Caption: Student Regulations - Undergraduates - 1961
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I I ha I: 1 5 nine nit) mi I by the I | nil hail in rip ntcd I Pn or oi fl I n i rd by tht Stud if mate, I ( m n Si idem \if ailed "(\S • n ad lory I • udcni tnd mends poli< <\ >n* xn. lent o in » ial in< and • ilations, a ( .' nil c he I nivcrsitj enat V is pi ! with Iishing policies foi the supen ion and urrii lai • fifo \i' s ol under aduate student with particular attention to the mainenance p per balance w th, and primarj emphasis on, a < ••• affair
You can enrich and expand your pel >nal horizons by a wise use of the Qniv tv's recreational and cultural opportunity T h e time you can spend in such a way will, of con: be limited by the hours you will need to spend in study and the classr >m. Even so, you probably will want to distribute your h ure time among several types of pursuit-: —Programs that cut across college and housing group lini to bring you into association with many kinds of your fellow students. —Personal, cultural and hobby interests. —Sports and other healthful recreation. —Social life. — Programs of your housing group. —Interest in the campus church or foundation of your choice. Activities can enable you to meet new friends, widen your interests, improve your personality, and develop your talents for leadership. However, do not become so deeply involved in activities that your school work or health may suffer—particularly during your freshman and sophomore years, when you are testing your capacities for academic success. Information about activities is available through several airces in your housing group, principally your house activities chairman and your "Illini Guide." In planning your participation in activities, particularly' during your first two years in college, be sure to follow your own interests and talents; do not be pressured into "going along" with a friend into one of his interest groups or to entering an activity because "the house needs someone" in this or that program. You can get information about activities from the Dean of Men's or Dean of Women's Staffs, at house meetings, by reading the "Dai!\ Illini." or bv inquiring from one of the assistant dii tors at the Illini Union Student Activities office. You can simply "join" certain activities. In others, you are asked to /ill out a petition and, perhaps, to take part in an informal, friendl] interview with students already engaged in that activity. If you are not chosen for the acti\ ou first attempt, do not be discouraged. T r y again, There are a myriad of