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' The Song of the Shirt.
VTitb finger weary and worn, ?
With eyelids heavy and red, '
A woman eat, in unwomanly rags,
Plying her needle and thread
Stoh! aticbj stich! '
In poverty, hunger and dirt, ' '-,
And still, with a voice of dolorous pitch,
She sang the "Song of the Shirtl" ,
Work, work! workl -
While the cook is crowing aloof1) .
And work-n-work work,-
Till the etara ehine through the roof!
It's ohl to be a slave
Along with the barbarous Turk, ;
Where woman has never a soul to save
If this is Christian work! ( - r
VWork work work, . . . .
Till the train begins to swim;
Work-work- work, ;. .
, i Till the ey es are heavy and dim J
Seam, and gusset, and band,
a Band, and gussot, and seam,
Till over the buttons I fall asleap;
nd ew them on in a dreamt '"
. 'Oh! men with sisters dear! V
' Ohl men with mothers and wivesf
It is riot linnen you'r wearing cnt,"
', But human creatures' lives!.
. 8tichstich-stich, .'.
.In poverty, hunger,' and dirt, .
Sewing at once, with a double thread,
;. A shroud as well as a shirt. '.
"But why do J talk of death
That phantom of grisly bone,
I hardly fear his terrible shape,
. It seems so like my own f
T aaami mt 1 Sir a tm t nmn
? ' f
Because of the fasts I keep,
Oh, God! that bread should be so dear,
., - And flesh and blood so cheap
"Workf-worfc-rwork! ;W - v
My labor never flagsj
Aad what are its wages! y Abed of straw
A crust of bread and rags, - .
That shatter'd roof, and this naked floor, '
4 table- a broken chair . V
And a wall so blank, my shadow I thank
,. for sometimes falling there! :
'Work work work!
1 Frera weary chime to ohime
Work work work,
As prisoners work for erimet
Band, and gusset,.and seam,
Seam, and gusset, and band,
Tiil !.... :. .:.u j .t. - i t-
ws liooit ioaiv, iuu me warn oa-j
wk J ,.,;... . ' ,
A well as the weary hand.
. "Work work work,
- In the dull December light,
't And work work work,
When the weather is warm and bright;
While underneath the eves
The breoding swallows cling,
, As if to show me their sunny backs,
And twit me with the spring,
Oh! but to breathe the breath
Of the cowslip and primrose sweet;
With the sky above my head
And the grass beneath my feet,
For only one short hour ;
' To feel as I used.to feel.
Before I knew the woes of want,
And the walk that cost a meal!
' "Oh! but for one short houi!
A respite however brief J
No blessed leisure for Love or Hope,
But only time for Grief T ' .
'I A little weeping would ease my heart,
But in their briny bed
: My tears must stop, for every drop
Hinders needle and thread!" '
With fingers weary and worn, .
With eyelids heavy and red,
A woman sat, in unwomanly rags,
Plying her needle and thread;
- Stich! stichl stich)
Inpovsrty, hunger, and dirt,
And still with a voioe of a dolorous nitch-
, Would that its tdnes could reach the rich!
. She sang this "Sone of the Shirt!"
: DOWN WITH THE TRAITOR! E-
wu AJNU JSAACT JUSTICE" IS
iis waiiy ouu or Cincinnati, a paper
that contends lor Locofocoism in all its
length and bredth, (Martin Van Buren,
Sub-Treasury and all,) comes down upon
Mr Tod's soft money, "old system" letter,
"'' s1"' power ana mry, in an article
occupying nearly two columns, as we are
told by the Atlas. Its heading is; "And
...r uoiroyoK . it aenounces Da
. 'VidTod.and proclaims for him an over
whelming defeat! The Cinoinnati Atlas
. furnishes us with the closing paragraph
14 We haul the nam nf TWM t.i r.
, ..., 4UU ,Ium
oar mast-head, and regard him as a Bank
won wiiiMii wo cannot oy any possibility
or chance support with our suffrage."
. ' Thp aim of the Sun, no doubt, is to be
consistent. And judging Mr. Tod by his
professions and declarations, it feels com-
; palled to abandon him, or to abandon all
that Locofocoism has been aiming at and
- contending for, for years, in the state. It
certainly gives itself unnecessary alarm;
while Mr. Tod has pretended to,yield to
the force of circumstances and takes in
i anil in Bvnijl th ffVi .r .1..
, will no doubt be found as pliant a hard mo
ney man. after election, if by some unfor
ee'ii tcciJent lie tlinuld be fleeted jjover.
nor, as Tappan,. Allen, or Benton could
wish for. : The Sun is very imprudent; its
light ought to have been concealed under
a tub, until the Statesman gave the word
of command. -
Although Mr. Tod may find it a little dif
ficult to explain his letter to the satisfac
tion of the various and conflicting divi
sions of the faithful, the utmost confidence
is entertained that the Statesman will be
able to convince ail that Mr. Tod is per-
lectiy consilient ana entertains the same
views the "democracy have always en
terlained; this he will do too, while' he
pours his hot shot into banks and bankers,
and expatiates most glowingly upon the
currency) and the advantages of a consti
tutional circulation! When the Statesman
opens its mouth, lesser luminaries will
cease to shine. The people of course, will
suspend tneir opinions! u. s. journal
' Aricst, ' ' v
The Louisville Journal of Thursday
We unaefstand that a man was arrest
ed in this city on-Tuesday, charged with
being concerned in tho robbery of the
Madison JJank. Un the night of the
robbbery he goton board a steamboat
coming to this oily, beluw Madison. A
laree sum of notes on that bank was
found upon him, The bank was entered
by means of false keys between 7 and 10
o'clock on Monday evening. The amount
of money stolen is $27,370, principally
ten, twenty, and lilty dollar bills on the
different branches of the State Bank of
Indiana; ; ' , . '
Alurflvil'fln rnniK . Nn mntrpr whnt vnnr
circumstances, you can do good.
t The leading weekly Newspaper.
UNITED STATES SATURDAY
This U7ll pntahlinhnrl norinrlicnl I Via
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while American themes are mnm narti,i.
I I.. ; .. - ----
mny our mvorueB, me productions of fa
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Dec. 6th, 1843yly.
. JtlAUTIN IIECKARIa,
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(office in the court house, up stairs.)
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November 1, 1843. -
J. CAItTWItlCHT, '
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November i; 1043. ' '
SEMI MONTHLY MAGAZINE,
pv Select iTIisoollaixy
of Europeen Literature and Art. -'
THIS PERIODICAL 15as already ae.
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To add to its attractions each number will
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t Ckssnutst Philadelphia, upstairs,
A PETITION will be presented to the
Commissioners of Meigs county at llieir
nextsessioii, prsyinc tlieestahlisiinipoiol'a
county road, commencing about ?0 rods
north east of the forks of the ro.nl nrar
John Giaut's in Rutland township, Vail
ing to Rutlnnd Yillacei thenoe the n'mresi
and best way to the north west corner of
John Grant's Ian J i thence to the bank of
Leading creek near the old residence ol
Asaliel bkinner; thence down said creek
to where a new bridge f.as lately been e
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of sou'h along a route that has been lately
opened nnd partly worked, to the south
line or Livingston bmiih's land; thence
the ..nearest and best way to Calvin
Knight's houset thence the nearest;and
best way to intersect a county road at
Fred'k Tucktrman's. And also to vacate
the old county road leading from Calvin
Knight's to widow Huhbell's.
March 13, 1844. n20w4. , .
HE SUBSCRIBERS WILL PAY
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Cattle Tails, Horses1 Manes and Tails,
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LUMBER "AND LATH.'
Constantly on hnnd and for nulo.-.
Lumber of all descriptions, and . Lath of
superior quality. , 'j
A largo lot of Lath and Saw Logs, for
which Lash and store uoods will be gt
vcn. . . "
' .... r, HAVEN & STACKPOLE.
Pomeroy, Feb. 14, 1841 nlGly.
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ing upon it tho Sri drown number we
will present a beautiful edition of the com
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cluding the Wavcrly Novels, Life of Na
poleon, etc., inftofume,itW icmntj.'
S, The second drawn number, a splen
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With FOH'IY SrLENDIP ENQ RAVINGS, in cloth,
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222 Broad way, New Yoik.
Feb. 10, 1844. .
"OIIN G. SPRAGUE would respcutr
3 fully inform the public that be is
low currying on the. foundry businefca,
ii I will 4ni1RtnHtlv keen nn hun.l dm fnl.
nwin? articles, viz: the lRirROVT.n Pft V.
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ami mMMON STOVES. Alan .1,
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JOHN (J. SPRAGUE.'
.' Pomeroy, November 8tli, 1843 n2tf '
Encourage Your Own.
R.ALSTON & McGLOTIILIN,
Tai 1 ors.v
! ALSTON & McGLOTIILIN, have
A ' Intel v associated themselves inoeili.
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led ire and strict attention, to merit a stmra
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CUT AND MAKE CLOTHING IN THE
and are determined to give salibiaction U
all who may favor them witfi a call. Their
prices will be reasonable, All they ask is
a trial." .. -
Shoo in the laree frame huildinr naan
the Court-house, . .
ft'rOoiintrv nroduca taken in eTrhnnira
.Pomeroy, Deci. 6th, 1843, n8tf,
Important Work. , :
Now in the course of niihlinniinn' A
DICTIONARY OF ARTS, MANU-
ACrUKliS AND MINES, containing
a clear exposition of their principles and
practice", by Andraw Ure, M. D , F. R,
c. iu. J. cs., hi. A. p. London, Mem.
Acad. N. S. Philadelphia, S. Ph. Soc. N.
Germ. Hanover, Mulii, Sic Illustrated
with one thousand two hundred and forty
one engravings!. - : .
Thin in unnneqlinnntil v Ina mn.i nnn...
Ir work nf the kinrl evnr'nnliliehnrl ..J . '
-: - j"."..o..u, u.,u '
book most admirably , adopted to th
wants of all classes of community. Th
Hitlnvfniflipa lh. ln...M.- jf.. ...v... . .
..v... ...u ...u uiijui iu.n vujocis wmcn
the lenrned author endeavors to accom
1,1. ri. ...
isiiy. in instruct mo Manufacturer,
Metalingist and Tradesman, in the priri--''
ciples of the respective, nmwio.. .. .
. I I Hi IU.
render them in reality, the masters of
their business, and lo emancipate ihem,
from a stale of hondage to such as art
too commonly governed by-blind preju
dice and a vicious routine".
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vrysuners, uruggists, and officers of the
Revenue, chara?teriiitics of the commod
ities which pass ihrough their hands.
8d. By exhibiting some of the finest
developments of Chemistry and Physic,
to lay open nn excellent practical school
to students of these kindred sciences.
4th. To teach Capitalists, who mar
bo desirous of placing their funds io some,
productive branches of industry, to so
lect judiciously, among plausible claim
ants. ' -
5th. :: To enable gentlemen of the law
to become well acquainted with the na
ture of those patent schemes which are
too,npt to give rise to litigation.
Bill. To present to Legislators such1
clear exposition of (he staple manufac
tures, as may dissuade them from enact
ing laws which obstruct industry, or
cherish one branch of it to the injury of
And, lastly, to give the generar read,
cr, intent entirely on Intellectual Culiiva.
tion views of many of tiie noblost achieve
ments nf Scinnpn. in nlni;.. .i
- - - .... w.uuiiug inula
grand transformations of matter to which
Great Britain and din Ilniiarl ''
their paramount wealth, rank and power
among the nations of the earth.
;.Tho latest Statistics of every impor
tant object of' Manufacture er .,iu.
from the best, and usually, from official
autnority at tne end or ench volume. , .
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py. It will be puton good paper, in new
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popi-puid, Le Roy Sunderland , 126 FuU'
mi street, New Ymk. ' i ' - '
.. OCrT" everY Edi'ur who gives this ad-vrrii.-etiient
entire i inserlions, w will
lnr.vi,i.l io niili-r, nn copy of ihc whole
wiirk.;.pi-nviiiniF".ihe pimeis coniainins; this
ii'itic Imci hi t the New. York Watch-
iiiki:, New Yi.ik. . - '" , ' ,
"... i.. "i ..- '.