One of the original campus buildings designed by Marcel Breuer that gave Mary College its own campus in 1968, North Campus Residence Hall provided opportunity to house men students in addition to the women who had been housed at Boniface Hall at CHI St. Alexius Health. North Hall is connected to University Hall and the Harold J. Miller Center.
|Eligibility Requirements||All Men: First-year & Upperclassmen|
|Resident Population||Men: 225|
|Occupancy Options||Single, Double, Triple, Quad|
|Wi-Fi (Wireless Internet)||Yes|
|Bed Options||Twin Size|
|Closed Christmas Break|
|Each occupant will have:||Each apartment will have|
Traditional halls are defined as a residential community primarily comprised of single
or double occupancy rooms where the residents share large community bathroom facilities.
It gives many opportunities for students to meet people while brushing your teeth!
Bathrooms are serviced and cleaned by our housekeeping staff.
Basic cable is provided in each room and in the lounge spaces of the residence halls.
Information Technology on U-Mary Campus
The University of Mary does not require students to purchase their own computers at this time. The university does provide access to computers through the residence hall computer labs as well as the Welder Library lab, Harold J Miller lab and Chesterton's computer and printer station. For some students it may be more convenient to have their own computer. If you do decide to bring your own computer, the University of Mary does provide a network connection for every student in the residence halls. Laptop users can take advantage of the University of Mary’s 802.11 a/b/g/n wireless network located in all resident halls and common areas. If you have a desktop computer without wireless network capabilities in your room and wish to connect it to the Internet, you will need to purchase approximately ten (10) feet of CAT5 or CAT6 network cable.
Requirements for Student-Owned Computers Connecting to the U-Mary Network
Due to problems created by personal routers and access points they are prohibited on campus. These devices have the potential to cause conflicts with the university’s wireless equipment and affect the quality of the students networking experience at the university.
|Recommended PC Requirements:
64-bit Operating System
• Windows 7 or newer
• MAC OS 10.8 or newer
>4 GB of system memory
>250 GB hard drive
|Minimum PC Requirements:
64-bit Operating System
• Windows 7 or newer
• MAC OS 10.9 or newer
4 GB of system memory
250 GB hard drive
|Recommended Web Browsers:
Internet Explorer 11
|Free Antivirus Options:
Microsoft Security Essentials - Windows
AVAST - Windows
Sophos Antivirus - MAC
|Optional Recommended Items:
USB memory stick
Microsoft Office Suite 2007 or newer
Make sure your OS (Windows or MAC) is fully updated and running the latest version
Mail and packages should be sent directly to your assigned campus box. You'll receive your campus box number when you receive your room assignment. Your address will take the form shown below:
Residence Hall (Box ###)
7500 University Drive
Bismarck, ND 58504
### = assigned box number
Upon your arrival to campus, you will be issued a room key. Though our campus is very safe, the university recommends that each student lock his or her room door when you are not present in the room. If you get locked out of your room, you can contact your Resident Assistant or the Residence Director on duty to gain access to your room
Losing your room key is a serious concern. You are jeopardizing the safety of your roommate, your belongings, and other building residents. We encourage all students to exercise ultimate caution with keys. If you do lose your room key, it is extremely important that you report it immediately to Student Development so we can request a new key for you. There will be a charge for the keys, as we will need to re-core your door for security reasons.
Each hall has a Residence Director (RD) living in the building. The RDs are professionally
educated and trained to work in a residence hall to support college students. In addition
to offering problem-solving and guidance for students having any problems, they also
guide and supervise the Resident Assistants.
Resident Assistants are current students who are selected to be mentors and resources in the halls. They serve as "the first line of defense" in some ways. They will be the first to respond to concerns in the hall, serve as mentors to the residents, plan events and programs, and help students adjust to college life and classes.
Residence Life Scholar of North Men's Hall
Originally from Moore, Oklahoma, Ryan graduated from Oklahoma Baptist University with a B.A. in English. While serving as Residence Life Scholar, he will be finishing his PhD in English at Baylor University with a concentration in Religion and Literature, emphasizing twenty and twenty-first century Catholic fiction.
Ryan is greatly looking forward to working with the community and mission at the University of Mary. Other than teaching, reading, and writing, he looks for every opportunity to hunt, fish, and play music and board games. In all, Ryan hopes to help each University of Mary student think about and live out their time at University of Mary.