Choice IMO comes to what you brew with and what you can easily get - ie, no point in paying for rhizomes if someone in easy reach has the plant in question (my experience is that after the first year you mostly need to find something to do with all the rhizomes growing where you don't want them).
I have Tettnanger, Saaz, Hallertaur and Cascade in NorthWestern Mass, zone 4.
The relative health and well-being is Tettnanger, Saaz, Cascade, Halletaur, but I have them growing in 4 widely separated spots so that I actually know what each one is - if several varieties are planted close to each other, it's a major root-pruning job to keep the variety straight. So the vigor may be partly do to location, though it's interesting to see that Hallertaur is only "OK" for at least one other grower, too.
My plants are ~10 years old at this point - ie, I'm not a hop crisis planter, and yet my Hallertaur is still just OK - it may want more TLC, it might be happier in a sunnier spot, I don't know. My Cascade is more or less reverted to weed - it's up in a part of the yard I've not gotten back to in a while, but still making it. The backup Saaz up there expired, so perhaps Cascade is really better than Saaz, vigor-wise.
Given what/how I brew I'd like to get Fuggles and EKG. Darned if I know where I'd put them, though.
As for how they grow in your climate, unless you can find a near-neighbor growing them, it's probably best to just plant types you use, and see how they do at your site with your weather and soil. Here in the east we are no longer a commercial production area in part becasue we are more prone to mildews and such-like that affect hops.
Here is a link from Vermont - seems to be stuck in 1999, but mostly still there: Hops Information
That includes a page listing various varieties and their tolerance or susceptibility to disease/pests.
Terminology nit-pick - bines, not vines. A difference your arms will notice when you handle them...