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s riddled; otherwise she was in no way the worse for the fight. Had she been in motion I doubt if she would have been struck at all. After a few hours rest the men again loaded the wagons with the material on shore and started them on to Milford. The coolness of both officers and men during this day's work was a little remarkable. Some of them had never been under fire before. Lt. Hudgins was in command, as I have previously remarked, and the guns were fought by Midshipmen Gardner, Goodwyn, and Cook. The men obeyed orders with alacrity, manning their guns, in a very exposed position, in the face of a heavy fire. On Thursday Col. Wood came up from Richmond, bringing a train of transportation wagons. The work then went on rapidly, the men, although much fatigued, working well when his eye was upon them. The enemy did not return, and the trains were loaded unmolested Friday everything was removed, and in the evening the steamers were scuttled and burned and the schooners