arke, respectively, of two brigades each.
The Second, under Major-General Bragg, was arranged in two divisions also, commanded by Brigadier-General Withers and Ruggles, with three brigades each, and numbered about fifteen thousand men.
The Third Corps, commanded by Major-General Hardee, was formed of three brigades not in divd a road leading from Purdy to Hamburg.
Along this road they formed, and posted every battery they could find in a thick wood with a ravine in front.
On dashed Ruggles and a part of Polk's Corps, with a fury and vim which could not be withstood, and the Yankees broke again, leaving twelve pieces of artillery on the field.
Hurured two battalions and nearly four thousand prisoners, most of them belonging to Prentiss' Division.
About the same time, General Polk, with his command, and Ruggles' Division of Bragg's Corps, made a strenuous effort to end the battle, and for some time it looked as if the enemy would all be killed or captured.
They ran in g