hed accounts of the fight at New Creek Station, or Paddy-town, on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, the following, from a participant, will be read with interest:
A detachment of Col. McDonald's Regiment of Cavalry, composed of most of Capt. Macon Jordan's company, of Page, a few of Capt. Wingfield's, of Rockingham, and Bowen's, of Warren, numbering about one hundred, were ordered on 13th instant from headquarters, at Romney, to proceed to Piedmont, to break up railroad and bridges.
This bthem to a large brick house.
From the doors, window, and cupola, a deadly fire was directed at our brave fellows, and nobly did these boys (for juniors they were in such conflicts) exhibit the metal of which this regiment is composed.
Two of Capt. Jordan's Rangers, Lieutenant Booton and private Miller, fell at this charge.
Fifteen or more of the enemy were killed, and perhaps many more wounded.
The enemy's position and overwhelming numbers, sheltered in houses, and large reinforcements comin