I have a B.S. Surveying ('02) from Penn State--excellent program, most of the skills that I use on a daily basis were gained from the first two years of the program, with the final two years diving a little deeper and being, I believe, a good prep for graduate school (didn't go, but others did). In contrast to Josh's comment ("Surveying may be non existent by then."), the need for Highly Qualified, Intelligent, Professional Land Surveyors has never been greater--and not only the need but the market demand. Depending on how much you are willing to travel, you can be making six figures within 5 years, if money is your primary motivation. If you are trying to balance a home life with your work, the pay in your first years will be less but still quite good if you are bright and motivated.
There are an increasing number of positions available at the "top" of the profession; that is, the professional end. There are fewer and fewer available at the "bottom" end of the profession (driving hubs, running a chainsaw). You obviously are not going to college to learn how to swing a hammer--you will have your pick of employment opportunities.
On another note: there are lots of interesting M.S. programs (many offering a research/teaching stipend) available in fields related to surveying--Hydrographic Science at USM, Geodesy at Ohio State, Geomatics Engineering at Purdue, U of F, and more. Your B.S. in Surveying is not a dead end academically, despite the fact that it probably is not on your guidance counselor's cheat sheet (what's on that sheet anyway? if I remember right it was school teacher, accountant, lawyer, etc...yawn)
Of course, you can't go wrong with CE at Drexel, either. But if you want to be a surveyor--study surveying.