al Rodes' left, and General Doles, who commanded the left Brigade of Rodes' Division, being thus relieved, attacked the enemy in front with unsurpassed gallantry, and drove them before him, achieving on the left of the division the same brilliant success which attended Ramseur in the centre and Daniel on the right.
O'Neal's troops, shattered, but brave, still rushed forward in the charge, and then.
General Rodes says:
The 12th North Carolina, which had been held well in hand by Lieutenant-Colonel Davis, and the shattered remnants of Iverson's Brigade, which had been rallied and organized by Captain D. P. Halsey, assistant adjutant-general of the brigade, made under his guidance a dashing and effective charge just in time to be of considerable service to Ramseur and Daniel, and with them pressed closely after the enemy.
XXVII, Pt. 2, p. 554).
Here, then, we see war at its finest.
Where upon history's page do we find the record of a deed more inspiring?