In the glamor and excitement that necessarily attends the opening of a great University, men in every class and department may overlook the sphere into which the college man has been cast by the great war. Leaders in the nation's military and administrative work have urged that, wherever possible, the education of young men be completed before they are lost in the mold of a great military organization. But the very fact that the nation is willing to dispense with our services for a greater future benefit, places us under the obligation to assume at least a tone of our coming responsibilities, in our present endeavors. Each and every one of us is now a fixed asset to the nation--and the nation must realize upon us in a year, or two, or three perhaps--and the return must be of such measure to fully compensate America for its policy of urging the completion of the college courses. The Pennsylvanian.
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