(2214.) C. borealis, Salisb. Hook. Fl. II, 195. Pursh Fl. II, 593.

On moss in deep, shady woods,' from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Nova Scotia. (Menzies.) Rather common in shady woods, having been detected by many collectors in N.B. (Fowler's Cat.) Dalhousie, N.B. (Chalmers.) Jupiter River, Anticosti; cool woods, Gasp Basin. (Macoun.) Along the River Ste. Anne des Monts, Q. (Porter.) Common in rich woods a, Rivière du Loup, Q. (Thomas.) Vicinity of Montreal, 1822. (Dr. Holmes.) Rather rare, vicinity of Ottawa. (F etcher, FL Ott.) At Belleville in dry cedar swamps, and numerous other places in central Ontario; also woods on Pie Island, Lake Superior, and around Lake Nipigon. (Macoun.) Shore of Lake Medad, near Hamilton, Ont. (Logie.) Mossy bogs, Owen Sound, Ont. (Burgess.) Lake Mistassini, N.E.T., to the northern end of Lake Winnipeg; very local. (J. M. Macoun.) Moose Factory, James Bay. (Cottar & Dr. Hayden.) Extremely rare in the Rocky Mountains, only noticed at Donald,

Columbia Valley; abundant in all shady woods in British Columbia and Vancouver Island. (Macoun.) Dean or Salmon River, B.C. Cassar Trail, 36 miles west of Dease Lake, B.C. (Dawson.) Sitka. (Rothr. Alask.) Canada to Bear Lake River; also from Hudson Bay to the Rocky Mountains. (Hooker, FL)