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Discussion id : 113-560
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Initial post 2 days ago by jedmar
If you check the photos of hips of Rosa virginiana on this page, you will see that some of the pictures show smooth hips, while others prickly hips. In Roessig's 1801 drawing, he differentiates between Rosa lucida (prickly hips) and Rosa virginiana (smooth hips). So, is the synonym incorrect?
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Reply #1 of 1 posted yesterday by Patricia Routley
Jedmar, I have no time right now to do more than say, I found your question so interesting. We have some rain coming up in the next day or so and I really look forward to hunkering down then to look closer at the references and comments. (I only wish I could read those French references).
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Discussion id : 113-556
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Initial post 2 days ago by Andrew from Dolton
Does anyone know if this rose or 'Leda' grow well from cuttings?
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Reply #1 of 1 posted yesterday by Patricia Routley
It does.
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Discussion id : 113-536
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Initial post 4 days ago
* This post deleted by user *
Reply #1 of 15 posted 4 days ago by HMF Admin
Hi Robert, Can you give a specific example please.
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Reply #2 of 15 posted 4 days ago by Robert Neil Rippetoe
MBCdM
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Reply #3 of 15 posted 3 days ago by HMF Admin
Thank you Robert. We will be investigating.
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Reply #4 of 15 posted 3 days ago by HMF Admin
The parentage by name did not work earlier but is now. We've not made any changes so I have to assume we have a website server utilization issue to address. We will follow up. Thank you for the heads up.
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Reply #5 of 15 posted 3 days ago by Robert Neil Rippetoe
I just tried it again and had no success. It comes up a blank page.
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Reply #6 of 15 posted 3 days ago by HMF Admin
Yup, came up blank for us now too - most definitely a resource issue. We'll get on it.
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Reply #7 of 15 posted 3 days ago by Robert Neil Rippetoe
Thank you for your attention to maintaining this wonderful resource!
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Reply #8 of 15 posted 2 days ago by HMF Admin
There is something wrong with the parentage for one of this rose's parents, A parent rose along the line has an error causing our software re-read the parentage database repeatedly (> 35000 times). We'll sort it out.
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Reply #9 of 15 posted 2 days ago by Robert Neil Rippetoe
Sorry for the trouble. Sounds a nightmare to me.

FWIW I found a page with a similar situation the other day. I hope there aren't too many of these glitches in the system.
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Reply #10 of 15 posted 2 days ago by HMF Admin
It could be a single rose but that's just speculation at this point. HMF lineage maintenance software does a good job of ensuring a plant's parentage has been entered correctly but a later change, like an unexpected deletion of a rose, can cause an issue although usually not of this nature.

We'll need to write some software to search out the errant rose(s) parentage so it may be a few days.

Another example would be helpful.
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Reply #11 of 15 posted yesterday by Robert Neil Rippetoe
Try Honey Bun by Scrivens.
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Reply #12 of 15 posted yesterday by Robert Neil Rippetoe
Try Honey Bun by Scrivens.
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Reply #13 of 15 posted yesterday by Robert Neil Rippetoe
Try Honey Bun by Scrivens.
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Reply #14 of 15 posted yesterday by Robert Neil Rippetoe
Try Honey Bun by Scrivens.
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Reply #15 of 15 posted yesterday by Robert Neil Rippetoe
Try Honey Bun by Scrivens.
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Reply #16 of 15 posted yesterday by Robert Neil Rippetoe
Try Honey Bun by Scrivens.
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Discussion id : 113-124
most recent yesterday SHOW ALL
 
Initial post 18 SEP by AquaEyes
Could this possibly be 'Captain Hayward'?

http://www.helpmefind.com/rose/l.php?l=2.962.0

:-)

~Christopher
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Reply #1 of 5 posted 19 SEP by Nastarana
Here is the description from High Country Roses


very hardy climber grown near Jensen, Utah since the
1920’s, the blooms are full, deep pink to cherry
red and fragrant. The massive early summer display
is followed by occasional repeat bloom and large
hips. The sturdy canes can reach up to 15 feet in
Zone 5!

Hattie Burton was a pioneer who settled in
Jensen, Utah in 1888 where she and her husband
operated a ferry boat on the Green River. She
passed the rose on to family members who have
given pieces of it to many rose growers in this
area


In my zone 5 garden, HB produced one flower and then grew backwards before giving up the ghost entirely. Maybe it didn't like heavy soil, having lived for decades in the lighter soils of Colorado.




























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Hattie Burton



Zoom Out

Zoom In



+ view large image

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Reply #2 of 5 posted 27 SEP by Rupert, Kim L.
This differs from Cl American Beauty, how?
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Reply #3 of 5 posted yesterday by AquaEyes
I don't grow either -- yet -- but to my eyes, this rose doesn't have "Wich-y" foliage. Rather, it looks rather Bourbon-ish, or perhaps Bourbon-leaning-HP-ish. There's also something about the bud/bloom clusters of this rose that remind me of something Bourbon.

:-)

~Christopher
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Reply #4 of 5 posted yesterday by Andrew from Dolton
Only 'American Beauty cl' is a wichuraiana hybrid, bush 'American Beauty' is classed as a hybrid perpetual.
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Reply #5 of 5 posted yesterday by AquaEyes
This is true, but not related to Kim's question.

:-)

~Christopher
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