• A Gate Latch for Electric Fences

      Dalrymple, R. L. (Society for Range Management, 1969-01-01)
    • Agricultural Work of the Noble Foundation

      Dalrymple, R. L. (Society for Range Management, 1983-12-01)
    • Better Gate Latches and Stretch Posts

      Dalrymple, R. L.; Rogers, Jerry (Society for Range Management, 1982-10-01)
    • Cattle Utilization and Chemical Content of Winged Elm Browse

      Dalrymple, R. L.; Dwyer, D. D.; Webster, J. E. (Society for Range Management, 1965-05-01)
      Cattle browsed winged elm twigs most intensively during May 1 to late July, when the browse was succulent and higher in crude protein content. As the growing season progressed, upward trends were observed in percent dry matter, ether extract and crude fiber, while downward trends were observed in percent moisture, protein and nitrogen-free extract.
    • Crabgrass Pasture Produces Good Calf Gains

      Dalrymple, R. L. (Society for Range Management, 1980-06-01)
    • Pickup grass seed stripper

      Dalrymple, R. L. (Society for Range Management, 1984-05-01)
      Several methods of grass seed harvest exist. One method that performs well for farm and ranch circumstances is a homemade pickup grass seed stripper. This stripper affords a means of economical seed harvest for many grass seeds.
    • Root and Shoot Growth of Five Range Grasses

      Dalrymple, R. L.; Dwyer, D. D. (Society for Range Management, 1967-05-01)
      Five range grasses were studied at relatively young ages. Sideoats grama had the most rapid root and shoot increase and produced the most quantity. Root growth of all species was initially rapid. Root: shoot ratios were consistently above 1.0 for all grasses.
    • Vegetational Responses Following Winged Elm and Oak Control in Oklahoma

      Dalrymple, R. L.; Dwyer, D. D.; Santelmann, P. W. (Society for Range Management, 1964-09-01)
      Total herbage production increased significantly following 92 to 100 percent control of winged elm, oak, and hickory trees. This increase, however, was mostly in less desirable grass and forb plants, even on reseeded plots. Natural recovery of desirable grasses after brush control on this type in Oklahoma appears to be a slow process. Reseeding may speed up forage plant establishment, but more research is needed.