Omitting the less important figures of the procession, I will only observe that the King's car- riage was in the center, on each side of it the States General in two raqnks afoot--at their head the Marquis de la FAYETTE as Commander in Chief, on horseback, and Bourgeois guards before and behind. About 60,000 citizens of all forms and colors, armed with the muskets of the Bastile, and Invalids as far as they would go--the rest with pistols, swords, pikes, pruning hooks, scythes, &c. lined al the streets through which the pro- cession passed. The King landed at the Hotel de Ville--there M. BAILLY presented and put into his hat the popular cockade, and addressed him, and delivered his answer to the audience. On their return the popular cries were "VIVE LE ROY, ET LA NATION : He was conducted by a garde Bourgeoise to his palace at Versailles-- Letters written with his own hand to the Marquis de la Fayette, remove the scruples of his position. 'Tranquility is now restored to the capital : The shops are again opened : The people resuming their labors, and if the want of bread does not disturb our peace, we may hope a continuance of it