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'Dorothy Howarth' rose References
Book  (Apr 1993)  Page(s) 141.  
Dorothy Howarth Polyantha, orange-pink, 1921, 'Léonie Lamesch' x 'Annchen Müller'; Bees. Description.
Book  (1990)  Page(s) 128.  Includes photo(s).
Dorothy Howarth (1921) Description. Flowers: medium-sized, bright pink...
Book  (1958)  Page(s) 87.  
Dorothy Howarth. Pol. (Bees, '21.) Léonie Lamesch X Annchen Müller. Full, open, fragrant, coral-pink, tinted salmon; cluster. Fol. dark. Bushy.
Book  (1940)  Page(s) 18.  
Bees, Ltd., Sealand Nurseries, Chester, England ['Dorothy Howarth']
Website/Catalog  (1938)  Page(s) 44.  
Polyantha and their Hybrids (Dwarf Bedding Types)
No pruning necessary except to remove the past season's flower stems.
Dorothy Howarth... Coral pink. Introduced 1921.
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 353.  
Howarth, Dorothy (polyantha) Bees 1921; L. Lamesch X Aennchen Müller; coral-pink, shaded mother-of-pearl and salmon, fades to paler, medium size, double, opens, lasting, large loose clusters, fragrance 4/10, continuous bloom, growth 6/10, bushy, short. Sangerhausen
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 333.  
Haworth, Dorothy (polyantha) Bees 1921; Leonie Lamesch X Aenn. Müller; coralpink, shaded mother-of-pearl and salmon, fades to paler, medium sizem double, opens, lasting, in clusters of 30-40, fragrance 4/10, continuous bloom, growth 6/10, bushy. Sangerhausen
Website/Catalog  (1929)  Page(s) 42.  
Polyantha Roses
Polyanthas are, perhaps the most truly everblooming of all Roses, being scarcely ever out of flower during the whole growing season... They are especially valuable for massing, edging, and to some extent for mingling with other flowers.
Dorothy Howarth. (Bees Ltd., 1921.) Clear rosy pink flowers, shaded lighter, small, cup-shaped, double, and very attractive, borne in loose, graceful clusters on very strong, bushy plants, well furnished with excellent foliage.
Reminiscent of the flowers of Bechtel’s Crab, but better shaped. A bushy, floriferous variety. $1 each.
Book  (1926)  Page(s) 54.  
Dorothy Howarth (Bees Ltd., 1921): somewhat like a double apple-blossom, but the flowers are larger, and fall off when faded instead of disgracing the plant with their remains. The clusters are neither compact nor large, but very pretty.
Website/Catalog  (1924)  Page(s) 24.  
The following sorts contain a few of medium quality and many quite unsuitable. They are therefore "discarded." Dorothy Howarth
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