Some rain all the last night & this morning at day light 3 Canoes and 11 men Came down with roots meat, Skins &c. to Sill, they asked Such high prices we were unable to purchase any thing, and as we were about Setting out, discovered that one of those Indians had Stole an ax, we Serched and found it under the roabe of one man whome we Shamed verry much
we proceeded on, around Point William  th Swells became high and rained so hard we Concluded to halt and dry our Selves,  Soon after our landing the wind rose from the East and blew hard accompanied with rain, this rain obliged us to unload & draw up our Canoes, one of which was Split to feet before we got her out of the river, this place the Peninsolely is about 50 yards and 3 miles around this point of Land. water Salt below not Salt above.
Rained all the last night and this morning it Continues moderately— at day light 3 Canoes and 11 Indians Came from the Village with roots mats, Skins &c. to Sell, they asked Such high prices that we were unable to purchase any thing of them, as we were about to Set out missed one of our axes which was found under an Indians roab I smamed [NB: Shamed] this fellow verry much and told them they should not proceed with us— we proceded on between maney Small Islands passing a Small river  of [blank] yds wide which the Indians Call—[NB: Kekemar〈qu〉ke] and around a verry remarkable point which projects about 1½ Miles directly towards the Shallow bay the isthmus which joins it to the main land is not exceding 50 yards and about 4 Miles around. we call this Point William
below this point the waves became So high we were Compelled to land unload and traw up the Canoes, here we formed a Camp on the neck of Land which joins Point William to the main at an old indian hut. The rain Continued hard all day we are all Wet and disagreeable. one Canoe Split before we Got her out of the Water 2 feet— The water at our Camp Salt that above the isthmus fresh and fine—
Wednesday 27th Nov. 1805. rained all last night. Several Indians came from the village to trade their wapetoes roots with us. we went on across a bay then turned a cape & where we could perceive a considerable of current in the River we went on about one mile further the waves ran So high that obledged us to halt at an old fishery.  hard rain.
Wednesday 27th. We set out early in a wet morning; coasted round, and turned a sharp cape  about a mile; when we found the swells running so high that we had to halt, unload our canoes, and haul them out on the shore. Here we remained the afternoon, and had a very wet night. 
Wednesday Novemr. 27th A rainey wet morning & cold. We set out early and coasted along shore round a large Bay. we then turned a Sharp Cape,  & went about one Mile; where the Swell ran so high, that it became dangerous for us to proceed on. We halted at an old fishing camp,  where we unloaded our Canoes & hawled them up on the Shore.— The Rain continued hard all this day.—