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f truce was flying. After the steamer had passed up the river, the report states that fighting was resumed, and that the Federal flag was seen to come down, but in spite of this apparent confirmation of the surrender, it was believed that the flag was simply shot away, as there seemed to be efforts made to raise it again. From Paducah, we learn that the Confederates have again possession of that place, and yesterday (15th) renewed the attack on the Federal forces stationed there. Col. Hicks, in command of the fort, had been summoned to surrender, but declined to accede to the demand. The capture of Fort Pillow. A telegram, dated Cairo, April 14, gives the following version of the capture of Fort Pillow, sixty miles above Memphis: Forrest, with 6,000 men, attacked Fort Pillow Tuesday morning. Soon after the attack, Forrest sent a flag of truce demanding a surrender of the fort and garrison, meanwhile disposing his forces so as to gain an advantage. The flag of