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t has yet the power to prove his reprobation of this reprehensible proceeding, and we trust that he will not hesitate to exercise it before the sun sets." Views of Ex-Secretaries. Hon. A. H. H. Stuart, Secretary of the Interior under Mr. Fillmore, has written a letter to a gentleman in Chicago, recommending that a division line be run along the parallel of 36 deg. 30 min, to the Pacific — excepting California--that the normal condition of all the territory we now have or may hereafter ment of the Fugitive Slave law, and guarantees against interference with the inter-State slave trade, and with slavery in the District of Columbia, he thinks would restore peace to the country. Hon. C. M. Conrad, who was another member of Mr. Fillmore's Cabinet, has written a long letter in favor of immediate secession by separate State action, on the ground that the slave States could not probably agree on any plan of united separation, and also because the action already taken by South Ca