4tutrto nut 311uoir.
The notice of Mademoiselle Rachel, who made her debt for the sea- son on Wednesday, may be summed in the bulletin form, that she is as well as ever. It will be recollected that she was not with um last year, and the two years' absence has added something like a feeling of curiosity to her other sources of attraction. The house was as full as even a san- guine manager could expect, and the more powerful scenes of Phidre literally startled the audience into applause. To all who have not seen her, Mademoiselle Rachel, with her marvellous combination of force and finish, is a new sensation.
The production of M. Emile Augier's Diane and Madame Girardin's Lady Tartufe in the course of Mademoiselle Rachel's present engagement will give it more than ordinary literary importance.