(2300.) A. tricoccum. Ait. Pursh, Fl. I., 223.

A. triflorum, Pursh, Fl. I., 223. A. cernuum, Hook., Fl. II., 184.

Not very widely distributed but common in Ontario and western Quebec, Hampton and Petitcodiac; Eel River, Carleton Co., N.B. (Fowler, Cat.) Abundant in moist places in woods, Argenteuil Co., Q. (D'Urban.) McKay's woods and other places at Ottawa. (Fletcher, Fl. Ott.) Common in woods at Prescott, Ont. (Billings.) Abundant in central Ontario. (Macoun.) Vicinity of Hamilton, Ont. (Logie.) Rich woods, London, Ont. (Burgess. Millman.) Abundant in woods, Owen Sound, Ont. (Macoun. J. Bell.) Batch-ah-wah-nah River, Lake Superior. (R. Bell.) Lake Erie. (Hooker, Fl.)

(2301.) A. Schoenoprasum, Linn. 'Hook., Fl. II, 185.

Not uncommon in crevices of rocks along lakes and rivers. Newfoundland. (Dr. Morrison.) In beautiful clumps, with very bright flowers, in meadows near the sea at Yarmouth, N.S.; in the debris of Jupiter River, Anticosti. (Macoun.) Pabineau Falls on the Nepisi-quit and Rothesay; Nauwigewauk; very common along the Upper St. John, Tobique and Eel Rivers; Indian Falls of Nepisiquit; Hammond River, N.B. (Fowler, Cat.) Bathurst, N.B. (McGill Coll. Herb.) Island of Orleans. (St. Cyr.) North shore of Lake Superior. (Agassiz.) Wet gravelly shore, Port Arthur, Lake Superior. (Burgess.) East coast of Lake Nipigon, Current River, Thunder Bay, and east coast of Lake Superior. (Macoun.) Missinaibi River, Ont., and Severn River, Keewatin. (J. M. Macoun.) Milk River flats, 49th parallel. (Millman.) River bank, Belly River, N. W. T. (Burgess.) Summit of Kootanie Pass, Rocky Mountains, and Flathead River, B.C. (Dawson.) Rather common along the Bow River, from Morley westward to Laggan, thence along the* Kicking Horse River to Donald, in the Columbia valley, B.C. (Macoun.) Port Clarence, Norton and Kotzebue sounds, and rapids of the Yukon. (Rothr. Alask.) Francis River, lat. 61°, and Yukon River, lat. 63° (Dawson.) Throughout the wooded country to Bear Lake, and to the prairies of the Rocky Mountains. (Hooker, Fl.)

(2302.) A. cernuum, Roth. Pursh, Fl. II, 732; Hook., Fl. II., 184.

A. stellatum, Hook., Fl. II, 184, in part. Abundant in the western part of the prairie region, and westward to Vancouver Island. Low open prairie, Turtle Mountain and Short Creek, Man. (Burgess.) Souris River, Man. (Millman.) Lake of the woods; West Butte, 49th parallel; South Kootanie Pass, Wild Horse Creek, Kootanie Valley, North Fork of Old Man River, Rocky Mountains; Gatcho Lake, B.C. (Dawson.) Blackfoot Crossing, Bow River, Alberta; near Dunvegan, Peace River, lat. 56°; rather common on grassy slopes from Morley westward to Castle Mountain and thence to the Columbia valley at Donald, where it is abundant; on dry slopes at Spence's Bridge, and Lytton, B. C.; grassy places near Victoria; on the slopes of Mount Finlayson; woods near Departure Bay; very abundant at Qualicum and Alberni, and along mountain slopes, Vancouver Island. (Macoun.) Nootka, where the bulbs are used as an esculent. (Hooker, Fl.)

(2303.) A. Canadense, Kalm. Michx., Fl. I., 194; Pursh, Fl. I., 223; Hook., Fl. II., 185.

Along river banks, rather rare. Montreal Island, above Nun's Island, 1821. (Dr. Holmes.) Along the Moira, at the paper mill, Belleville, Hastings Co.; Meyer's Island, in the Trent, above Meyersburg, Northumberland Co.; Massassaga Point, Bay of Quinte, Prince Edward Co.; Colchester, Essex Co., Ont. (Macoun.) River bank, London, Ont. (Burgess. Millman.)

(2304.) A. reticulatum, Fraser. Hook., Fl. II., 184. A. angulosum, Pursh, Fl. I., 223.

Bather common on dry gravelly slopes in some parts of the prairie region. Open prairie, Turtle Mountain, Man. (Burgess. Millman.) Moose Jaw Creek, Assiniboia. (J. M. Macoun.) Abundant on gravel ridges and slopes along the Assiniboine River, at Brandon, and on ridges along the Qu'Appelle Valley, near Fort Ellice, Man. (Macoun.) Badger Coulee, 49th parallel, and Milk River Ridge, Alberta. (Dawson.) Common on a gravelly hillside, Stoney Reserve, Morley, Rocky Mountains. (Macoun.) Wooded country, especially about Carleton House, Saskatchewan River. (Hooker, Fl.)

(2305.) A. Ceyeri, Watson. Proced. Am. Acad., Vol. VI.,229. A. reticulatum, Var. . Watson, Bot. King's Rep., V., 486.

A few poor specimens of this were gathered near Beacon Hill, Victoria, Vancouver Island, in 1875, and referred to A. reticulatum. Fine fruiting specimens were observed at Oak Bay, near the same place, 1887. (Macoun.) Cadboro Bay, near Victoria, 1885. (Fletcher.)

(2306.) A. acuminatum, Hook., Fl. II., 184.

A very beautiful and common species in numerous localities in the southern part of Vancouver Island. On dry ground near Victoria. (Fletcher. Meehan.) Yale, B.C. (J. A. Hill.) Abundant on rocks around Cedar Hill; at Mount Finlayson, and along the coast from Victoria to Nanaimo, where it is common; on dry ledges near Departure Bay, at Qualicum and on the rocks along the Alberni canal, on the west coast. (Macoun.) Mary Island, Gulf of Georgia. (Dawson.) Plentiful at Nootka Sound. (Hooker, Fl.)

(2307.) A. stellatum, Fraser. Hook., Fl. II., 184, in part.

A rather rare and obscure species, occasionally recorded from the prairie region. Rat Portage, Ont. (Prof. Fowler.) On the prairie south of the Touchwood Hills, at Pheasant Mountain and on the

Cypress Hills, Alberta. (Macoun.) High Bluff, Man. (McGill Coll. Herb.) Plains of the Saskatchewan. (Hooker, Fl.) Boston Bar, below Lytton, B.C. (Fletcher.) Spence's Bridge, B.C. (A. J. Rill.)

(2308.) A. Nevii, Watson. Proced. Am. Acad., Vol. VI, 231.

A. reticulatum, Hook., Fl. II., 184, in part Abundant in a few localities. This species throws up leaves early in spring, bat does not flower until after the middle of June, when it is in perfection. Abundant in a field near the base of Cedar Hill, and in some profusion on rocky ground near Cloverdale, close to Victoria; common on rocky ledges, at the Half Way House, four miles from Nanaimo, Vancouver Island. (Macoun.) Nootka. (Hooker, Fl.)

(2309.) A. Vancouverense.

Abundant on the summit of Mount Arrowsmith, alt. 5,976 feet. It grows in crevices of rocks and bursts into flower as soon as the snow disappears; July 17th, 1887. Dr. Watson, to whom this species has been submitted, believes it to be new. The bulbs have been planted at our Experimental Farm, and the species will be fully described next year. The specimens obtained were too young for correct determination but the species is near A. falcifolium.