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sibility of the fall of Fort Henry. The river is so swollen that the water is reported within a few feet of the batteries, and, besides, there is no adequate force outside the fort to successfully resist the large army which the Federal have concentrated in that direction. I learn that two regiments at Henderson, on the Mobile and Ohio railroad, have been ordered to the defence of Paris, but thus far they have utterly refused to obey the order. It is true that we are constantly told that Logwood's cavalry and other forces are in the rear of the Federal, and that Gen. Cheatham, with a large force, is harassing their rear. Still we believe no such reports here. On the contrary, we are disposed to believe that the Federal are in such large force that they will find but little to impede them, except at Fort Henry; and that in a few days, unless a large force is sent to meet them, they will find their way up the Tennessee river to the railroad, and take the bridge. Federal outrag