Louts PHILIP has given up his journey to the South
of France : lie has too much on his hands to permit his absence from Paris. Marshal GERARD has been exceedingly ill, though he is now re- covering; and TRIERS is neglecting business, and flirting with the Parisian belles. He is not on the best terms with the Duke of ORLEANS; refuses to sign official documents, and talks of taking a peerage and an embassy : he abuses his colleagues, especially GUIZOT; and cannot make out what TALLEYRAND iS doing. That ancient worthy is said to be uneasy and troubled. He fears that the reign of the Juste Milieu both in France and England will not long outlive the death of the same policy in the Peninsula. The British Tories and the French Doctrinaires do not act, according to his notions, like men of common understand- ing, but are precipitating the reign of Radicalism. They have dis-: regarded his advice, and must shortly reap the consequences of, their presumption. The consultations and proceedings of the King are embarrassed in no small degree by the utter uncer tainty as to the course which the Chamber of Deputies will adopt on its reassembling. All his nicely-laid plans were discon- certed by the restive motions of a majority, upon whom Louts PHILIP thought he had expended flattery, cash, and places sufficient to, . have bought them body and soul. He ought to have known his countrymen better. It is said.. that Count MOLE, the Due DE BROGLIE, and even old SEBASTIAN', have been applied to by the King to take the Presidential chair; which it is supposed that GERARD cannot long retain. But MOLE is an intractable person ; DE BROGLIE is visiting Dr. SCHLEGEL • at Bonn, and is indisposed to rejoin his former colleagues ; and every Frenchman laughs at the idea of making a Prime Ifinister of the broken-down SUBA4TIANI. There have been some street rows, and renewals of Chouannerie in the West of France; but no importance appears to be attached 110 them.