Walt Whitman: To Think of Time, Part 5

Part 5

The markets, the government, the working-man's wages, to think what     account they are through our nights and days, To think that other working-men will make just as great account of     them, yet we make little or no account.
The vulgar and the refined, what you call sin and what you call     goodness, to think how wide a difference, To think the difference will still continue to others, yet we lie     beyond the difference.
To think how much pleasure there is, Do you enjoy yourself in the city? or engaged in business? or     planning a nomination and election? or with your wife and family? Or with your mother and sisters? or in womanly housework? or the     beautiful maternal cares? These also flow onward to others, you and I flow onward, But in due time you and I shall take less interest in them.
Your farm, profits, crops—to think how engross'd you are, To think there will still be farms, profits, crops, yet for you of     what avail?