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'Hadley #1' rose Description
'Hadley' rose photo
Photo courtesy of jedmar
Commercially available
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Average rating: EXCELLENT-.  
Medium red Hybrid Tea.
Registration name: Hadley
Exhibition name: Hadley
Bred by Alexander W. Montgomery Jr. (United States, before 1914).
Discovered by Bishop's Lodge Heritage Rose Garden (Australia).
Introduced in United States by E.G. Hill Co. in 1914 as 'Hadley'.
Introduced in Australia by Hazlewood Bros. Pty. Ltd. in before 1921 as 'Hadley'.
Found Rose, Hybrid Tea.  
Crimson or red, darker shading. May blue with age, autumn or cool weather. Long stems. [Dark red.].  Deep pinkish red.  Strong, damask, tea fragrance.  Large, full (26-40 petals), borne mostly solitary bloom form.  Blooms in flushes throughout the season.  
Height of 47" to 6' 1" (120 to 185 cm).  Width of up to 47" (up to 120 cm).
USDA zone 7b through 10b.  Can be used for garden.  Benefits from winter protection in colder climates.  heat tolerant.  Spring Pruning: Remove old canes and dead or diseased wood and cut back canes that cross. In warmer climates, cut back the remaining canes by about one-third. In colder areas, you'll probably find you'll have to prune a little more than that.  Requires spring freeze protection (see glossary - Spring freeze protection) .  Remove unproductive wood every third year or so.  Resist the urge to prune this rose too heavily -- it doesn't like it!.  
Source for 'Hadley': L'Haÿ-les-roses Label

"Bishop's Lodge Muriel Linton" named for the Lintons’ youngest daughter, born in Hay in 1886.

Personal communication, February 3, 2001 from Brenda Weir (dec'd): We also gather and have budded roses from old homes and homesteads in the area. From Oxley Station we collected "Oxley Robert Percival" which has proved to be identical to "Bishop's Lodge Muriel Linton". David Ruston suggested this might be 'Hadley' but I think he might have confused it with Oxley Oenone", another red and more HT in type.]
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