'Climbing Daily Mail Scented' rose references
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'Climbing Daily Mail Scented' rose References
Book  (1958)  Page(s) 75.  
Daily Mail Scented Rose, Cl. Cl.HT. (Archer, '30.)
Book  (1947)  Page(s) 133.  
Climbing Daily Mail Scented  (HT)  Fragrant. Habit 5. Sometimes it is all that could be desired as a vigorous climbing sport. Flowers are identical with dwarf in rich deep crimson, highly perfumed and perfect of form. In some places it is only fair in growth. Blooms are freely produced right into autumn.
Website/Catalog  (1947)  Page(s) 42.  
General List.  Climbing Roses.  Climbing Daily Mail Scented (HT. Archer 1930). .....blooming well into autumn....somewhat liable to mildew in unfaviurable seasons. 
Website/Catalog  (1945)  Page(s) 24.  
Clg. Daily Mail. A strong climbing sport of this strongly scented, dark red, double rose. Reliable in growth.
Book  (1940)  Page(s) 11.  
W.E.B. Archer & Daughter, Sellindge, Ashford, Kent, England. Cl. Daily Mail Scented Rose
Website/Catalog  (1938)  Page(s) 52.  
Climbing Section
Climbing Daily Mail Scented... A strong climbing Sport from the dwarf form.
Magazine  (Aug 1937)  Page(s) 77.  
Climbing Daily Mail Scented, au contraire, si vous la placez à la mi-ombre, vous donnera des roses de Mai en Décembre. C'est la plus parfumée des roses. Elle a tendance à brûler au grand soleil
Book  (1936)  Page(s) 188.  
Dail Mail Scented Rose, Climb. (cl. HT) Archer 1930; sport of above [Daily Mail Scented Rose]; climbing Habit. Sangerhausen
Website/Catalog  (1933)  Page(s) 48.  
New Roses 1932.  Clb. Daily Mail Scented Clb HT (Archer 1930). F. 5.   Vigorous climbing aport of the comparatively new variety 'Daily Mail Scented'.  On yearling plants canes six feet long have been produced and it looks as if it will prove to be one of the finest deep crimson climbers so far introduced. The quality of the blooms is even better than on dwarf plants and quite a surprise was occasioned when the number of the petals in various blooms were counted. Some flowers produced as few as 25 to 30, while others secured as high as 65. On old plants we have no hesitation whatever in declaring that this variety will produce show flowers of the highest excellence as the quality and shape of petals are ideal in this respect. The rich deep crimson is held particularly well, while in addition, the name is fully justified as the blooms are possessed of a rich sweet fragrance so much desired in a red rose. For a climber the plants are free flowering and in this respect 'Climbing Daily Mail Scented' is better than any other red climber so far introduced. When better known this will be one of the most popular varieties in the Rose World, E. 2/- each.
Book  (1932)  Page(s) 31.  
H. Hazelwood. The New Roses of 1932.
The nearest approach to the ideal red exhibition rose, in the writer’s opinion is produced by Climbing Daily Mail Scented. This variety was imported late in 1930, but, owing to have arrived after the lists were made up, did not receive any published comment. In colour it presents a rich fiery, blackish crimson, with large petals and splendid form. As the winner of the “Daily Mail” 250 pounds cup for fragrance, its perfume is beyond question. (It should be mentioned that this cup was won by the dwarf parent, but as the climber is a genuine sport its fragrance is unimpared.) The petals, in number show a remarkable variation with wider limits than usual. On a recent inspection by two local growers, three blooms were picked from young, unforced plants. One counted 15 petals, while the other two were 55 and 62 respectively.
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