We showed, last wee!;, thatat the South, uil laborers, throughout the earth, are accounted and dentod slaves, Another principio uatur.tfl flfcclose upon that, whioh is, that afl K not 0 j,uoe aUy vcice in making o!culing the lows.- Tliis folloHaas a matter ofcourse: ibr what hav slaces to do with logislaÃ¼on? Hear what iM'Duffiein his messnge to the legislature of South Carolina, in 1C36-7. "In the vcrv nature cf ihingp,there ttiÃ¼ai bÃ¨ classes of persÃ¶fts tn clUcKai-gd all ilife diflercnt offices Ã³f SQCTÃ¶iy, froÃ¼i thÃ© hi-ihest to t!ie lovvesi. Snme of theÃb offices aro reardod as degraded, uiihoiih tliey must a.Ã¯d wiil he pÃ¨'rformed. "lenco, tliosc lÃiÃ¡rirfes'.t ibrrns of tlepÃ©nctÃ¨ut serviHiile, whieh produce :i eensu ofsuporionl}' ni (fio miÃ¯stÃ¶rs or Ã«lnpl iy'er's; and ÃºÃ' miorÃority on the part ff ihe'si.MVMrus. U'liere vhc.- .fKcc? ;uc perfjtrifned ly memhers of ine poÃ¼iica! commiVÃ±iiv; daÃ¯iorousmeui is Ã¼Dvioysiy introduced in(o the body politie. IIt;!!Ce, ilie iiWrming londencv to vio!a;e ihe rfclii? of prbperJy, hy ngran.'in legislaron", fthifcfi is begÃ¯ttning to tÃe ni,inlÃ¯gt m the cAiier States ivhenj universal surlrnije prÃ¨vaila without domestic slavery . Says I!r. Pickens, in his speech in Congross, Jan. 21, 1836, "If laborera ever obtain the poÃ¼tical power of a country, U Ãs in facÃ, in a state of revolution," 4iBut let me say to goiillemen ho ie,,ivifcni Fltffgredt massiif the capitaHsts n tiie Nxjrth, beware that you do not drive us inlo a sopurnte sysifiin; fur if you do, as ccrfÃiÃii as tlie dcortics'-of heaven, you will bc contjpetied to oppcal to the. sword to maihtain yÃ³iiÃ±elvcs at home. h may noi .-'.):ne in yÃ³urday, hu' yotir filiÃ¯tÃ³ren's'cliife dren wÃ¼l bÃ¨ RovÃ¨red witH ihe blpÃ¶tl Ã¶f dÃ³mestrc ÃactÃons; and a pltindeVing mob, contending for power and conquesi." Again. Watkins Lcigh, ont" of the most distmgmshed slaveholding statesmen of Virgiuia, once a membe.r of ihe Uoited States Sonate, contended in 13Ã¼9, in the Virginia Convention, that thnse who earn their bread by the sweat of their brow, in political economy, fill exaclly the same place as slavee. He furtlier snys: - ( "I Ikivc ns sincere a regard for that pcopi'e as miy nmri that Uves among tliem. 13ui I aslt genilemen to say wheiher thoy i)dieve thÃ¶se viio depend on their duili hbor for their diiily subsistence, can ordo ever enter hto'frÃ³litjcaÃ nffuifÃ¡? Theynever do - never ivill - never can."We aak the citizens of Michigan, wlio "depend on tbeir daily labor for theirsistence," to think of these thinga attentfy ly, and mnke au application of tbe principie, llore luid down by slaveholding wisdom, t thÃ©ir ovvil State, and their own individual circuinstaiices. Let us see what would bethe conditiou0f the working men of Michigan, if these elave. holding Doctors could be the suprema Legislators tbr tbis State. Mr. Pickens and Gor McDuffie were DemÃ³crata, and Watkinj Luiorli, a WJiig. 1. There mnst be an alteration in the 80. cial relations of Ijfe. Thase vvho ere Dot 'empbyers or masters.' wLen they look up to heir erliployers, the capitaÃ¼sis, should do it vith a bec'oming "sense of their own inferu "â i'y;" una IfaiÃ¨ feelmg on iheir part must ba y a correspoiioujg onein the bteastsof the capitalists, "a senso of siiperiority over ftosÃ¨ persor.s who are ao uufortuuate as to bÃ³ obi.ged to degrade" ihemselves andtheir fannl.es by manual labor. In olher vvords, ÃiÃ¼ poer should fee! that tliey are degraded because they are obliged "to labor wiih their o-.vn hand.;" whiie the rich, or the capitalsts, njoy jusily 9tand up and t,,ank God tliey are not as otJ.er men are-, uor even as tbese laboring pubheans, wfiom Providencehas so far snnfi down n the scale of beinr as to stamp on them tbe mask of inferjoritjr 2. U ibese slaveholders could k-gislatc for Michigan; thcy woulJ deprive of the privilege of yoting, and of holding nfÃ¯i. ni sw o, -.,. vi iiviuuiy uuice, arxi ot any connection with. "poliÃ¼cal nffairs" or "the body politie,'" uil wbo "depend on their dÃ¼Ã¼y lÃ¼bor for their daily subsistence," vizAll the ugrieuituralists who have nol property euough to live without work. Tho nuaber oÃ those who live by agnculture, as nppoars by t!ie last census, is 57,79a The greater part of the tradeamen and manufacture who numbor 7,640 A part of those who live by commerce nnd navigation who ntuuber l,2io Trie wholegovernmentof the State would lien be in the hands of the members of the learned professions, who are in number 983, "nd ofsuch other individuals as mifrht ba ablc to live without manual labor, whomight amount, perhnps, to 5000 more. Upon this principie, Ãºx thousond men would legislate Tor the whole State, while more than fifty Ihousand would be deprived cf all political privileges. Why? 1. Because they are "a dangerous element of the body politie," and their influence tends to "agrarian" legislation, and to a violation if the rights of properly."2 Because the in!erest8 of the employers r capitalists cannot be safo unless the persons employee] are excloded from all ehare in the government. 3. Becnnse those who subsist by daily labor are mcompetont to entor into the affairs of government,- "they neverdc- never wil!- never can." ÃJOW can the workingmen of Michigan opposesuch an argument? 4. Because the posere ofgoyernment Iegitunately belong to the capitalists or employers, and where they ore oossessed by the employed, or by working men, the Sta'te is .'in a state of revolution." That ie, no man has any right to exercise the powers of government bot on employer or capitalist, and noot her person can have possession of any officia! Ainctions, or can vote, unless it be by usurpation of powers which do not belong to him. Such are the principies by which the laboring classes in the slave States are governed and these same principies the elaveholdin statesinen would rejoice to see hrmgttig into snbjeolioii. and grindÃ¯nfv down to slavery, tho free working men of Michigan,.and of all tho free Statrs. U wÃ¼l appear, by the rurthertestimony.we ehallpro(iuce,tbat these aentimentBareenter, tnined, pulilished ano acted out by the elaveholders througli ihe longth and breadth of the plave States, and that they govern and control iheentire legislalion of those States ;ii is noi strunge Umi, havingsuch feeling to wards the freemen of the North, they should treat thoir petilioiis with contempt and scorru What right have slaves to petition? What do Jaboribg men know about poÃ¼tical affaire? We have reason to beleve that the PresiJe.nof the United Stntca sympatbises in all these abominable sentiments. Yet this man roceived from the North nearly a nwllion of lÃtÃ© votes of Northern freemen, by the far grcatr part of whorn are working men. In theirattachment to slavery, and tlieir contempt of Northern fieemen, both politica! parties at the South are perfectly united.- This isa matter ofgreat congratulaciÃ³n with t'iem, and by this union among themselves, and an adroit management of northern politicians, they have for a great length of time been able to monopolize most of the offices of govemment, and control the r.ational Iegislaiion at will.