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'Mrs. M. H. Walsh' rose References
Book  (2016)  
[‘Mrs. M. H. Walsh’  not listed]
Book  (2007)  Page(s) 465.  
Mrs M. H. Walsh (Walsh 1911) W. White.
Book  (2001)  
[‘Mrs. M. H. Walsh’  not listed]
Book  (Apr 1993)  Page(s) 399.  
Mrs. W.H. Walsh Rambler, Flowers pure show-white [w], 1913, Walsh... foliage large, glossy... trailing growth...
Book  (1966)  Page(s) 183.  
The least spectacular, in this country, is Mrs. H. M. Walsh, with its clusters of tight, very double flowers; 
Book  (1943)  
p23 R. Marion Hatton. The Walsh Ramblers.
Instead of the mildewing 'Mrs. M. H. Walsh', which is in reality a trailer and not a Climber, there are several other whites.  'Lady Blanche' or 'Snowdrift' are better double whites.

p24 ibid. 'Mrs. M. H. Walsh'. (1913.) Double. Pure snow-white, great clusters. Mildews.
Book  (1937)  Page(s) 189.  
Called a double white Wichuraiana, Mrs. M. H. Walsh, LC. (Walsh, 1913) is especially valuable for covering banks because it wants to trail.  It needs protection from mildew in some damp locations, and is well worth it.
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 746.  
Walsh, Mrs. M. H. (hybrid wichurana) Walsh 1913; pure white, lasting, large, double, very large clusters, once- very floriferous blooming, large glossy green foliage, growth 8/10, climbing, 3 m.
Article (misc)  (1935)  Page(s) 111.  
Mrs. M.H. Walsh has little white rosettes on a trailing plant with small, shiny foliage;  its canes are so slender and supple that it makes a splendid ground-cover
Book  (1933)  Page(s) 202.  
Mrs. M. H. Walsh.  M. H. Walsh, 1913.  A white cluster-flowered wichuraiana of little value except that it is one of the few genuine trailers.  It is a slave to mildew.
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