The Pharos: volume 10, number 07  041909 
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THE PHAROS 13 3 ' May length of years upon thee wait, M. U. C. Mount Union. May we thy children make thee great, M. U. C. Mount Union. We shout our motto, loud and long, , "Up with the right, down with the wrong," And thus we sing our joyful song, Praising thee. Mount Union. —N. A. L. We submit that our grievance is great and just. "Wesleyan" was not copyrighted, for who has imagined that a college would steal a song? We do not object, if Mt. Union sings our song, but we do object tp hearing it maltreated, plagiarized, stolen. We beg to say to N. A. Lineweaver, it is time for reformation, restitution and apol¬ ogies. • Paste This in Your Hat All even numbers are di'visible by 2. All numbers that end in 0 or 5 are divis¬ ible by 5. If the sura of the digite of a number is divisible by 3 or by 9, the nuraber itself is divisible by 3 or by 9. If the suni of the alternate digits of a nuraber is equal to the sum of the remain¬ ing alternate digits of the number, that number is divisible by 11, thus 7942 is di¬ visible by 11, since 7 plus 4 equals 9 plus 2. If the number f orraed by the last 2 fig¬ ures of a nuraber is divisible by 4, the com¬ plete number is divisible by 4. Thus 124716 is'divisible by 4 since 16 is divisible by 4. If the nuraber f orraed by the last three figures of a nuraber is divisible by 8, the coraplete number is divisible by 8. Thus 7692352 is divisible by 8 since 352 is divis¬ ible by 8. . , Every .perfect square must end with 1, 4, 5, 6, 9, or 0. The third power of a number may end with any one of the nine digits or with 0. The fourth power of a number must end with 1, 6, 5, or 0, as, 1, 16, 81, 256, 625, 129610000, etc. The fifth powers of the first ten integers end with 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 0, respec¬ tively, thus, 1, 32, 243, 1024, 3125, etc. The sixth powers of numbers must end with 1, 4, 5, 6, 9, or 0 the same as the squares of numbers. In reducing a common fraction to a deci¬ mal, if the denominator is 9, the quotient after the decimal point will be the same figure repeated. In dividing by eleven, if the figure brought down each time is 0, the quotient will be the same two figures repeated; the sura of these two figures will equal 9. Thus, 711 equal .63636363 plus; 6 plus 3 . equals 9.—Selected. McNutt's Lecture The lecture by Rev. McNutt on March 22nd, was a striking example of the char¬ acter of our lecture course. It was a real treat to the seekers of knowledge, and by no means a disappointment to those who go to be entertained. Although he did not soar into the highest pitches of oratory, as some of our noted orators, he made an •earnest appeal frora the standpoint of a "Dinner Pail Man," His anecdotes were old but clothed in the vivid expression and attractive characteristics of the speaker. The araazing facts disclosed by a man who has gone from the ditch to the pulpit and stage should impress every citizen. It is to be regretted that on account of vacation, more of the students could not hear.this excellent address.
Object Description
Title  The Pharos: volume 10, number 07  041909 
Creator  West Virginia Wesleyan College 
Description  The Pharos reflects campus life and community interests for students, faculty, and staff. Irregular publication. 
Subject  West Virginia Wesleyan College 
Date Original  190904 
Date Digital  11/21/2008 
Publisher  West Virginia Wesleyan College 
Rights  The images in Pages In Time may be used ""for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including PowerPoint presentations for classroom use), scholarship or research"" but not for commercial purposes (17 U.S. Code Section 107). 
Format  Newspapers ranging from less than 7 x 10 inches to 18 x 24 inches 
Format  Original  newspaper 
Type  Full text search 
Language  English 
Feedback  Can you tell us more about this image? Let us know by sending an email to: pagesintime@wvwc.edu. Please include your name, contact information, and the Identifier Number (ex. 2009110205) 
Coverage  Primarily Buckhannon, West Virginia 
Description
Title  The Pharos: volume 10, number 07  041909 
Creator  West Virginia Wesleyan College 
Description  The Pharos reflects campus life and community interests for students, faculty, and staff. Irregular publication. 
Transcript  THE PHAROS 13 3 ' May length of years upon thee wait, M. U. C. Mount Union. May we thy children make thee great, M. U. C. Mount Union. We shout our motto, loud and long, , "Up with the right, down with the wrong," And thus we sing our joyful song, Praising thee. Mount Union. —N. A. L. We submit that our grievance is great and just. "Wesleyan" was not copyrighted, for who has imagined that a college would steal a song? We do not object, if Mt. Union sings our song, but we do object tp hearing it maltreated, plagiarized, stolen. We beg to say to N. A. Lineweaver, it is time for reformation, restitution and apol¬ ogies. • Paste This in Your Hat All even numbers are di'visible by 2. All numbers that end in 0 or 5 are divis¬ ible by 5. If the sura of the digite of a number is divisible by 3 or by 9, the nuraber itself is divisible by 3 or by 9. If the suni of the alternate digits of a nuraber is equal to the sum of the remain¬ ing alternate digits of the number, that number is divisible by 11, thus 7942 is di¬ visible by 11, since 7 plus 4 equals 9 plus 2. If the number f orraed by the last 2 fig¬ ures of a nuraber is divisible by 4, the com¬ plete number is divisible by 4. Thus 124716 is'divisible by 4 since 16 is divisible by 4. If the nuraber f orraed by the last three figures of a nuraber is divisible by 8, the coraplete number is divisible by 8. Thus 7692352 is divisible by 8 since 352 is divis¬ ible by 8. . , Every .perfect square must end with 1, 4, 5, 6, 9, or 0. The third power of a number may end with any one of the nine digits or with 0. The fourth power of a number must end with 1, 6, 5, or 0, as, 1, 16, 81, 256, 625, 129610000, etc. The fifth powers of the first ten integers end with 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 0, respec¬ tively, thus, 1, 32, 243, 1024, 3125, etc. The sixth powers of numbers must end with 1, 4, 5, 6, 9, or 0 the same as the squares of numbers. In reducing a common fraction to a deci¬ mal, if the denominator is 9, the quotient after the decimal point will be the same figure repeated. In dividing by eleven, if the figure brought down each time is 0, the quotient will be the same two figures repeated; the sura of these two figures will equal 9. Thus, 711 equal .63636363 plus; 6 plus 3 . equals 9.—Selected. McNutt's Lecture The lecture by Rev. McNutt on March 22nd, was a striking example of the char¬ acter of our lecture course. It was a real treat to the seekers of knowledge, and by no means a disappointment to those who go to be entertained. Although he did not soar into the highest pitches of oratory, as some of our noted orators, he made an •earnest appeal frora the standpoint of a "Dinner Pail Man," His anecdotes were old but clothed in the vivid expression and attractive characteristics of the speaker. The araazing facts disclosed by a man who has gone from the ditch to the pulpit and stage should impress every citizen. It is to be regretted that on account of vacation, more of the students could not hear.this excellent address. 
Subject  West Virginia Wesleyan College 
Date Original  190904 
Date Digital  11/21/2008 
Publisher  West Virginia Wesleyan College 
Rights  The images in Pages In Time may be used ""for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including PowerPoint presentations for classroom use), scholarship or research"" but not for commercial purposes (17 U.S. Code Section 107). 
Format  Newspapers ranging from less than 7 x 10 inches to 18 x 24 inches 
Format  Original  newspaper 
Type  Full text search 
Identifier  Pharos_190904_015.jp2 
Language  English 
Feedback  Can you tell us more about this image? Let us know by sending an email to: pagesintime@wvwc.edu. Please include your name, contact information, and the Identifier Number (ex. 2009110205) 
Coverage  Primarily Buckhannon, West Virginia 