On the Crucifixion of Jesus before the crucifixion he was offered drugged wine as was the Jewish custom which he refused. 
Before the death of Jesus he was offered a drink on a sponge. Many translations give wine on a sponge but the Latin vulgate gives vinegar.. Both are actually correct. So often when there seems to a discrepancy between scriptural texts they are alluding to a deeper truth hidden for our instruction.
The standard drink of the Roman army for three hundred years was an acidified diluted wine called posca that was flavoured with herbs.  St John’s gospel states hyssop was used.
The posca at the crucifixion would have been for the benefit of the Roman crucifixion squad of four not the criminals being crucified.
A sponge was a standard piece of Roman army kit for personal ablutions. The crucifixion site would be an unlikely place for a Roman latrine with running water. Sponges were also used as a lining for Roman helmets. 
Whether the sponge used to administer the acidified wine to Jesus as suggested above or a means of obtaining refreshment from a pitcher or jug that would have been used by the crucifixion squad itself is a matter for Roman historians.
That a reed was used to offer the sponge  does not contradict the offering of posca on a sponge that had hyssop clinging to it. The Vulgate says “about hyssop” and not on a branch of hyssop as many translate.
What is relevant is that the paschal sacrifice of Christ, that redeems humanity in a way that is unique, perfect, and definitive opening up for us communion with God even was offered wine dripping from a sponge with hyssop in a manner of an Old Testament sacrifice. 
 Mk 15:23 And they gave him to drink wine mingled with myrrh. But he took it not.
 Mt 48 Et continuo currens unus ex eis, acceptam spongiam implevit aceto, et imposuit arundini, et dabat ei bibere.
48 And immediately one of them running took a sponge and filled it with vinegar and put it on a reed and gave him to drink.
 Dalby, Andrew. “Posca”, Food in the Ancient World from A to Z, p. 270 ;
Roth, Jonathan. The Logistics of the Roman Army at War (264 B.C.-A.D. 235), pp. 37-38
 Galea Among the materials used for the lining of helmets were felt ...and sponge. http://www.ancientlibrary.com/smith-dgra/0573.html
 Jn 19: 29 Vas ergo erat positum aceto plenum. Illi autem spongiam plenam aceto, hyssopo
Now there was a vessel set there, full of vinegar. And they, putting a sponge full of vinegar about hyssop, put it to his mouth.
 Heb 9: 19 For when every commandment of the law had been read by Moses to all the people, he took the blood of calves and goats, with water, and scarlet wool and hyssop, and sprinkled both the book itself and all the people. 20 Saying: This is the blood of the testament which God has enjoined unto you. Cf Ex 12:22 Ex 24:8