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Roses, Clematis and Peonies
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Climbing Roses (Stevens, 1933)
(1933)  Page(s) 157.  
 
Adelaide d'Orleans (Leopoldine d'Orleans). Jacques, ante 1838. Graceful slender-stemmed climber of the Evergreen or Rosa sempervirens class. It has handsome clusters of medium-sized, globular, creamy white flowers tipped red.
(1933)  Page(s) 157.  
 
ADELAIDE MOULLE. Barbier & Cie., 1902. Wichuraiana. Clusters of small, purplish-pink flowers with yellowish tints at the base of the petals. Extremely vigorous. Good of its kind, but watch out for wrong labels.
(1933)  Page(s) 157.  
 
AGLAIA. P. Lambert, 1896. Multiflora. This is the Yellow Rambler of the nursery "plate-book" salesmen. Thousands of people have been deluded into purchasing it for a yellow climbing rose. Instead, it has clusters of pretty white flowers, faintly tinged with sulphur-yellow in the bud. All yellow ramblers are tender.
(1933)  Page(s) 157.  
 
ALBERIC BARBIER. Barbier & Cie., 1900. Wichuaraiana. A fine climber of much distinction. Exquisitely formed, lemon-yellow buds opening white. Foliage superb. Extremely thorny.
(1933)  Page(s) 157.  
 
Alexandre Girault. Barbier & Cie., 1909. Wichuraiana. Flowers medium size, in small clusters, rose-pink in bud, opening rich pink over a yellow base. Well liked abroad but little known here.
(1933)  Page(s) 158.  
 
AMADIS. An old Boursault with thornless canes and rather alrge, semi-double, crimson-purple flowers. Extant before 1838.
(1933)  Page(s) 72.  
 
Other varieties existed a hundred years ago, varying in color from purple to white. The old red Boursault, Amadis, was highly regarded. Its large, semi-double, dark crimson flowers were borne in immense clusters.
(1933)  Page(s) 158.  
 
AMETHYSTE. A. Nonin, 1911. One of the coarse, unmanageable Multifloras, tolerated for its strange, little, semi-double, steel-blue flowers with a purplish pink undertone.
(1933)  Page(s) 158.  
 
ANDENKEN AN GARTENDIREKTOR SIEBERT. H. Kiese & Co., 1923. Lambertiana. Semi-double, rosy-pink and yellow flowers in clusters. A fair pillar rose or big bush of the Multiflora type, scarcely worth the bother of learning its name.
(1933)  Page(s) 158.  
 
ANDENKEN AN MORITZ VON FROLICH. W. Hinner, 1904. A Hybrid Tea with large, double, dark velvety red flowers.
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