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'Betty Hulton' rose References
Book  (Apr 1993)  Page(s) 49.  
 
Betty Hulton Hybrid Tea, deep saffron-yellow, 1923, Dickson, A. Description.
Book  (1940)  Page(s) 20.  
 
Betty Hutton Hybrid Tea. (A. Dickson, 1923)... deep saffron-yellow.
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 355.  
 
Hulton, Betty (HT) A. Dickson 1923; deep saffron-yellow, center golden-yellow, medium to large, loosely double, fluttering form, lasting, solitary, fragrance 6/10, floriferous, continuous bloom, growth 6/10, upright. Sangerhausen
Website/Catalog  (1925)  Page(s) 33.  
 
New Roses 1924. Betty Hulton (HT) (A. Dickson, 1923) A washed out light yellow colour when it does flower. Growth decidedly poor. Cannot recommend.
Website/Catalog  (1924)  Page(s) 11.  
 
New Roses, 1924. Betty Hulton (HT) (A. Dickson) . In this superb Rose is added to its class a variety of absolute distinctness and outstanding merit. The growth is vigorous and very free branching habit, with large olive green foliage, almost immune from mildew. It is free flowering, every shoot being crowned with a flower bud. The blooms are perfectly formed, large full and of great depth, with enormously large smooth and massive petals, the bud is very long and pointed, opening in all weathers. Colour intense saffron yellow with deep golden centre most brilliant and attractive.
Semi-double, moderate growth. 5/ยท each
Book  (1924)  Page(s) 63.  Includes photo(s).
 
BETTY HULTON. . (H.T) Raised by ALEX. DlCKSON & SONS, Newtownards. Awarded the Gold Medal at the Autumn Show, 1923. A moderate growing Rose, the blooms of which are globular and rather loosely made, pretty in the bud, but shapeless when expanded. The foliage i8 a dark green, free of mildew. Fragrant. The plant appeared to contain a deal of Tea blood, and should be useful for bedding purposes. In commerce.
Book  (1916)  Page(s) 26.  
 
Of the new roses [of 1927, Edmund Mills'] favorites are 'Betty Hulton,' a glorious yellow, as large as '[Frau Karl] Druschki'; and 'Modesty,' a white that comes to nearest to being a constant bloomer of any rose [Mills had] ever seen...
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