Which comes to the Grand opera bouse, Jau. 26, is a thrilling play, whose dash, action, deeds of gallantry, woveu into which is a pretty romance, well explained to those who witnessed it why it scored such ptenoruenal runs in large cities. The scène is a post on the frontier and the time during the weird ghost dances of the Indians, which ronsed thein into a frenzy of wrath and impelled them to declare vcar against the white man. The beautiful dangbter, of the post is affianced to Lieutenant Parlow, but loves Lintenant Hawksworth. Parlow knows of this love, bnt is not gallant enough to relieve bis promised wife of a tie that is odious. The two lientenants and a detaohment of men engage the Indians. Some of the party are ent off and are massacred, because Parlow proved too cowardly to go to the rescue. He lays the cowardice at tbe door of his rival, who proves the charge false by riding at naidnight throngh tbe Indian line for succor for the post. As He leaves his sweetheart, who bad therefore been too womanly to teil bim her heart, she throws her arme around him and says: "I love yon" while Parlow snlks, in the knowledge that the general knows he has lied. There is a battle with the Indians, plenty of blood and powder, and the hero once more proves his gallanty, while the poltroou is disgraced and resigns. Of cnrse tbe hero wins his lady love.