handsome full-dress bonnets are of black tulle trimmed with silver soutache, and short black ostrich tips. This sil ver soutache, by the way, is much used for trim ming suits of silver-gray camel’s hair. Cream colored chip remains the favorite for dress-hats. On black linnets, arc seen scarfs of black tulle dotted with gold. A key of red gold and cut steel is a favorite ornament on black bonnets. For straw hats, manilla is the new material. Rough Swiss straws, trimmed with tri-colors, are novelties imported by otxr best millinery house. They are designed to play the role of second-best bonnet at the Centennial. Small, creamy, and delicately tinted wood and field flowers, and long-stemmed, thickly clustered blossoms, encircle the crown, weatfie the front, and droop gracefully from side or back on ml fashionable Donnets. Some peculiar bat attractive toilettes have been produced in Paris and imported here, and are known as *’ costumes ecu ten aires.” They have pointed corsages opening to the waist over a high ker chief of muslin, with short puffed sleeves, com pleted by long, open muslin sleeves. Long gloves only are worn with them. In fact, long gloves reaching quite to the elbow, of white, unclsessed kid, are considered derigenr in order to complete an otherwise faultless toilette. Buff chamois-leather basques and aprons, em broidered in gay colors, with chain stitch and point Basse, are attractive novelties. They are intended to be worn over dark-blue, green, or brown silk skirts. FOE “LITTLE MEN” AND “WOMEN.” are some very pretty styles. For infants there arc charming dresses with yokes, trimmed with fan-shaped pleatings, and lovely Princess Louise caps, marvels of lace and ribbon on a founda tion of silk. For little girls, from 3 to S, are Princess suits, which’, are very pretty. The waist is but a continuation of the skirt, over which scalloped or braided tabs forming a basque with vest front, are placed. The back is laid in kOt pleats, and the mint prettily orna mented with bonnets of a lighter shade than the material used in the dress. Later in the summer, linens, Mainsooks, Swiss, etc., wQI be made in similar style. Little boys will be at tired In Continental costumes, made in. imita tion of the suits of 1776. They are of dark navy-bine, corded with buff. The outside seam of the trousers is ornamented with stripes of the buff, and small, highly-polished, gilt buttons. The vest; entirely of huff, fits very closely, and buttons to the throat. The coat is made like the old-fashioned double-breasted cut-away,with cuffs, wide turn-down collar and pockets of the lighter doth, and adorned like the pants with smooth, bright buttons, though somewhat larg er. The pantaloons reach nearly to the ankle, showing but little of the stockings, which are either pale buff or navy bine. We are having a short season of English opera, and so many BEAUTIFUL TOILETTES are worn at each representation that a slight description of one or two may not be inappro priate. A very excellent one is of white tulle over white satin, the former in tiny bouillons over a long plain skirt of the latter. The tunic is of quite a novel shape, open in front, and then joined again by delicate sprays of pink and white azaleas. At the back toe overskirt ter minates in two long ends, which meet very low down on the skirt, and fall in cascade folds, held in place by a cluster of azaleas, with graceful, trailing sprays. The bodice, cuirass, is of pale pink glace silk, with heavy falls of tulle and blonde lace, and small bunches of azaleas, pink and white. An exceedingly handsome toOette for a young lady is of blue gauze over faille of the same color. The underskirt forms an ample train, and is perfectly plain, while the front of the skirt is ummed with a fine plisse. The overskirt, of blue gauze, has three points in front which are slightly puffed, and ornamented with white water-lilies and aquatic foliage. The lower part of the skirt is disposed in small bouillons di vided by tiny rouleaux of blue satin. Light clusters of water-lilies adorn the belt and form the bouquet de corsage, while a wreath of the same is placed in the nahv. Probably the favorite material for summer dresses is grenadine. There are infinite var e ties, and ail of them are strikingly beautiful. A handsome costume of wire-mesh grenadine made over silk has the basque plainly covered, with the former over the latter. A ' deep vest is simulated by curtailing the sides of the basqne-front, and a garniture of lace, finishing the vest outline, is made extremely handsome by a heading of five narrow milliners folds, this trimming being re peated in all parts of the toilette where ft Is available. Among garnitures there Is now popu lar a style long ago in vogue, and that is gatbo ed ruffles. One of the most elegant toilettes made this season is of rich, invisible-green silk, the polonaise being of the beautiful fabricknown as Lisere. The polonaise is edged with a 3-inch bias gathered ruffle of the silk composing the skirt, and the sleeves of silk show a bias gather ed ruffle of Lisere surmounted by one of silk. The popularity of these ruffles is shown even in garnitures of lace, which serve to,ornament evening toilettes. When used as bordering;?, they are made very fulL WHITX MUSLIN SUITS are not largely imported. There are so many light and delicate shades, just adapted to re place the former, that they have fallen pretty veil In the background. |xhe new tints are cer tainly and blend with mar velous effectiveness. Modistes have at last con ceded that, in combination toilettes, the light color should be found in the upper garment in order to produce the most artistic result. There is a tendency to revive high coiffures. Prominent among these is the French twist, which is now introduced to replace the Greek con. It is, however, a very trying style, and none but very handsome women, with small, regular can pass the ordeal success- L^Cocaitjßcaka*.* THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE: SUNDAY. MAY 14, 1876—SIXTEEN PAGES.. colored lace, It may Interest some of our reader* to hear its origin. From Disraeli’s “Curiosi ties of Literature/* we leam that Isabella, daughter of Philip 11., vowed not to change her linen until Ostend was taken. Unhappily for her comfort and cleanliness the siege terminated only after three years, and the supposed color of her garments, after such a lengthy wearing, gave rise to a fashionable color, a kind of whit ish, dingy yellow. The color is known as “ I’lsabeau.” If such indeed is Its origin, we are following a fashion far removed from godliness, which they tell us just outranks cleanliness. Mattie 8. ANOTHER CORRESPONDENT. .Special CorraporuUnee of The Tribune,. New Yore, May B.— Yesterday the thermom eter rose to 89 degrees, and the streets and churches were filled with new spring costumes. You have, of course, received plenty of fash ion-letters, but I will, nevertheless, venture to dot down a few personal observation* for the benefit of my townswomen. First, let me men tion that economy is the ruling fashion. The. high-priced millinery-shops ore almost without customers, while those on Sixth avenue and Fourteenth street, where are sold untrimmed hats, and ribbons, and flowers, are crowded, showing that there is much home manu facture of head-gear. The cottage Is the most popular shape, and the colors most worn are cream and red, in every combination of shades. There are chip, linen braid, and a “peasant straw,” something like the old-fash ioned rough-and-ready, both in white and black. Prices range from 5(3 cents to $2. Some have lace crowns with straw brims, and are extremely pretty when the crown is covered with a cap of soft twilled silk finished, where the crown and brim unite, with a scarf of cream Valenciennes lace with long streamers, or with a wreath of flowers. All straw-bonnets may be trimmed with any of the serge or basket ribbons now seen. Flowers are used in profusion both out side and inside. Beautiful long sprays and branches of cherries are among late im portations, the most costly being a mixture of black and pale ox-heart cherries. When used, the leaves are all turned up one way and the fruit falls down on the lower edge of the hat. They arc extremely effective with long black velvet or lace streamers. All trimming Is.put on to make the hat look high and narrow. It is no longer considered comme fl faut to appear on the streets without WRAP OR LOOSE SACQUS covering the close-fitting waist. Round capes falling Just to the bottom of the waist are much worn. They are generally quite covered with rows of lace, or of silk and jet fringe. Tall elegant women wear dolmans, and short roly-poly women should wear sacqucs or mantillas with tabs, but, unfortunately, we see these same short fat females often with dolmans whose points touch the ground. When will our dear sex study the becoming instead of the last fashion? Black is tl>e prevailing dress en promenade. The most stylish young ladies show no white at the throat, tying the inevitable black lace scarf dose in place of a collar. This is nothing par ticularly new, but looks as distinguished as ever. Steeple-crowned parasols and umbrellas are used, always trimmed with a fall of black or ecru lace. GLOVES. Long-wristed undressed kid gloves are worn for shopping, and five or six buttoned dressed kid, stitched with the same color, for dress. Silver boughs cover the wrists, some in dusters, and single ones with little bells, from live to nine on each arm. There are also leather belts with silver trimmings, silver dog-collars, and small silver ear-rings. These arc among the in dispensables to a lady of fashion. There are rumors of a return to decided colors for dresses in the autumn, and they will doubtless look all the gayer to our unaccustomed eyes, after the soft neutral tints of the past few years. So, mv friends, wear out your old dothes and make up your minds to don scarlet, purple, and bright green, as best suits your complexion, when you purchase your winter wardrobes. WASH GOODS will be much worn for street costumes this summer. Linens, percales, and the pretty striped cheviots are being made up by the lead ing houses. They arc not so heavily trimmed as dresses which do not require the laundress. Frequently a sacque or long shawl of the same material is added to finish the costume. Linen and battiste costumes are offered in boxes, with the trimming ready to be put on. These are easily made up, and very cheap in price. I saw them at Stewart’s, with linen parasols to match for $lO each. Nearly all kinds of dry-goods arc offered at great reduction from former prices. Mer chants spread out their wares in most attractive array, and go on day after day marking down in hope of tempting purchasers. Many of you will be glad to know that yon can now find in this market the unlanndricd lingerie yon pur chased “au Bon Marche” in Paris, and, if my memory serves me, at nearly the same prices. The Martha Washington kerchief is again in vogue for house-wear. Some are of sheer linen, lawn embroidered, in a delicate pattern in white or scarlet cotton. Others are trimmed with lace, but it must always be fine and delicate. The imitation Valenciennes and cashmere laces are quite out of place on such a dainty accessory to the toi lette. ' The custom of New York ladies of wearing natural flowers every day is a very charming one, and makes the simplest toilette look ele ganKf It is not a very expensive habit here, where pretty little bouquets can be bought for 10 cents, or a duster of roses and buds for 20 cents, but everything in that line costs so much in Chicago, few can afford to indulge in such luxuries. G. B. E. HARMONY OF COLOE. THE BUDDY BLONDE. (Dedicated to his pupils bp Ch, Etoetna.) In proportion as the complexion increases in color, a green of deeper tone must be selected, and progress must be made from the positive tones to the neutral hues, such as sage, tea, or oUvc-grcens. Deep neutral greens do not cast much red on the complexion, while they both harmonize with and reduce its natural tints. • The simple rule to be observed in the case of the ruddy blonde is. the paler her complexion the brighter must be the green of her dress; the rosier it is, the deeper and more neutral must the green ip. A bright green bonnet is highly suitable to’the ruddy blonde whose com plexion is not overcharged with roses. When highly colored, the effect of the green should be neutralized by the addition 01 rose, scarlet, orange, or white flowers. On the inside of the bonnet these colored flowers should be surround ed with some gray or semi-transparent material, to prevent their coming in contact with the skin. On * the outside, it is advisable to use several dead-green tints, such as autumn leaves, with the flowers, particularly if orange or scarlet ones are selected. Rose-col ored flowers harmonize better with bright yel low-green than with dead green leaves. Blue is advantageous to the ruddy blonde, giving the complexion an agreeable color. The orange which blue casts upon the skin is not itself per ceptible, as it unites with the rose and nesh tints, forming a fresh and healthy color. Blue follows the same rule as green,—that is, it must be used deeper with complexions of full, than with those of lighter, color. The best colors to associate with rich blue are orange, salmon, and chocolate. Both white and black harmonize well with blue. In another article I will give a list of the colore which will harmonize with each other. A blue bonnet agrees well with the ruddy blonde, and may be trimmed with black, white, or any of the above colors, in small quantities. A blue wreath or head-dress suits full-toned brown hair well, giving it an increase of orange, which is one of its constituents. The same colors must be avoided by the ruddy blonde that are pointed out as injurious to the fair blonde. BPerbapsof all colors the most difficult to In troduce in dress is violet, its effect upon the complexion being so unsatisfactory. It causes all skins to appear yellow, and none can receive tbat color without looking sickly and disagree able. A considerable proportion of yellow Is re quired to neutralize violet and reduce its pow erful effect. A violet bonnet, trimmed in trout with yellow and some semi-transparent mate rial, may be rendered pleasing. As violet be comes positively lost in artificial light, it is totally unsuited to be introduced in evening dress. The central colors are generally suitable to the ruddy blonde. "When of medium intensity, they leave the natural color of the complexion almost uninfluenced; when light, they increase its color; when dark, thev reduce it by contrast. The most agreeable dark neutrals are russet, slate, gray, maroon, and all the hues of brown; the most pleasing light neutrals are gray, drab, fawn, ana stone-color. The remarks made respectingwhiteand black, in connection with the former type, apply in every way in connection with the ruddy olondc. {To be continued.) AWDSEUFNTS. COL. WOOD’S MUSEUM. Monday Evening, May 15, and every evening during the week, also Wednesday and Saturday Matinees. Mr. JOHN THOMPSON in his great Drama entitled ON HAND; or. True to the Last, Friday Evening—-Benefit of John Thompson. Mon day, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday Matineaa, the Invisible Prince; or, the laland of Tranquil De da7afttln®e^s,Befil tisziß AJItSEHESTS. ADELPH THEATRE. THIS (SUNDAY) EVENING—EXTRA LADIES' NIGHT. IMI-A-ZilE ; OB THE WILI) HORSE OP TABTABI. MSS KATE RAYMOND and O. B. COLLINS; THE LEVANION BROS., the Wonders of tho Age, and the Immense OLIO. MONDAY, May 15* MONSTER ATTRACTION! Ten New Variety Stars I MURPHT and MORTON in their Lancashire Dances; CHARLEY BENEDICT, the Funniest Alan in the Business; LEW and FRANK COLLINS, the renowned Song and Dance Artists; ADD WEA VER and MASTER JAMES, the Little Log Cabin in the Lane; ANNIE GIBSON, the finest Song and Dance Lady in the profession; LEVAN ION BROS., the most daring Gymnasts in the world. The Sensation Drama, WAIFS OF NEW YORK. With New Scenery and Startling Effects. Matinees Wednesday and Satnrday. Ladies* Rights Tuesday and Thursday. The lowest prices in the city. McYICKER'S THEATER TTTR SUPREME FAVORITE, MAGGIE MTCBELL! WHO WILL APPEAR InMay," Tuesday, WedDesday, aid Timrsday Erenlugs, AND AT THE SA.TxmTDAA.'sr tala-Thstbe, For the first time in six years. In the beautiful play In Fire Acts entitled LOELB; OR, THE ARTIST’S DREAM. Lorle (the Peasant Girl) Miss Maggie Mitchell Supported by MB. THI. HARRIS AND HER OWN DRAMATIC COMPANY. New Scenery anl Novel Meclmiral Effects. Friday and Saturday Evenings MAGGIE MITCH ELL will appear in her popular rendition of JANE EYRE. Nest week will be produced, with new scenery and effects, 3IAGGIE MITCHELL'S new play en titled N ANNETTE O’WEAEITHORNE. COL WOOD'S MUSEUM. Sunday Evening, May 14, AT COL. WOOD’S MUSEUM, GRAND TESTIMONIAL BENEFT TO T. GRATTAN RIGGS,' Will positively appear HOOLEY’S MINSTRELS, Through the courtesy of R. M. HOOLET, Esq. Observe the names: Mr. JOHN HART, BILLY RICE, 1 LITTLE MACK. BOBBY NEWCOMB, JAMES LAMONT, THE GREAT BERNARDO, And others. Mr. RJgtrs wilj appear aa Corney Kenned, in his newlocalarama, entitled THE GAME OF LIFE Cast to the full strength of the Museum Company, who have kindly volunteered for this occasion. HOOLEY’S THEATEE. MAGUIRE & HAVERLY LeMcce WILL E. CHAPMAN Manager SUNDAY EVENING, MAY 14, PAPPENHEIM. (lIUVII OFGRfi GAU SIGHT. Manager Grau has the honor to announce an en gagement with MME. EUGENIE PAPPENHEIM, assisted byMias Clara Zeigler, Miss Alberti, Messrs. Betz, Freosse, and Frunoecb, of the Wachtel Grand Opera. The performance will consist of the Fourth Act of IL TROVATORE, Third Act of FAUST, and Fourth Act of LES HUGUENOTS, with Complete Orchestra, Scenic Effects, and Cos tuming. Trices, $1.50, sl, and 50c. The sale of reserved scats will commence’at oa. m. Friday, at Lyon & Healy’a Music Store and at the Bor Office of the Theatre. NEW CHICAGO THEATER R. M. HOOLEY Manager. Monday, Moyi 15, every evening at 8, and Wednesday and Saturday Matinee at 2. HOOLEY’S MINTSTKELS. In an entire change of programme. Prodnc tion (after two weeks' careful preparation) of the moat laughable farce ever seen, entitled FUNNY MOKES IN A FOO. Billy Rice as MaJof Timothy Wiggins. John Hart, Bobby Newcomb, Little Mac, Ber nardo, and the entire company in the cast. First appearance here of J. W. M’ANDBEWS, The great Watermelon Man Delightful part singing by the famous Quintette. New Acts, Songs, Dances, Burlesques, etc. See small bills. THE COLISEUM. " Attractions this Week. HARPER * STANSILL, the celebrated one-*, legged song and dance artists. The IFERP SIS TERS, sketch artists. Mias LOTTIE GRANT, serio-comic vocalist The original ADD WEAVER and SON, Master JAMES WEAVER. J. H. LAR KIN and CARRIE ARMSTRONG, MURPHY’ A MACK, and all the old favorites retained. Re-engagement of the Coliseum Quartette, Messrs. Dawkins, Lavake, Howard, and Rushby. Admission 23 cents. Performance every evening at 8 o’clock, and Sunday afternoon at 3. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. Will be opened on the 22d of as the Greatest Novelty ana Lowest Admission First-Class Theatre on the Continent. The Management having leased the Academy, in tend making it a Great Family Resort, and will dur ing the season bring before the public all the first class Specialty Artists and Novel Entertainments known to the profession. Taking into consideration the extreme hard times, they have fixed the very low' admission of 25 cents • to all parts of the house, only a few seats being re served Thursday Evening—Ladies* Night. Matinee Wednesday and Saturday. Extra Ladies’ Night— Sunday Evening. McCOBMIDK music hall. tad Testimonial Concert TO ALONZO HATCH, On the Evening of WEDNESDAY, May 24, 1870. including reserved seat, $1- For sale at The Root & Sons Music Store, Mcdcalfe & Co. ’s, ■SB North Clark-st.; J. W. Mill’s, corner Madison eL and Ogdcn-av. _ THE TOLEDO, , 141 Ease Madison-sL GKR-AJSrX> COUNT CERT SUNDAY AFTERNOON and EVENING, also ev ery night, of the world-renowned HEINE QUARTETTE, In connection with the best musicians in Chicago, under direction of XjIZZXE HEINE. ADMISSION FREE. A superbly-furnished Gallery for Ladies. McCobmigkliall SUNDAY AFTERNOON, M«7 14. MR. A. P. BURBANK Will give a new and choice programme of Humor ous, Dramatic, and Dialect iR/E-AZDiira-s. Doors open at 3p. m. Reading begins at 3. Admission, 10 cents. NEW CHICAGO THEATEE (Grand Opera House.) SUNDAY BYE.. May 14. 1875. CLOSE OP THE SEASON. Her.Harr ties (Ms. Comedy in 5 acts, by Ernst Wichert. ALEXANDER WURSTER, Director. HOOLEy’S~THEATEE, MAGUIRE A HAVERLY Lessees. WILLE. CHAPMAN Manager. Glorious success of DALI'S FIFTH-AY. THEATRE COMPANY. Second week of PIQUE! With Its wealth of scenic and dramatic effects. Curtain rises promptly at 2 p. m. at Wednesday and Saturday matinees, and each evening at 8 p.m. SPIEITUALISM. SAMUEL MAXWELL, the Quaker Medina, gives bin farewell Lectures in Crow’s Hall this day at 10:30 a. m. and 7:80 p. m. Mra. DOUGLASSRiII giTB twa md wonderful recitation By ELISOJf, BOMJEKOY & CO., Auctioneers, 84 and 86 Baudolph-st. Art Sale OF 200 High-Class Modern OIL PAINTINGS, By Distinguished American and Foreign Artists, From the New York Art Emporium. Otzr instructions are peremptory to eel! without LIMIT or RESERVATION for the benefit of the eevcral artista. The Paintings are all elegantly mounted. Among this fine collection will be found choice examples from the following eminent art ists: Thos. Hill, Durand, L. R. Mlgnot, Alex Wust, Mycrheim, P. Rosenberg, D. St John, Fragonard, Chaperson, E. Baker, Williams, Condray, Duplcssea, Eberly, Gamier, Kieffer, C. Lovcragc, Lewis, # Lemon, Males, Melrose, Mulholland, Rifford, Richards, Soorfelt, Wiendenbach, Wild, And 100 others of equal eminence. Now on exhibition) and catalogues ready. Will be peremptorily sold at Auo tion on Monday Afternoon, May 15, at 2 1-2 o’clock, and Tuesday Morn ing, May 10, at 101-2 o’clock, and Afternoon at 2 1-2 o’clock, at our spacious Salesrooms. 84 & 86 Randolph-st ELISON, POMEROY * CO., Auctioneers. SEWING MACHINES ■A.T .A.TJCTIO3ST, MONDAY MORNING, MAT 15, AT 10 O’CLOCK, AT STOHE 220 KOHTH-AV. 35 second-hand Sewing Machines. All the popu lar makers. ELISON, POMEROY & CO., Auctioneers. DIAMONDS! DIAMONDS! $50,000 WORTH OP Diamonds at Auction BY CATALOGUE, AT A I. MILLER’S GREAT CLEARING-OUT SALE, 61 Washington-st., Wednesday Morning, May 17, at 11 o’clock. The Catalogue consists of OYER. 100 DIFFERENT LOTS, Including some very fine SOLITAIRES weighing from H to 8 carats. Elegant Cluster Rings and Pins, Ladies* Ear Rings, Gentlemen's Studs, Pins, Ac., &c.; the whole collection forming the finest dis play ever shown in this city. On exhibition Wed nesday Morning. LADIES’ FINE GOLD WATCHES, Exquisitely set with Diamonds. A fine line a-iEasTES* a-oiiiD watches, Of the meet celebrated Foreign and American Ma kers. Regular Sales at Auction daily* at 10:30 a. m., 2:30 p. m. TuesdayandSaturdayeveningsat7:3o. ELISON. POMEROY * CO,, Auctioneers. Mr. J. H. FRENCH will conduct the sale. ASSIGNEE’S SALE. At auction, two splendid carriages. At our auction rooms, 84 and 86 Randolph-st, Thurs day, May 18, at 12 o’clock noon, one large family carriage, mane by Miner ■* Stevens, Broadway, K. Y., cost $1, 500; one Coan «fc Ten Broeke car riage, with pole and thills, complete, SI,OOO. These carriages are nearly new, in first-rate con dition; are the very best makes and most fash ionable styles. They are.positively to be sold to the highest bidder for cash.' Carriages will be on exhibition at our store on morning of sale. Sold by order of Assignee. ELISON, POMEROY & CO., Auctioneers. FRIDAY MORNING, May 10. at 9:30 o’clock. Only Furniture Auction Sale This week. Immense stock New and Second-Hand puenituee and household goods. The entire outfit first-class. Restaurant (large) M. T. Dining Tables, Extension Tables, Mirrors, Chairs, Crockery, and Plated Ware. Also, oar usual display of New Parlor, Chamber, and Din ing-Room FURNITURE. A full line new and used Carpets, Lounges, Mattresses, Office and Library Furniture, General Merchandise, Fine Plated Ware, etc. JEXISOY, POMEROY «fe CO. 84 and 86 Randolph Street. By S. N. FOWLER & CO. t Auctioneers, 27£ and 276 East Madison-st, Auction sales every Wednesday and Satnrdayot 9:30 a. m. Libera] advances made on consignments. STORAGE. Ibe best facilities for storing Furniture of any bouse in the city. CHARGES LOW. WEDNESDAY, May 17, at 9:30 a. m., at oar Warerooms, large lines of new and second-hand FURNITURE, Comprising Chamber S£ts, Parlor Suits, and OF FICE FURNITURE. Wo shall also offer a very large line of CARPETS. Also, the stock of a Stove-dealer, consisting of COOKS and HEATERS. The attention of dealers is called to oar line of REFRIGERATORS. Chattel Mortgage Sale, MONDAY, May 15, at 11 a. m., at No. 683 South State-st- Parlor, Chamber, and Dining-room Fur niture, Bedding and Beds, Carpets, new Sewing Machine, new Cook Stoves, 200 volumes valuable Books, 1 Eng. Lever Watch, 1 Ladles* Gold Watch, At 12 m. prompt, an Open Buggy, silver-plated, extra fine finish, cost S3OO to manufacture. HfRAM BRUSH, Agent for Mortgagee. S. N. FOWLER & CO., Auctioneers. SPECIAL TRADE SALE OHM 07TJESID-A-“2-, -A.T lO -A.. 7VT.,, AT OUR UPPER WAREROOMS, 10,000 Rolls of Wall Paper, Also, 1,000 WINDOW SHADES. The attention of the trade and dealers is called to this sale, os all goods arc free and sale positive. By WM. F. HODGES & CO., 662 West Lake-st SPECIAL SATYR ON TUESDAY HORNING. MAY IC, AT 10 O’CLOCK; A GENERAL LINE OP HOUSEHOLD goods, Consisting of Brussels, 3-Ply and Ingrain Carpets, Parlor, Dining, Sitting-room, Kitchen, and Laundry Furniture, the whole to be sold without reserve. Look oat for bargains. WM. F. HODGES*CO., Auctioneers, 602 West Lake-st NO. 662 WEST LAKE-ST. WE SHALL SELL ON WEDNESDAY EVENING, May 17. at 7 O’Cloct ’A general assortment of HOUSEHOLD GOODS, Consisting of Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, Parlor, Dining-room, Sitting. Chamber-room, and Eitcbea Furniture, etc. Also on Saturday evening, May 20, at 7 o’clock. WM. F. HODGES & CO.. Anct’rs, 662 West Lake-st. By T. E. STACY. Monday, May 15, at 10 a. m.« at 186 Dearborn** sL, 150 yards Brussels Carpet, nearly new, Lace Oortatoa, Oilcloth, 6c. Particular attention paid to fQgcloring nwtgagoa. Sales nude bj-, tana. a*jßL&S£UMßJit*Aoa&* 7 J^ AUCTION SALES. By G. P. GORE & CO., 68 »nd 70 Wabash-a,. TUESDAY, MAY 16, Eeplar Auction Trade sale of Dir Goods. 100 dozen •well-assorted Snn Umbrellas and Handsome Spring Styles All-Wool Shawls. Foil lino Fine Black Alpaca* Custom-made Clothing in Men's, Boys, and Youths’ Wear. _ , _ _ .. Full lines Table Linens, Towels, and Handier- Hamhnrgs, Racking* Flowers. andßlbbona. Dress Plaids, Poplins, Ginghams, Shirtings, «e. Hats and Caps, embracing full lines Linen and Straw Goods. . New line Silver-Plated Goods and Cutlery. Nice line Toilet Soaps, Perfumery, Pomades, &c. Fancy Cassimeres, Cottonades, Cheviots, Jeans, Kid Gtovec, Suspenders, Furnishing Goods, Brashes, Notions, Ac. CARPETS! Something entirely new in this department. AD new and handsome styles in this sale. GEO. P. GORE & CO., 68 and 70 Wabssh-av. Sll HO'YNU STREET, Near corner Van Boren, on Tuesday, May 16, at 10 o'clock, genteel famished house, parlor and chamber sets, beds and bedding, tables, rockers, chairs, Brussels and wool carpets, mirrors, China, gloss, and plated ware, cook and parlor stove*. G. P. GORE ACO., Anqtioneers. We SM Offer on Weteflay, lie 17ft, at 9:30 a. i. sharp, a M anil Desirable Line of SPRING GOODS, In great variety, including BOCHESTER. UTICA, PHUjADKLPHJA. AND NEW YORK CITY GOODS. Also a line of Mioses' and Children’sCordßutton and Polish. GEO. P. GORE & CO., C 8 and 70 Wahash-ar. By G. P. GORE & CO., OS and 70 Wabash-ar. On THURSDAY, May 18, at 9:30 o’clock, we shall close oat an Immense stock of Household Furniture, Chamber Sets, with dressing Cases, ParlorSnlts in every style, Hall Trees, Marble-Top Tables, What-Not, walnut Wardrobes,, Book- Cases, Lounges, Easy Chairs, Mirrors, Extension. Tables, Mattresses, Springs, Walnut Bc&dsteads and Bureaus, Walnut Chairs and Ruckers, Parlor and Office Desks, Plated and Walnat Show-Cases, Carpets, OU-Cloth, etc. At 11 o’clock. Baggies and Harnesses. G. P. GORE & CO., Auctioneers. By JAS. JP. McNAMABA & CO., 117 Wabash-av., N. W. cor. Hadison-st. large and Important Sale 3,260 CASES BOOTS & SIDES, NEW SPRING GOODS, A.H Way Morning, May 16, at 91-2 o’clock All our Sample Oases are new* and con signed especially for this sale. Splendid lines of CONGHESS.AXiEXIS* TIES, CHILDREN'S COLORED SHOES, all kindsi “JOHN HELL’S M celebrated Shoes: city-made Calf Boots, and an IM MENSE STOCK* which MUST be sold at ANY price. Dealers are invited to examine our stock and see what is to be sold. jas. p. mcnamara & co.* Auctioneers. By m A. BUTTBRS & CO., Auctioneers, 118 and 120 Wabash-ar. SPECIAL SALE Tuesday Homing, Hay 15, at 10 o’clock. Pianos, Organs, Helodeons, Fine Oil Paintings, Ac,, at our Salesroom, 118 and 120 Wabash-aT. 1 Pianoforte by A. W. Ladd A Co., flill round case. 1 Pianoforte by Hazleton A Co., front round case. 1 Pianoforte by New York Piano Co., frontground case. 1 Pianoforte by W. W. Kimball, front round ease. 1 Pianoforte by 0. D. Pease A Co., front ronnd ease. I Pianoforte by Grand Union Confront round case. 1 Pianoforte, upright, Newton A Co. 1 Parlor Organ, Williams A Eaton, 5 stops. 1 Parlor Organ, Williams A Eaton, 6 stops. 1 Helodeon, G. A. Prince A Co.. 5-octare. Also 50 Fine Oil Paintings and Chromes. WM. A. BUTTERS & CO., Anctiopeere. BUTTER'S A CO.’S REGULAR SALE, Weteiaiv Morning, May 17, at 9:30 o’clect At US & 120 Wabaah-av., N? E. cor. Madieon-st., 200 PACKAGES ASSORTED GLASSWARE, WHITE GEAEITE WAEE, Is Packages and Open Lots. Yellow m BocKißsAam ware, Carpets, Fins TaUlc CnGsry. BUTTERS A CO.’S REGULAR TRADE SALE STAPLE &FIM DRY GOODS, Regular Male CloOuM.Piiniisliißfi Goods, Notions, Edgings, Embroideries, Hosiery, Gloves, Eats, Gaps, Boots and Shoes. ALSO STBAW GOODS, THURSDAY MORNING, May 18, at 9:30 o’clock, at their Auction Booms, 118 and 120 Wabaah-av. COLLECTION OF Pine Steel Bigrayiags, Water Colors, and Paintings, at Auction, Friday morning, May 28, at 10 o’clock, at Bat ters* Auction Aoasc, 118 and 120 Wabash-av. A very choice selection of fine Steel Engravings, in elaborate French Walnnt, Maple, and Ash Frames, with French Plate-Glass. Very fine Water Colors, richly framed; a collection of Modern Oil Paint ings. The above Engravings have been selected with great care, and are exception the finest ever offered at auction in Chicago. VM. A. BUTTERS & CO., Auctioneers. BUTTERS & CO.’S SATURDAY SALE, Saturday. May 20, 0:30 o'clock a. m., at their salesrooms, 118 and 120 Wabash-av., FnRNTITTJRE. MILLINERY. HALL’S BON MARCHE. The largest Retail Stack in Chicago of MILLINERY. CLOSE BUYERS—It will pay yon to ex amine our prices before going elsewhere. Ladles who do their own trimming are welcome to examine our patterns. EBMOVED TO 220 & 222 West Madison-st. MISCELLANEOUS. SPECIAL NOTICE The Chicago Floricultural Company are now ready to suimly bedding plants of all classes In tine healthy condition, either for shipping or home con sumption, at the lowest prices. An inspection of their stock will fully satisfy the most fastidious Greenhouses, Thlrty-eighth-et. and Grand Boule vard, Chicago. Bn BSSHff CARRLVGES, 4 wheels, $4.75, H U 'Mr $7, up to the finest made BQ b£ W at $25. Send for 111. Cata « Bli EXPOSITION BAZAAR. I B ft# B 205 W. Hadiaon-sL, cor Green. EDUCATIONAL* GLEASON’S ACADEMY. 339 West Adams-st., for young men and boys The English and Business Department of this school will be in session during the usual summer vacation. Term commencing June 12. Hours from 12 m. No outside study required during this term. REMOVALS. DR. S. W. INGRAHAM Has removed hla offices to Room 14, No. 205 South Clark-sL, comer of Adams, and adopted such office boars (10 a. m. to 5 p. m., and 7 to 9 evenings), that laborers employed through the day can call daring the evening. Any form of disease treated, no matter how baa, of bow long duration, nor who have failed to effect a cure. Consultation free. Charges reasonable. PROFESSIONAL. non ■■ #b AND FISTULA positively cured j IBi B without pain or the use of knife, ■#IB or caustic. A SURE I || r ■JCUEBQB NO PAY, Consult*- isaJs3Sß3gtib»& t guagS PRY GOODr. A Wnjt Slit OF LADES’ 111 SUITS Cashmere Jackets At Less Tta 50c on He Dollar, ALSO 50 CASES OF Slimmer Dress Goods From Hew York Auctions at Half Price, $20.00 Prop d'Ete. Jackets ainn» 25.00 Drsp d'Ete Jackets i?'nS 45.00 Drap d'Ete Jacket5....22.00 and 25 00 6.00 Linen Suits (3 pieces) 2.75 and 10.00 Plaid Suits (latest styles) e':n 18.00 Fancy Mohair Suits at.. 9.00 and W on 2.50 Striped Shawls at j S 4.50 Striped Shawls at 2 50 .50 Damask Suitings at- 95 .30 Fancy Serges at 1. ..'....18 and - 211 .40 Serge Plaids at 95 .65 Pongee Plaids and Plain Colors at '45 .25 Fancy Plaids at 'jn .40 Don We-fold Alpacas at '99 .85 Bla£k Cashmere fall wool) '53 1.00 Black Cashmere (all wool) ‘75 2.50 Bran d'Ete at i'ts 2.00 Black Gros Grain Dress Silks at. Ijs 2.50 Black Gros Grain Dress Silks, Sat in finish, at 171 1.00 Plaid and Striped Silks (in great variety) at 2.00 Iron Frame Grenadines at 1 na 1.25-Iron Frame Grenadines (all Silfc and Wool) at 73 JO Lace Curtains, net, at ’25 .50 Lace Curtains, net, at 35 4.50 Lace Curtains at 2.53 100.000 Hamburg Embroideries at less than 50c on the Dollar. N. B.—Also from a Bankrupt Bew York Jeweler, a few sets of Solitaire Diamond Ear-Drops at half price. PARDRIDGE’S, 114 & 116 State-si SEWING mCHINES, liiGHT ißxnsrisrinsra-. SHTJTTLE STITCH, SEWING MACHINES AfiE THE VEEY LATEST AD BEST. %S PRICES LOWER, in d more attachments far* niflhed free than with any other first-class machine! j39”Merchants and others desiring to add to a business already established: all parties desiring to create a new and profitable business; old Setring Machine Agents; everybody wishing wishing to make money in legitimate trade, will please ad dress na for terms and prices to wholesale par chasers. GEOVEH & BAKER S. M. CO., New and Commodious Store, 45 &47 Jackeon-st., Chicago, 13L DENTISTRY. DR. mrCHESNETS Large and Elegant Dental Parian, Tie Host PoDfln Resort lor all MM OumOoss. A physician in office to administer gas, ether, Mid chloroform, with perfect safety. Go to sleep with pleasant dreams and wake np vrith year teeth oat. §8 for the best fall set; no better to be gotten in this city. Gold fliHngs one-third the mmol rates, Warranted 10 years. Clark and Randolph-ata. TiVU'l'H 1 READER, if from necessity yoa X UiJ A XX J tv ear your teeth in your pocket, instead of your mouth, don’t despair. Go at once to DR- VEDDER—23 years’ experience—comer of Clark and Kinxie. and get a set yon can use with ease and satisfaction for SB. Small gold fillings, 81.50; silver, 75 cents; teeth extracted, 50 cents. n f-T.T i .» i n — t-Tfijll plats otic JL -EI J nI J- -CIL | TEETH, $7. Dr. Cain’s S’JU and S3O teeth for $7. Gold FMe, S3O to S4O. All llllings verv low. and warranted DR. W. H. H. CAIN, 112 Dcart>om-et Dr. ENSIGN, Dentist, Removed to corner of Madison and Sangamoa-sU., over Mr. Drake’s Store. MEDICAL CARDS. DR. JAMES. Loci Hospital, cor. WasMiston k MM. Chartered by the State of Illinois for the express par* pose of giving Immediate relief In all cases of private, chronic, and urlndry diseases in an their compile**** forms. It is well known that DR. JAMBS has stood j* the head of the profession for the past 30 ycaia. Agsso* experience are all-import ant. Seminal Wealtneaa. night losses by dreams, pimples on the face. lost xusa* hood, can positively be cared- Ladle* wanting tiwnw delicate or write. Pleasant home for p*» tlents. A book for the million. Marriage Guide, which tells yon all about these disease*—who should marry— why not—lo cents to pay postage. Dr. James has » roonii and parlors. Tou see no one but the Doctor, ur. James Is sixty years of age. Consultations always fre* and Invited. Olßce hours. oa. m. to 7p. m. Sunday* 10 to 12 mm. All business strictly confidential. 187 WsthtogloDA. C3*ek permanently eui«* ,Pn*Sf* chronic, sexual, •*» eaaee of females, s«nu» weapon* nod irapatey?? * a gradnate of the ***** school of Medicine; tupeoomercnrr; longer located and ns* taelareert practice© fa or Bpecialut’in the Northwest. aa«j* an intelligent test will prove, ialhe ONLY real gdaanOCqPw ci&Ust in Chicago. Consultation tree, and aacradly eoafln"** tial. Private board when desired. , M MSRBIAGEii?^ 811 S* how to be baprT 1° mamage, *•*• fiS 111 AH !■ aoc * female. The beet 2&»rriM&p*M* U«llUb inth < Priceso cents. A p»J of 64 pages, lor two stamps. Ire* ■* Office ol Dr. O LIS. DR. C. BIGELOW. 82 WESTMAHEOM-ST., cmOAQO, HL, Can be consulted personally, free of charge, Chronic, Sexual, and Nervous Diseases. Paophw* 30 pages, on above diseases, sent to for two 3c stamps. Rooms separate for ladiesano gentlemen. MARRIAGE GUIDE, OR SEXVAL PATHOLOGY, 200 pages, large slac, containing all that is worth knowing, and much that is no* published in any other work. Price, 50 cent*. Railroad and workingmen prescribed for free* _ Dr. Kean, 175 sum ciaiK-st, comer or homoe, cmcm May be consulted, personally or by mall, free of on all chronic or nervous diseases. DB. J. only physlclnu la the city who warrants cores or Office hours. 9a. in. to ap. m.; Sundays from »wi- IDIR,. LITTLE, 30 years’ London Hospital practice, cares pnjjs diseases immediately, without mercury; also iajo* MANHOOD, nervous debility, caused by error* youth. The young and old are quickly restore®*® manly vigor. Strangers should call or write, y interview is quite sufficient. Office strictly pen** 6 * No. 177 Easliladiaon-st. __ L —■ Coburn Medical Institute, 177 South Onk-ri., Chicago. The oideet !«•*“: tlon in the United States, chartered «p»waljWJ*B ore of Private, Chronic, and Special Bczea. A staff of eminent Professor* In /rtwnlWtitß OT foisttw fra S

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