Abundant, growing in tufts at Hastings and Port Moody, B.C., 1889. (Macoun.)
(2359.) J. filiformis, Linn.; Macoun, Cat, IV., 55.
Growing in profusion at Kamloops, B.C., 1889. (Macoun.)
(2363.) J. Drummondii, E. Meyer; Macoun, Cat. TV., 57.
Plateau east of Adam's Lake, B.C. Alt. 6000 feet. 1888. (Dawson.) Abundant on Mount Queest and other summits of the Gold Range, B.C., 1889. (J. M. Macoun.)
(2373.) J. Cerardi, Lois.; Macoun, Cat. IV., 60.
In salt marshes along both sides of Burrard Inlet, B.C., 1889. (Macoun.)
(2375.) J. falcatus, E. Meyer, var. paniculatus, Engelm, Trans. Acad. St. Louis.
Abundant in grassy places, shore of Shawnagin Lake, Vancouver Island, 1887. (Macoun.)
(2176.) J. longistylis, Torrey; Maeoun, Cat. IV., 60.
In a marsh at Penticten, at the southern end of Lake Okanagan, B.C. 1889. (Macoun.)
(3187.) J. oxymeris, Engelm., Trans. Acad. St. Louis.
This is what was referred to J. xiphioides, var. littoralis, in Part IV., 65. Mr. F. V. Coville, of the Dept. of Agriculture, Washington, DC, informs me that my specimens distributed as above are really this species.
(3188.) J. Bolanderi, Engelm., Trans. Acad., St. Louis.
J. xiphioides, var. macranthus, Macoun, Cat., IV., 65, in part.
Some of the specimens distributed as var. macranthus are of this species while others are quite correct. Those collected at Lost Lake near Cedar Hill, Vancouver Island, have the knotted almost terete leaves that distinguish the species from every form of J, xiphioides.