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'Mrs. Archie Gray' rose References
Book  (Apr 1993)  Page(s) 393.  
 
Mrs. Archie Gray Hybrid Tea, deep creamy yellow, opening light canary-yellow, 1914, Dickson, H.
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 316.  
 
Gray, Mrs. Archie (HT) H. Dickson 1914; deep cream-yellow, expands light canary yellow, large, double, fine form, fine form, strong petals, Lasting, very floriferous, growth 7/10, upright. Sangerhausen
Website/Catalog  (1929)  Page(s) 26.  
 
Everblooming Roses
The so-called Everblooming Roses include the Hybrid Tea and Pernetiana groups. They do not bloom all the time, but if kept healthy and growing steadily, one crop of flowers succeeds another at brief intervals.
Mrs. Archie Gray. Hybrid Tea. (H. Dicksonon, 1914.) Creamy white flowers, often deepening to canary-yellow; petals large and of fine substance; sweetly perfumed. Plant is fairly free in growth and bloom, and foliage needs the usual black-spot preventives.
A pretty cutting or bedding Rose which needs to be well protected in severe climates.
Website/Catalog  (1921)  Page(s) 28.  
 
Roses.
Mrs. Archie Gray, deep creamy yellow to clear, light canary yellow; class: Hybrid Tea; habit of growth: vigorous.
Website/Catalog  (1914)  Page(s) 5.  
 
New Roses of other Raisers, 1914. The descriptions are those of the Raisers.
Hybrid Tea.
Mrs. Archie Gray (Hugh Dickson, Ltd.). -- Deep creamy yellow, opening to clear, light, canary yellow. Fine habit and opens freely in all weathers, as the petals are firm and of good substance. Growth vigorous. Flowers large and exquisitely formed. Gold Medal, N.R.S. Standards, 10//6; Dwarfs, 7/6 each.
Book  (1914)  Page(s) 155-6.  
 
The New Seedling Roses of 1913. By H. E. Molyneux, Hon. Vice-President N.R.S.
The National Rose Society's Awards. Gloucester Show. -- July 15th, 1913.
Mrs. Archie Gray (Hugh Dickson, Ltd.), Gold Medal.— This is an exhibition Rose of such beauty that it will be a garden Rose too. A cream self of magnificent shape and all the points of an exhibition variety with a delightful fragrance coupled with a free flowering habit. By many it was thought the finest Rose in the Show. I hesitated between this variety and another named Gorgeous of this raiser's raising, and I shall not be able to finally decide until I have grown them both. Not yet in commerce.
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