Ambrosetti A., Malchiodi A.'s A multiplicity result for the Yamabe problem on S n PDF
By Ambrosetti A., Malchiodi A.
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Additional info for A multiplicity result for the Yamabe problem on S n
Bog Plow Used to cut peat from bogs, this plow dates from about 1870. Such implements were once common in Ireland—the birthplace of Henry Ford's father—where homes were traditionally heated by burning bricks of dried peat in stone fireplaces. Even today, homes in some parts of Ireland are still heated in the traditional manner. American farmers found a variety of other uses for the bog plow, among them clearing brush, cutting corn, and harvesting celery. Neither the maker nor the donor of this particular bog plow is known; it is, however, recorded as an early gift to the Henry Ford Museum.
In 1937, when the 105-year-old bridge was about to be torn down to make way for a new one of concrete and steel, Elizabeth Lucille Ackley Evans, a direct descendant of Joshua Ackley and a distant relative of William Holmes McGuffey, bought it from the Pennsylvania State Highway Department and offered it to Henry Ford for use in Greenfield Village. Since Henry had three years earlier purchased McGuffey's birthplace, he was undoubtedly delighted to accept this gift from the same part of the country.
Burbank proceeded to plant seedlings of the fastAce. 1. Neg. 72967. 48 HENRY'S ATTIC growing almond tree. At the end of June, he grafted plum seedlings onto the trees, and by autumn he had the orchard Button wanted. With the money that Button paid him, Burbank in 1882 bought forty acres in Santa Rosa, where he planted experimental gardens, devoting seven acres exclusively to a magnificant spread of flowers. Eleven years later, he established a large experimental farm at nearby Sebastopol, though he continued to live in Santa Rosa.
A multiplicity result for the Yamabe problem on S n by Ambrosetti A., Malchiodi A.