The water leaving the arteriole end of the capillary will have a negligible effect on the water potential of the tissue fluid (as the tissue fluid volume is much larger than the volume leaving the capillary), however, it will have an effect on the osmotic pressure in the vessel (i.e. the oncotic pressure) as the concentration of plasma proteins within the venule end of the capillary is now greater as the volume is less. This means that the venule end of the capillary will have lower hydrostatic pressure and higher oncotic pressure, causing fluid to move back in.
However, less water comes back into the venule end than what left the arteriole side. The remaining tissue fluid re-enters the circulation via the lymphatic system, where it is now known as lymph.