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Mr. Pollard's Mammy.
there are many instances of filial piety recorded, and very properly recoampion, in this behalf, of the present day. Mr. Pollard has printed a pamphlet in defence of the pr in addition to this blessing in tunics, Mr. Edward Pollard's father — not to put too fine a point uhe Pollard family, but have been sold by papa Pollard, and sent to enjoy themselves upon the sugar-e aggregate, a very handsome sum of money, Edward Pollard, Esq., turns to drop a tear upon the grave of his mammy.
Mammy was Edward Pollard's nurse.
From the sable heart of mammy he first drew his sy and summoned him to his matin ablutions.
Mr. Pollard confesses --although, under the circumstanctects have a partiality for mud.
And now Mr. Pollard, discarding the sentimental, waxes savage.
morials heretofore mentioned, as erected by Mr. Pollard, in the first gush of childhood's sorrow, have already noticed, mammy is no more; and Edward Pollard, Esq., to use his own most charming langua