Parsons School of Design
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Athletic Fields: The collegiate-size playing fields—the Nichols Field (baseball), the Blackwell Field (soccer), the Pitney Field (soccer), and a softball field—are used for practice and for home games. Carroll
Missions Center: Dedicated in November 2004, the Carroll Missions Center is named for Kenneth A. and Rheyma J. B. Carroll in appreciation fortheir vision and generous gift that helped to bring to fruition this Center where students can be trained for service in missions. A unique focal point of the Centeris a rotating world-globe fountainlocatedat the entrance. The inscription at its base, taken fromthe Great Commission, reflects the missionfor whichthe Center was created. Thisbeautifullycraftedsymbolic fountain was donated as a memorial by Dr. Joel and Robyn Hassien. The CMC houses administrative offices, planning and conference rooms, a lecture hall, and a prayer room.
Carroll Science Center. Completed in August 2015, the Science Center is named for Kenneth A. And Rheyma J. B. Carroll inappreciation fortheir generosity. The Carroll ScienceCenter houses the university’s nursing, mathematics, and science departments, as well as biology, microbiology, chemistry, and physics laboratories, and nursing labs.
Environmental Study Area: This 35-acre tract, constructed by the biology staff and students, is maintainedandusedasanoutdoorlaboratoryforthebiological sciencesandotherdisciplines. Nature trails lead through various sections that abound with different species of plants and wildlife. It is open to the public.
Hagerman House: Located at the eastern edge of the campus, this residence provides housing for university guests. The building was named for Alberta Hagerman, longtime friend and trustee of HLGU. Hut Green House: In 2001, the university acquired the home once owned by Hutson S. Green and his wife, Mary Lou. Mr. Green, greatly beloved for his warmth and sincerity, served the university as a development officer. As a tribute to his many years of faithful service, the home now bears his name. It houses office space for Innovative Programs.
L. A. Foster Student Center: Completed in 1966, this two-story structure originally housed the L.A. Foster Library, named in honor of Dr. L. A. Foster, who served as president of Hannibal-LaGrange College for 20years. The lower floor includes a student lounge, the office of campus security, and a classroom; while the second story contains recreational space for students.
Mabee Sports Complex: Completed in 1991, the 47,000 square-foot complex, located in the northwest corner of the campus, houses a gymnasium, volleyball and tennis courts, a weight room, an aerobics room, the Buddy and Nell Stewart Fitness Room, racquetball courts, classrooms, and offices. It is named for the J. E. and L. E. Mabee Foundation of Tulsa, Oklahoma, in appreciation for a substantial challenge grant.
Maintenance Building: completed in 1989, this one-story structure houses anoffice suite andsupplyand equipment storage areas. An adjacent parking area provides parking space for university vehicles.
Roland Fine Arts Center: Completed in 2003, this 50,000-square-foot building occupies a prominent site at the front of the campus. The Center houses the art, music, theatre, and communication studies programs; the 580-seat Parker Theatre; and the Hagerman Art Gallery. The building includes a conference room, classrooms, studios, rehearsal halls, practice rooms, student newspaper and yearbook production facilities, and offices. The facility is named in honor of Dr. E. Earl and Mary L. Roland for theirfriendship and generous support.
Roland Library. Completed in 2012, the 20,000 square-foot library was named in honor of Dr. E. Earl Roland,alumnus and long time supporter of the university. This facility is handicap-accessible and contains a multi-media equipped classroom, a computerized student study room, a coffee shop, private and group study rooms, audio and video editing stations, children’s readingarea, and added space for expanded print and audiovisual collections. The library’s remote storage facility, built in 1997, houses bound periodicals, record albums, rare book collection, microfilm, and other older materials.
Secker Field House: Named in honor of Girard H. Secker, this 6,000 square-foot facility houses the wrestling program and provides training spaces for outdoor sports. It was built in 2007.
William E. Partee Center: Completed in 1990, this spacious facility houses the cafeteria, the Jim and Merle Page Dining Room, faculty offices, classrooms, and computer labs.
Woodrow W. Burt Administration Building: Completedin1992, this45,000square-footfacilityhouses administrative offices, classrooms, faculty offices, conference rooms, departmental computer labs, the UniversityBookstore, the mailroom, and Central Receiving. In 2005 it was given its present name to honor Woodrow W. Burt on the tenth anniversary of his university presidency and to recognize his twenty-five years of service to the university
Located on the northern edge of Hannibal, Missouri, the 110-acre campus is beautifully situated on bluffs rising above the Mississippi River. The city of Hannibal, the major city of Northeast Missouri, is located approximately 100 miles north of St. Louis and 30 miles northeast of Clarence Cannon Dam andMark Twain Lake, one of Missouri's most attractive outdoor recreational areas. Affectionately known today as “America’s Hometown,” Hannibal played an important role in the early history of the United States. Settled in 1817, the city served as a strategic river port and railroad town, where goods transported along the Mississippi were transferred to railroads for shipment to the West. Missouri's most famous son, Samuel Langhorne Clemens,higher known asMarkTwain, spent his boyhood years inHannibal. Two of Twain's greatest books, The Adventures of Tom Sawyer and Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, are based on Hannibal, its surroundings, and its people. Hannibal’s charming historic district, located along the banks of the Mississippi, features the Mark Twain Boyhood Home and Museum, a river boat, 3-D movie theatre, shops, and restaurants.
Residence Hall Requirement Single students. Single students who are under 21 years of age at the beginning of the semester for which they enroll and who are not living with a parent or guardian are required to live in a dormitory unless they are living with one of the following relatives: grandmother, grandfather, married aunt, married uncle, married brother, or married sister. Single students age 21 and older who choose to live off-campus independently, apart from parents, grandparents, a married aunt or uncle, or a married sibling, will not be eligible for performance, athletic, or denominational scholarships. International students are required to live in campus housing. Deposit. A housing deposit is required in order to reserve a dormitory room. Students are encouraged to send this deposit to theOffice of Admissions at the time they apply for admission to the university. Additional information about residence hall living may be obtained by contacting the Office of Admissions or the Office of Student Development. Age limit. Residential housing at Hannibal-LaGrange University is intended for full-time student between the ages of 17 and 26. An exception to this maximum age policy would be those students who are recruited by the institution to represent the institution in athletic or performance activities. AyoungerorolderstudentmaypetitiontheAdmissionsCommitteeforapossibleexception, but exceptions for those over the maximum age will depend on housing availability.