There is some degree of doubt as to the size of the incoming class. In all probability, however, it will not out number those of the last few years, and may possibly be slightly smaller. We shall expect '92 to make up in quality any deficiency in numbers.
Certain well-understood studies await the class of '92, and on these it is not necessary to dwell. But there are some less obvious yet quite as necessary duties which we may well mention. The college man should endeavor to round out his life. He should be kindly, though not necessarily actively, interested in all the departments of the college life.
The papers, the glee club, and other college organizations must eventually fall into the hands of '92, and it is not now too early for them to begin to equip themselves for the coming responsibilities. We certainly expect the freshmen to prove their claim to their position, and would suggest to them the motto: "Work never hurt a freshman."