Anheuser-Busch Academic Center
The Anheuser-Busch Academic Center connects Kernaghan and Reid Halls. It houses three academic areas: the College of Arts and Sciences, the John E. Simon School of Business and the School of Health Professions. The 30,000-square-foot complex also contains case-study rooms, computer labs, conference rooms and faculty offices. The Center is named in recognition of a significant major gift from Anheuser-Busch Companies, Inc.
Art & Design Building
Located across from the University Library, this 18,000-square-foot structure features studios for students in interior design, graphic design, printmaking, drawing, painting and photography. The building also contains conference and critique rooms, and multi-function gallery space for juried student exhibitions.
Art & Design 3D Studios
Renovation of the building was made possible through a gift of the Whittaker Charitable Foundation, Urban C. Bergbauer, trustee. The facility houses interior design, sculpture, ceramics and metalsmithing classes.
Buder Family Student Commons
This space opened in Fall 2006. The 4,040-square-foot building includes space for student gatherings. Located adjacent to the Hilltop Apartments, the Commons is named in recognition of a substantial gift from the estate of Kathryn and G.A. Buder, Jr. Their daughter, Sister Madonna Buder, is a staunch supporter of the University.
Donius University Center
The Donius University Center houses the Bookstore and Campus Cafe, in addition to containing office space for Student Life, Student Involvement, Recreation and Intramurals, student organizations, study areas and recreation and lounge space. The University Center is named in recognition of a substantial gift from Connie and Walter Donius and their son, Bill.
Duchesne Residence Hall
Named for the family of Saint Philippine Duchesne. Saint Philippine brought the Society of the Sacred Heart to North America in 1818 at the request of Bishop William Dubourg, Bishop of Louisiana and the Floridas, and opened the first free school for girls west of the Mississippi, in St. Charles, Mo., on September 14, with the boarding school opening on October 3. Duchesne is a co-ed residence hall that has a housing capacity of 229 students. The ground floor has a large lobby area, 24-hour computer labs and the Parking and Public Safety office.
Named in honor of the late Joseph B. Gander, major supporter and president of the Bank Building and Equipment Corporation of America, the firm that designed and built the present Maryville campus. Gander was the father of Maryville Trustee Emerita, Ruth Gander Pfeffer, whose daughter Margaret also attended Maryville. Gander Hall houses the Office of Admissions, and many of the rooms and administrative offices were furnished by alumni and friends of Maryville. The circular drive in front of Gander Hall is named the James S. McClellan Circle, honoring the first chairman of the lay Board of Trustees.
The apartments are located on the knoll area on the north end of campus, near the Conway Road entrance to the University. Each building contains 15 units and houses 50 students. Ten of the units are four-bedroom, two-bathroom apartments while the remaining five units are two-bedroom, two-bathroom apartments. The apartments are totally furnished, including a full kitchen and built-in microwave oven, and are wired for internet access, cable TV and the campus network.
Charles M. Huttig Memorial Chapel
Given by the late Margaret Mullally Huttig Mudd, an alumna, in memory of her husband, who was a member of the Maryville College Advisory Board. The chapel serves the Maryville community as an ecumenical site for religious services, personal prayer and contemplation. Within the building is the O’Loane Reading Room, named after the late Mother Mary T. ’Loane, a past Dean of Studies at Maryville, and the Sacred Heart Chapel, dedicated to Rosemary Holland Gidionsen (‘50), in recognition of outstanding service to Maryville.
Named in honor of the late Sister Marie Kernaghan, RSCJ. Sister Kernaghan was a member of the Maryville faculty for more than 50 years and was the first woman to receive a Ph.D. from Saint Louis University. With 17 classrooms and science labs, Kerhaghan Hall is an active center of learning for all students.
Located between Huttig Chapel and the University Library, adjoining Kernaghan Hall, the 450-seat University Auditorium houses a stage area for concerts, plays and other events. The Auditorium contains rehearsal rooms, teaching spaces, practice rooms and music classrooms.
A continuing education center with meeting rooms and an outdoor swimming pool. The pool was contributed by Mrs. Charles J. Schott, a former Maryville Trustee. McNally House is named in honor of Sister Mary Gray McNally, RSCJ, fifth president of Maryville College.
Mouton Residence Hall
Named in honor of the late Sister Odeide Mouton, RSCJ, the first to hold the title of president of Maryville College, for her outstanding 19 years in that position. Mouton houses 147 students, and each floor has a large lounge and laundry facility.
Named in honor of Reverend Mother Mary Reid, under whose leadership Maryville College progressed from an academy and junior college to a full four-year college with the first bachelor’s degrees being conferred in 1925. This three-floor building contains 20 classrooms and computer labs for students from all academic disciplines.
John E. and Adaline Simon Athletic and Recreation Center
Named for the late John E. Simon, Trustee Emeritus, and the late Mrs. Simon. This multi-purpose building provides indoor athletic facilities for intramural and intercollegiate sports, It also includes a Fitness Center, multifunction room and an Athletic Training and Rehabilitation Center. Some physical therapy classroom and laboratory activities are housed in the Simon Center.
Patricia Thro, RSCJ, Observatory
Named in honor of longtime Maryville faculty member Patricia Thro, RSCJ, the observatory is located between the softball field and tennis courts. University Library A 47,000-square-foot facility housing library services, the McDonnell Douglas Room and the Novus Room in the Morton J. May Foundation Art Gallery, the Coffeehouse in the Kresge Lobby and the Monsanto Room. The facility was dedicated in 1988.
A 47,000-square-foot facility housing library services, the McDonnell Douglas Room and the Novus Room in the Morton J. May Foundation Art Gallery, the Coffeehouse in the Kresge Lobby and the Monsanto Room. The facility was dedicated in 1988.