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n either side, that they were forced to retire. Remaining entirely protected by the battery, and by the neighboring trees, it was seldom the volleys of the enemy took effect upon our soldiers, who only and whenever a fair mark presented itself Capt. Wise was continually talking to his men cautioning them against exposure, and directing them when it was safe to fire. It was while ordering his men to look out for a valley that he received the first shot. The remainder of his wounds were given wprisoners of war. When the Wise-Legion came first to the beach the steaming with several flats attached was slo by the shore, and it was expected that the men would have been taken off. The commander of the tug was Major Bacon, aid to General-Wise, and it was fair to present he would do all in his power to get as many as possible from the island. The men, therefore, watched his motions with great interest and saw the anchor hove up as if to come in shore. All were prepared to wade out to