their contents minutely, and now send the fruits of my scissors. Friend K. will be puzzled to know how to meet such a rush of1 matter in the best way—but in another week I will relieve him. Let all these, with the other selections, be most carefully preserved. Let the last page—except poetry column—be filled up with the pieces favorable to our side, especially those which come from papers not abolition, as they will have more weight than others. Of course, the first page may be filled with the “Refuge.” As it is difficult to dispose of long articles, let the shortest have the precedence as a general rule. We will not insert the whole proceedings of any other public meetings than those already published—I will make a synopsis of them all. Those pieces which tell of new outrages at the South, and of the designs of the Southerners, should be promptly inserted.End of volume one.
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