Charles de Mills will set seed only rarely, and its hit or miss as to which pollens it will accept. You will never get many seeds; generally a maximum of two per hip. They do germinate reasonably well, and some of the offspring will be nice, but I never got a hybrid that was as good as the parent. (Although Rook is nice enough, with excellent deep burgundy color, its a small flower and the plant is slow growing and modest in size) Most seedlings will be paler in color than Charles de Mills, and most will be less double.
Ellen Tofflemire never sets seed for me (YMMV) and I have not bothered to try to locate/use pollen, since I get the impression that it doesn’t make any. I consider ET to be a dead end rose. Too bad, as its a really mannerly, prolific bloomer with sterling qualities.
Nuits de Young will set seed readily and produce many viable seeds. Some offspring will be very mossy, some only modestly so, and some will have no moss whatsoever. This is one of your best bets for obtaining truly purple seedlings. I mean, deep, blackish purples.
William Lobb sets seed readily, and will give you loads of very easily germinated seeds. Many will be mossy, but the majority of offspring will be lavender/pink hues. Almost all will be large, sprawling plants like William Lobb. (Poor garden manners!)
I quit using Eugene de Beauharnais as its pollen was very poor, and what few offspring there were, were excessively dwarf, and almost all were unhealthy plants. Every seedling I got was discarded in season one.
Rose de Rescht will occasionally produce a seed for you, but few will germinate. You are better top use its pollen, if you can coax any from it. Most of its seedlings will be once bloomers or rebloom only sparingly, and most will be highly susceptible to blackspot. These two points are especially true if you cross it with modern types of China pedigree.
Fara Shimbo sets seed with abandon, but I have never used the seeds, so I cannot comment on the virtues of this as a parent.
Hansa, like most of the Rugosa clan, I feel has substantial potential value as a breeding plant. I have a few Hansa seedlings in the test garden and some are quite beautiful, and all are disease free.