Aunt Sally's Life. By Mrs. Alfred Getty. (Bell and Daldy.)—This
is a pleasant story for children, very pleasantly illustrated. In fact one illustration, "Dolly and Her Sick Mistress," is too good, and quite pain- ful ; the contrast between the dying child, with her melancholy large ayes, and the quaint figure of the doll, is admirably rendered, and has almost too much pathos in it. Aunt Sally is an old doll, who tells the story of her life, which involves many vicissitudes of fortune; but she is a doll of principle, and consoles herself through all her troubles with doing her duty and.being of use even to the end, when she is set up with the ignominious pipe, and pelts,' " to make an English holiday." She is a cheerful and amusing old la j, and though she has a good many sly hits at little folks' faults, will, we think, be very popular with them.