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er General Carr. Arkadelphia was occupied without difficulty, and a force moved forward to Camden. Between Arkadelphia and Camden a subsistence train of 180 wagons was cut off and captured by tCamden a subsistence train of 180 wagons was cut off and captured by the enemy, together with the escort of 480 men, who suddenly found themselves in the hands of a superior force, and made little resistance. At Camden Steele soon found the rebels, about 8,000 strong, (cavalry,) in his rear; and 240 wagons, dispatched from Camden towards Pine Bluff for stores, with an escort of 1,600 men, were captured by the enemy. The steamer Alamo, with twenty tons of ammunemained no course but to return to Little Rock. Gen Price undertook to retain Gen Steele at Camden, while Gen Marmaduke act off for Little Rock. Steele, to act for the safety of the capital of Aers, if caught, would have been spared by the exasperated foe. During the entire march from Camden our troops were constantly skirmishing with the enemy, who hung upon their rear and flanks, stre