Porter, with King's division, from Bristoe and Manassas.
Pope reached in person the battlefield about noon, and found nearly his whole army in Jackson's front.
Longstreet had connected with Jackson's right, which Pope did not know, but rode along his lines and encouraged his men by stating that McDowell and Fitz John Porter were marching so as to get in Jackson's right and rear.
The Federal attack had been principally made with the center and right against Jackson.
The left, under Fitz John Portersome ten thousand men — was stationary, McDowell having gone to the support of the rest of the army.
Lee's line had been advanced in the fierce contests of the day, but during the night was retired to its first position.
Porter's inaction in front of Longstreet has been the subject of much comment, and did not please either Longstreet or Pope.
Both wanted him to attack-Pope, because he was under the impression it would be a flank and rear attack on Jackson's position; Longstreet, be