The fifth, about four o'clock in the Afternoon, we perceived Land to the South, and twolittle Iﬂands which are near it: They call them the [ﬂex o'er Serpent a San netter (rattle-snake Iﬂandr); and it is faid they are to full of them, that they infeé'r the Air. We entered into the Strait an Hour before Sun-fer, and we patfed the Night under a very fine Iﬂand, called l/ze dc?! Boir blane (of Wbite Wood) From 'the Long Point to the Strait, the Co'urfe is near Wet}; from the Entrance of the Strait to the Hle St. Claire, which is five or fix Leagues, and, from thence to Lake Huron, it is a little Eaft by South So that all the Strait, which is thirty-two Leagues long, is between forty-two Degrees twelve or fifteen Minutes, and forty-three and half North Latitude. Above the Iﬂe of i'st. Claire the' Strait grows wider, and forms a Lake, which has received its Name from the Iﬂand, or has given its own to it. It: is about fix Leagues long, and, as many wide in fome Places.