HelpMeFind Roses, Clematis and Peonies
Roses, Clematis and Peonies
and everything gardening related.
DescriptionPhotosLineageAwardsReferencesMember RatingsMember CommentsMember JournalsCuttingsGardensBuy From 
'Mabel Morse, Cl.' rose References
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 493.  
 
Morse, Climb. Mabel (cl. hybrid lutea) Ley 1932; sport of above [Mabel Morse]; climbing habit.
Book  (1932)  
 
p105 Editor [T. A. Stewart] Roses of Australia. 1931. ‘Climbing Mabel Morse’ (Per.). Moulden – A reliable, very free-flowering bloomer of the well-known variety, with beautiful golden yellow blooms of exhibition form.

p122 Dr. O. M. Moulden, President of the National Rose Society of South Australia, expresses a high opinion of three new climbing sports which have originated in South Australia. ‘Climbing Mabel Morse’ – A very strong climber, with brilliant custard yellow flowers of exhibition form, and of delightful texture. It blooms as continuously as any climber, and the foliage is first-class.
Website/Catalog  (1932)  Page(s) 48.  
 
New Roses 1931.  Clb. Mabel Morse  (Per.  Moulden 1931) F. 5. A reliable, very free blooming climber of the well-known dwarf variety. Although not so strong a grower as 'Climbing Golden Emblem', the brilliant golden yellow colour and beautiful exhibition form of the blooms should ensure its place as the best yellow climbing rose. It may also be treated like 'Climbing Belle Siebrecht' as a strong growing bush rose, making a very fine specimen. Recommended for dry inland areas as it is liable to lose its foliage and die back under moist coastal conditions. 2/- each.
Book  (1931)  Page(s) 26.  
 
Harry H. Hazlewood. The New Roses of 1931. In the climbing section there are several interesting climbing sports from dwarf varieties which should find favour: Climbing Mabel Morse….
© 2022 HelpMeFind.com