I believe that I grew this one for a while. It was a sort of rescue plant because it was invasive in the lot where some friends lived. They were digging it out and had a pile in the alley that would have made a heaping pile in a long bed pickup and were still digging. I gathered up about 10 fans. This was when I lived in Austin, TX. As a plant it grew okay, but the growth was hardly invasive for me and in the time I grew it there it only bloomed sparsely once or twice. It was a double bloom which frequently hung up and had to have help opening. Was nice and bright when it did bloom, but only had a few buds and had a strong tendency to abort some the buds so it was really short in that area.
When I moved further north in Texas to much different gardening conditions, it came along with me. It didn't grow quite as well, but became a lot more consistent about producing bloom scapes. Still had few buds and retained the tendency to abort many of them and still had the same trouble opening. During this time I was picking up modern cultivars. They actually grew as well for the most part and certainly provided more reliable bloom, but when the drought set in hard and the deer turned the daylilies into survival browse, this plant withstood that grazing longer than any others. So in that foray into growing hems, it proved more durable by several years.
But I still remember how it grew and bloomed in my friends' yard in Austin and wonder why it wouldn't at least approach that kind of growth and bloom habit for me. It's true it was aggressive there and tried to take over and was hard to eradicate, but it looked great. I think if I ever tried growing a ditch lily again, I'd prefer the single. I think it would at least open better. Goes to show how much difference location makes and is the reason (deer) mine are now growing in containers.