Here is what I have found works with tissue paper.
When it comes to printing plastic on tissue paper, the most important thing to do is keep the paper flat and wrinkle-free during the first few layers and stationary all the way through the build process. Spray-on adhesive can't be used directly on the build surface because the paper will tear when you try to remove it at the end.
The only method I have found that works consistently is to construct a frame that sits snuggly around the build platform, flush with the surface, and glue the tissue paper to it around the perimeter.
This Instructable details how to go about building your own frame.
Source file for the PaperFly I printed in this example are at http://www.thingiverse.com/thing:32845
Step 1: Graph your build platform long edge
Only one pair of parallel edges need to be a tight fit around the build platform to keep the frame stationary. In my case with a MakerBot Replicator it is easiest to make those the left-right pair of edges; the rear is complicated by the heated build platform cabling.
Mark off both side-edges of the build platform, making sure they are either precise or slightly smaller than the edge length of the build platform. If the frame is too tight after construction it is relatively easy to shave away material until it is a snug fit.
Step 2: Graph your build platform short edges and escapes
Draw the bounding box in the center of the graph paper and mark off any extra features you need to take note of. In my case that meant making a cut-out centered at the rear for the heated build platform cabling.