SciioOLcRAKTjApril :3Oth, 1810. As a mcmber of tlio ÃMRcial Committeo Ã¶ppÃ¶ihtÃ©d by tlic State Antislavery Society held at MÃ¡VahaÃJi t becpmÃªs iny duty, ni complianco with a rcquest recently made in tho Signa] of Liberty, togive my views in referenco to the adoption by llio Liberty pnrly of the reform movements that werc brouglit beiure that body by tho Executivo Cbramitlec's report, and a letter from Mr. Birney, whieh elicited such a warm discnssion at lliat time. I am highly gratified to lean) that the chairmnn ot that ComrnitteÃ« has declined wrÃVÃng :he address. Tliough Ã took no part in the dis cussion before llie Society, yol membeis of the committec may recullect that 1 then remtirked that iudividually I favored tho measures which liad boon undrr discussion, ns I lliougli the good ofthe country rÃ«quire'd that they sfiould be nltimately carried out, and that 1 sliould favor their adoption by the LibcrU party if it could bo harmoniousiy cÃlccted. Thcv met wÃth such deterniined opposition, and my knowledgo ofthe views cntertained by tho diÃTercnt mejoabers of the partywas so limited in reference to somo of the qucstionssubmitted,!hat I fea red their adoption would produce a collision that would be disast rous : bul my greatcst op())stion Iny to fairig groundon theill questton, as upon tbat point I lelt con fidenl Hint a conflict of opiniÃ³n must a rise amongtho.se wlio eonMitiitc the Liberty parly in contcquonce of its lÃÃ¡virig been so recently contoÃ³ted by t!ie twc old politica! parlies Trom which the greai mass of the Liberty men have so recenllv emerged, bearing with them slrong li.-ciings upon ihat quesliou in favor of the views entertÃ¡inÃ©Ã¡ by tlie respective partios from which thcy carne. Tliough I shonld be highly gratified to see l'rco Trndo principies prcvail, vet Ã should doubt the pÃ¶licy of thcir adoptiori by the Li'oeriy party under exjsÃing cifcuhistances. [ think greÃ¡t cnution should be observcd in commitiing tlie Libertv partv to sucii questions as liavc been recently at issue bel ween the "W'Iiig and Democratie partios. Upon becoming farther acquainted with tho views of Liberty men in this vicinity, f find thot tliey are gencrnlly becoming [ jireparcd for the adoption of the principal part of tho reform questions ihat )iave been recently presented to them. If wc beconic satisfied tbal the good of the country demands a reform in government upon those great questions which are beginning to ngitaie the ptib'ic mind, and are in accqrdancÃª with the spirit of of the age, and that the different individuals cÃ³Ã±iposing the Liberty party are genorally in favor of such reform, and so far as my observation ex'tÃ©nds, I am not acquainted with an individual exception, in the West - I know of no good reason why wo should not adopt them as party measures-. The clcments of which the Liberty party is cÃ³rhposed renders it more essentially a reform party than any other in exislcnce, and tnereforo it more properly belongs to it to tako up those measuresand cany them out in connection with tho prominent idea ihat we place at the head; and though those questions are subordÃnale queslions to the one upon which we have rnllied, vet they areofgreat importance, and ifconnected with it, and they should be carried through succcssfully, must bo of grpl benefit to manliÃ¯nd , and so far froin tho Liberly party sustainÃhg injÃ¼'ry by the adoption of such a poliey, I think it would acccclcrate its omvard march to power. I, thcrefore, go for their adoption. N. M. THOMAS. Swedenborg says there is a rencwal of the marriage ties in heaven, between those who have been ihus unitod on earlh. Thia will be alarming intelligenco to many. From the Bankcr's Vcekly Circular, we lnrn thot tlie total number of Banks in the Ãnitod States ia 049, wiih Capital to ihÃ¶ a'rrÃºJmit oÃ $'204,1)97,900. Wew York alone lÃas lUÃ¼barlks. wiÃh cupital uinounting to $42,845,428.