fication of Porter in the disobedience of what is known as the 4.30 P. M. order of the 29th, delivered to Porter by Capt. Douglas Pope; but, in order to get a better understanding of this part of the case, it will be necessary to take up the orders iowing the railroad cut. Longstreet was marching down through Thoroughfare Gap to Gainesville, to the support of Jackson.
Pope was moving his force to the front and left of Jackson; his right near Sudley Springs; his left running up the Warrenton, Gnesville, and Centreville pike, extending his left beyond the right flank of Jackson, on and up the pike beyond Groveton.
Pope issued an order at three o'clock A. M. for Porter to move at daylight to Centreville.
This order being a verbal order, Poe hour after sunrise, writing another letter to General Burnside criticising the movements of the general commanding.
General Pope, in the mean time, finding that Longstreet was moving to the support of Jackson, and that Porter was still not moving,