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MARIAN UNIVERSITY INFORMATION Alumni ...................................................... 5 Alumni Association .................................. 5 Core Values............................................... 4 Faculty ...................................................... 5 History of the University .......................... 4 Human Dignity Statement ....................... 6 Marian University Seal ............................. 6 Mission Statement.................................... 4 Non-Discrimination Policy ........................ 6 Rehabilitation Act of 1973 and Americans With Disabilities Act of 1990 .............. 6 Students .................................................... 5 GENERAL INFORMATION Absence/Illness ......................................... 7 Attire ....................................................... 7 Calendar ................................................... 7 Campus dining services ............................ 7 Campus safety .......................................... 8 Change of address.................................. 11 Check cashing and ATM ......................... 11 Classroom and campus expectations ..... 11 Computer set-up and use....................... 11 Consumer information ........................... 11 Disability services.................................... 12 FERPA...................................................... 12 Insurance ................................................ 13 International students............................ 13 Library..................................................... 13 Lockers .................................................... 15 Lost and found ....................................... 15 Maintenance requests ............................ 15 Marian One-Stop .................................... 15 Parking ................................................... 15 Sammy the Sabre mascot ....................... 17 School colors........................................... 17 Snow emergency .................................... 17 Voting ..................................................... 17 STUDENT CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Greek organizations ............................... 22 Honorary societies .................................. 23 Publications ............................................ 25 Student Senate ....................................... 19

UNIVERSITY POLICIES Administrative leave ............................... 30 Administrative structure ......................... 26 Alcohol/drug use or abuse...................... 30 Bicycles and mopeds ............................... 33 Bulletin boards........................................ 33 Code of conduct ..................................... 26 Complaint policy ..................................... 34 Complicity policy..................................... 34 Computing and networks acceptable use policy........................................... 34 Disorderly conduct ................................. 35 Dorcas Chapel guidelines ....................... 35 Elevators.................................................. 35 E-mail ...................................................... 35 False information.................................... 35 Fireworks................................................. 36 Food sales policy ..................................... 36 Fountains and creeks .............................. 36 Gambling ................................................ 36 Harassment ............................................. 36 Hazing policy .......................................... 36 ID cards.................................................... 37 Indecent exposure and public urination ........................................... 37 Logo ........................................................ 37 Medical/psychological withdrawal ......... 37 Missing student policy and procedure ... 38 Non-compliance ...................................... 39 Parental/guardian notification policy .... 39 Pepper mace ........................................... 39 Pornography/profanity ........................... 39 Respect for oneself, others, and the community ........................................ 39 Restroom policy ...................................... 39 Rollerblading and skateboarding .......... 39 Sales and solicitation .............................. 39 Sexual misconduct .................................. 40 Student art/sidewalk messages .............. 40 Student conduct process ........................ 26 Theft........................................................ 40 Tobacco-free campus policy ................... 41 Vandalism ............................................... 42 Weapons ................................................. 42

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RESIDENCE LIFE POLICIES & PROCEDURES Antennas/satellites ................................. 44 Appliances .............................................. 44 Babysitting.............................................. 45 Campaign signs ...................................... 45 Candles and incense ............................... 45 Check-in procedure ................................ 45 Christmas trees ....................................... 45 Common area damage........................... 45 Dartboards.............................................. 46 Door propping ....................................... 46 Duplexes ................................................. 46 Electrical devices..................................... 46 Furniture ................................................. 46 Game tables............................................ 46 Greek/theme housing............................. 46 Guest policy ............................................ 46 Housing options ..................................... 44 Housing requirement ............................. 43 Ledges, roofs, and platforms ................. 47 Lights and signs ...................................... 47 Locks and keys ........................................ 47 Loft policy ............................................... 47 Maintenance/housekeeping walkthroughs ........................................... 47 Naber Hall door alarms .......................... 48 Painting .................................................. 48 Pets ......................................................... 48 Quiet/courtesy hours ............................. 48 Removal from housing ........................... 44 Resident business ventures .................... 48 Resident mail .......................................... 48 Residential facility entry ........................ 49 Room condition ...................................... 49 Room search ........................................... 49 Roommate/housemate conflict resolution.......................................... 50 Roommate switch week ......................... 50 Screens .................................................... 50 Smoke detectors ..................................... 50 Sports in residence facilities ................... 51 Vacuum cleaners .................................... 51

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TELEPHONE DIRECTORY ...................... 52 CALENDAR............................................. 66 ACRONYMS AND ABBREVIATIONS The following are commonly used acronyms and abbreviations at Marian University: AD—Administration Building AC—Agnes Center AUD—Stayer Center Auditorium CASE—Center for Academic Support and Excellence CG—Common Grounds Coffeehouse CM—Campus Ministry CY—Courtyard DUP—Duplex EXCEL—the EXCEL program GYM—Sadoff Gymnasium HSC—Hornung Student Center MWF—Monday, Wednesday, Friday NABER—Naber Hall NRC—Nursing Resource Center QUAD—the lawn in front of the flagpoles REG—Regina Hall SCI—Sadoff Science Hall T—Stayer Center TBA—To Be Announced TH—Townhouse TR—Tuesday, Thursday

Dear Marian Students, Welcome to the 2011–12 academic year! This will be the year in which we celebrate the 75th anniversary of the founding of Marian University. At whatever point you are on your educational journey at Marian, I hope you will join us as we embrace the future together. We hope you will be inspired by those with whom you come in contact every day at Marian— the faculty who are here to impart knowledge to you to broaden your intellectual horizons; the staff who provide the services you need to make life go more smoothly; and the administrators who lead our institution. These people, together with the thousands of students who have passed through these hallowed halls and pursued their own academic dreams before you, have all contributed to Marian’s unique history. We hope you are inspired to make the most of your time at Marian and to create and leave your own legacy for the students of tomorrow. I am inspired to make Marian University the best institution it can possibly be for you and for everyone who chooses to seek an education here and to achieve the vision of transforming lives through academic excellence, innovation, and leadership.

Dear Students, Welcome to the 2011-12 academic year and Marian’s 75th anniversary! We are very excited that you have chosen Marian University as your alma mater. The entire faculty and staff are here to foster your success and are committed to supporting you on your educational journey. Please read through the handbook as it provides helpful information, campus resources, and outlines University expectations. Your college years are a critical time for your personal growth and development. I challenge you to make the most of your undergraduate experience by getting involved and becoming an active member of our community. Take full advantage of all of the opportunities available to help make your time at Marian more enjoyable and enriching. On behalf of the entire Student Life Division, I wish you much success on your journey! Sincerely,

Kerry A. Strupp Dean of Students

As you experience life at Marian, please don’t hesitate to contact me if you have ideas about how we can work together to achieve that vision. I want to be sure we are doing everything we can to best serve our students. Please e-mail me at president@marianuniversity.edu. With God’s blessings upon you during our 2011–12 academic year,

Steven R. DiSalvo, Ph.D. President

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Marian University Information MISSION STATEMENT Marian University of Wisconsin is a Catholic applied liberal arts institution of higher learning sponsored by the Congregation of Sisters of St. Agnes offering undergraduate, graduate, and continuing education programs. As a community, it welcomes diverse spiritual traditions and is committed to the transformation of the individual and the world through lifelong learning. Marian University is dedicated to the education of the whole person, striving to nurture intellectual, spiritual, aesthetic, psychological, social, and physical dimensions. The University’s personal concern for students serves as the foundation for academic and student life, as well as professional experiences. University programs integrate professional preparation with a liberal arts foundation. The University embraces justice, compassion, and service to the local and global community. CORE VALUES Marian University is a community committed to learning, dedicated to service and social justice, and joined together by spiritual traditions. •

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Community: Respecting our diversity as individuals, we encourage, challenge, and nurture one another, joining together to accomplish our shared mission and vision. Learning: We engage in a collaborative lifelong process of seeking truth and appropriating knowledge and values to transform the individual, our communities, and the world. Service: Through active service and ministry, we support one another and seek to meet the needs of the larger community. Social Justice: We work to create individual and societal change which

supports the value, dignity, and opportunity of every person. Spiritual Traditions: Valuing Marian’s Catholic religious heritage, we respect each individual’s freedom to explore a diversity of spiritual beliefs.

HISTORY OF THE UNIVERSITY Since its founding by pioneer missionary Fr. Caspar Rehrl, the Congregation of Sisters of St. Agnes has carried out a ministry of education, which led to the establishment of Marian College in 1936. First conceived as a school for teacher education to permit religious Sisters full expression of their Christian identity, the College developed a liberal arts foundation that it has maintained while also adding professional programs. Under the leadership of Sisters Aloysia Leickem and Vera Naber, CSA opened Marian College on September 8, 1936, with 17 fulltime and 25 part-time students, on the first floor of one wing of their convent on East Division Street. The College remained at the convent until moving to the present campus, at the corner of South National Avenue and East Division Street, in 1966. Soon after its founding, the College offered a degree completion program for graduates of the St. Agnes Hospital School of Nursing; Marian absorbed the program in 1966, three years after Marian’s Bachelor of Science in Nursing program began. Medical Technology was added in 1953 and Secondary Education in 1959. After the college was incorporated separately in May 1963, leadership of the College was passed from the Congregation of Sisters of Saint Agnes to a Board of Trustees. The Congregation continues its sponsorship of the University, and the Board of Trustees is responsible to the Congregation in certain matters. In addition, the Sisters contribute significantly to the life of the University through service in

administrative, faculty, and staff positions. On May 1, 2008, Marian College was officially recognized by the Higher Learning Commission of the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools as Marian University. Along with programs in professional areas, the University continues its support of traditional liberal arts majors and requires that all students participate in a strong liberal arts core curriculum. The first graduates of the North Central Associationaccredited Master of Arts in Education received their degrees at the May 1989 commencement, and an accredited master’s program in Organizational Leadership and Quality graduated its first class in 1994. The University’s Master of Science in Nursing program began in 2002, and a Ph.D. program in Educational Administration and Leadership Studies began in fall 2004, graduating its first students in May 2008. MARIAN UNIVERSITY AS A CATHOLIC UNIVERSITY Marian University is a Catholic institution that is rooted in the gospel of Jesus Christ and influenced by the church’s 21st ecumenical council, Vatican II (1962-1965). As such, Marian University promotes a spirit of dialogue, questioning, and unity within and outside classroom learning. The morals and values of the Roman Catholic tradition are upheld in all facets of university life. FACULTY Professors at Marian University are prepared to impart the latest knowledge and insight their fields of specialization offer. All fulltime faculty members have completed one or more advanced degrees. Sixty percent of the faculty hold an earned doctorate or terminal degree. Most faculty members in the professional programs also hold certification and are members of their respective professional associations.

INSTRUCTION Marian University provides a wide range of learning opportunities. In addition to traditional lecture classes, it offers online courses, independent study, field trips, clinicals, internships, study abroad opportunities, lecture series, seminars, and summer institutes. STUDENTS Marian University prides itself on a diverse and capable student body. Applicants from all socioeconomic levels of American society are welcome at the University and each student has an equal opportunity to share the benefits of a Marian education. The various campus clubs and organizations find richness in the diversity of background and experience of their members. One desire of Marian University as a Catholic University is to offer as many qualified students as possible the opportunity for higher education. Scholarships, grants, loans, and employment opportunities are available to all students who qualify for them. The majority of students hold jobs throughout their college careers: part-time during the academic year and full-time in the summer. ALUMNI Marian University is proud of its nearly 12,300 alumni who are from 48 states, Bulgaria, Canada, Central and South America, Europe, India, Russia, and South Africa. Marian University alumni are not only professionals who play important leadership roles in their communities; they are devoted stewards of Marian University. Alumni help serve the University in many ways, such as through fundraising, recruiting high school students, and helping recent Marian graduates find employment or other lifeenriching opportunities. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Students who graduate from Marian University are automatically members of the 5

Alumni Association and are encouraged to become active members. Alumni receive newsletters and updates from the University. The Alumni Association Board consists of alumni from many different class years and who were either an undergraduate or graduate student while at Marian University. HUMAN DIGNITY STATEMENT Marian University was founded on the principles of the Judeo-Christian tradition. At the very center of that tradition is the affirmation of the value and sacred dignity of the human person. This principle is the cornerstone of the Marian University community. The Marian community strives to uphold the dignity of every person and to confront challenges to that dignity. The University will not tolerate inappropriate use of power or authority by its members, nor does the University condone any other violation of human dignity. Marian University addresses violations of human dignity through a variety of procedures. These procedures are defined by behavioral policies governing the conduct of its members. Procedures emphasizing the importance of human dignity and practices that promote appropriate respect for individuality and basic human rights are intended to encourage the Marian University community to incorporate such values into interactions with all persons, whether members of the Marian community or the larger society. MARIAN UNIVERSITY SEAL The seal of the University contains the motto Sicut Lilium Inter Spinas (from the Latin “As a Lily Among Thorns�). A circle of thorns surrounds the center portion of the seal, which 6

features a torch (the symbol of wisdom) emerging from the lily (a symbol of Mary, the Mother of Jesus). Sr. Vera Naber, first Academic Dean and third President of the University, designed the seal in 1937 for the purpose of authenticating transcripts. A replica of the seal in ceramic tile mosaic, the work of Sisters Pascal Lowes and Agnessa Ruder, is in the lobby of the Administration Building. NON-DISCRIMINATION POLICY Marian University admits students of any race, color, creed, age, sexual orientation, national or ethnic origin or disability to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded and made available to students at the University. The University extends these same assurances to its employment applicants and to its employees. Marian University does not discriminate in the administration of its educational policies, scholarships or loans, and other school-administered programs. Marian University is an Equal Opportunity Employer. REHABILITATION ACT OF 1973 AND AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT OF 1990 Marian University does not discriminate on the basis of disability in its educational programs or employment practices. Wherever possible, reasonable accommodations will be made to ensure that the University environment and academic programs are accessible to the greatest extent possible by all students with disabilities. For complaints or concerns related to the Non-Discrimination policy, and/or the Statements related to the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 or the Americans With Disabilities Act of 1990, please contact the Vice President for Mission and Retention.

General Information ABSENCE/ILLNESS Students who are ill or cannot get to class because of inclement weather should only call the University if the instructor has requested them to do so, or if they will be missing an exam. Voice mail or e-mail should be employed whenever possible. In the case of a lengthy illness, emergency, or death in the family, the Office of Student Life should be contacted at 923-7666. Every effort will be made to assist the student with arrangements. ATTIRE Students are required to dress appropriately when attending classes or visiting campus buildings by wearing a shirt and shoes. Shoes are required in all campus buildings, with the exception of residence facilities. CALENDAR The University’s official academic calendar may be found in the Academic Bulletin. Calendars for University events are published during the fall and spring semester by the Office of University Relations, located at http://www.marianuniversity.edu/calendar/. CAMPUS DINING SERVICES Campus Dining Services, located in the Hornung Student Center, serves the daily dietary needs of Marian University students and coordinates all special food and beverage requests on the campus. Per the contract with the food service vendor, Sodexo, all events held on the Marian University campus must utilize Sodexo services. Meal Plan Every resident student is required to have a meal plan. Students living in residence facilities that provide a full kitchen may choose the 75 block over the unlimited access meal plan. All meal plan changes must take

place before the first day of the semester by notifying the Office of Student Life. Unused meals from the block meal plan for the fall semester are forfeited if the student does not purchase a block meal plan for the spring semester. All meal plans are deactivated at 6:00 p.m. the last day of spring semester finals. It is the student’s responsibility to utilize his or her meal plan effectively. Snack Points All students, including commuter students, receive $60 in Snack Points per semester, which may be used at the Common Grounds Coffeehouse (including Erbert and Gerbert’s), Sabre Diner, and HSC Dining Room. Snack Points may be purchased in increments of 50, up to 200 at a time. Unused Snack Points carry over to the following academic year. Commuter students, faculty, and staff may purchase a meal plan and/or Snack Points at the Office of Student Life, located in room 108 of the Administration Building. Common Grounds/Erbert and Gerbert’s Bistro Common Grounds Coffeehouse and Erbert and Gerbert’s Bistro is located in the Todd Wehr Alumni Center, and offers coffees, beverages, bakery items, made to order cold sandwiches, salads, chips, and soups. During Erbert and Gerbert’s hours, the full Erbert and Gerbert’s menu will be available, including fresh made to order subs. Outside of Erbert and Gerbert’s regular hours, prepackaged items and beverages will be available for purchase. All items sold in the Common Grounds Coffeehouse and Erbert and Gerbert’s Bistro can be purchased with cash or Snack Points. Hours of operation: Monday – Friday 7:00 a.m. – 12:00 a.m. Erbert and 10:30 a.m. – 8:00 p.m. Gerbert’s Saturday/Sunday 10:00 a.m. – 12:00 a.m. Erbert and 11:00 a.m. – 8:00 p.m. Gerbert’s 7

(Times subject to change depending on events and programming) Sabre Diner The Sabre Diner is located directly across from the Dining Room in the Hornung Student Center, and is open Monday – Friday from 7:00 p.m. – 11:00 p.m. There is a variety of menu items ranging from cook to order late night breakfast items to the Marian Sabre homemade burger. Items may be purchased to dine in or carry out with cash or Snack Points. HSC Dining Room The Dining Room, located in the Hornung Student Center, remains open between the specific posted meal periods and students can enter as often as they please and enjoy a wide range of menu options in an all-youcare-to-eat format. Hours between meal periods offer limited stations open. Students will be required to swipe their ID card each time they enter the HSC Dining Room to assist Campus Dining in tracking use. Meal swipes, cash and Snack Points are acceptable forms of payment. Hours of operation: Monday – Friday Breakfast 7:30 a.m. – 9:30 a.m. Lunch 11:00 a.m. – 1:30 p.m. Dinner 4:30 p.m. – 7:00 p.m. Saturday/Sunday Lunch 11:30 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. Dinner 4:30 p.m. – 5:30 p.m. (Times subject to change) Any person entering any of the dining facilities must wear shoes or slippers with hard soles; bare feet are not permitted. A shirt must be worn. No bathrobes will be allowed as suitable clothing for the HSC Dining Room. Taking food, dining utensils, or dishes from the HSC Dining Room is prohibited. Throwing food or causing disarray in the dining area is strictly 8

prohibited, as well as playing personal sound-producing devices. Carry-ins (food/beverages) are prohibited in the HSC Dining Room. CAMPUS SAFETY Crisis Plan Marian has a crisis plan to better enable the University to protect and support students, faculty, staff, and visitors; enhance the University’s ability to communicate with internal and external constituents; enhance the ability of the University to quickly recover from loss or damage to facilities, equipment, or grounds; facilitate the continuation of University business operations and/or University business recovery procedures; assure compliance with regulatory requirements of federal, state, and local agencies; and enable the University to utilize multi-perspective approaches in an organized manner to generate creative problem-solving solutions in a crisis. To review the entire policy, refer to the Emergency Information section of the MyMarian page. The implementation and use of this policy will be reviewed with the Marian community on an ongoing basis. Emergency Evacuation Procedure 1. Shut all windows. 2. Leave lights on. 3. Wear shoes. 4. Take towel to cover face in case of fire. 5. Close doors, but leave unlocked. 6. Walk quickly to nearest exit; DO NOT use the elevator. 7. Remain calm. Failure to evacuate the premises within a reasonable time, to cooperate with University personnel, or to prematurely re-enter the building when alarms sound will result in an automatic fine.

Emergency Poles and Equipment Emergency poles are located throughout the campus to assist students in the event of an emergency or to alert Campus Safety of a situation needing attention. After activating the emergency pole at the push button, the light will flash and an announcement will sound at the location and to the radios on campus. After the announcement, you will be given a few seconds to talk into the microphone on the box to state the emergency. Personnel will respond to your location in front of the Administration Building, behind Regina Hall, and in the Stayer Center, Naber Hall/Townhouse, and Courtyard parking lots. Automated External Defibrillators (AEDs) are located in the Administration Building, Courtyards, Gym, Hornung Student Center, Naber Hall, Regina Hall, and Stayer Center. Emergency Situations Students should report emergency matters calling for immediate attention. Depending on the situation, emergency situation calls should be made to the Residence Hall Director, Marian One-Stop (i.e. small fires or plumbing leaks,) or Campus Services (for emergency plumbing, mechanical, or structural issues). Emergency situations include serious accidents, illness, serious policy violation, plumbing, or electrical failure, and similar matters. Critical situations should be called directly to the Fond du Lac 911 emergency line. After a 911 call is made, the Residence Hall Director or Marian OneStop should be notified. Fire Extinguishers Fire extinguishers are located in all residence facilities and throughout the campus. Setting off or tampering with alarms, smoke detectors, or fire extinguishers is strictly prohibited. Federal law states that unnecessary discharge of a fire extinguisher

may result in a $5,000 fine and/or five years in a federal penitentiary. Fire Safety and Equipment In the event of a fire or fire drill, it is the student’s responsibility to leave the building immediately. All individuals should proceed to the nearest exit and remain at least 50 feet from the building until the official word has been given that it is safe to return inside. Evacuation plans are located throughout each building. Any student who refuses to leave the building for a fire alarm may be fined up to $500. Tampering with fire safety equipment is a serious offense, and will subject a student to legal and disciplinary action. 1. If a fire is sighted or suspected, sound the nearest alarm at once. If time permits, call 911 and notify authorities of the exact location of the fire. Maintain your own safety at all times. 2. Do not use an elevator under any circumstances when a fire has been sighted or when a fire alarm is sounding. 3. Exit the building quietly and quickly from the nearest hallway or stairwell. 4. If any person you know is unaccounted for, notify Marian University personnel. 5. Persons may return to the building only after an all-clear signal has been given by University staff or Fire Department personnel. 6. Students should familiarize themselves with emergency exits and fire alarm locations. General Safety Around Campus Marian University prides itself on providing a safe environment for its students and employees. Prevention and vigilance assists the entire University community in ensuring this safe environment. It is recommended that all members of the University community are attentive to general safety around campus. 9

The following are recommended safety steps: • Report anyone who behaves suspiciously to Campus Safety. • Never prop open doors. • Never leave belongings unattended in a lounge or common area. • While in class, the library or lab, keep personal belongings in view. • Avoid using stairs in remote sections of buildings. • Avoid working or studying alone in a building at night. • If you are followed, act suspicious. Keep looking behind you and you may discourage the follower. You may also try to change directions or vary your pace. • Stay in well-lighted areas and away from alleys, entryways, and bushes. • If you must carry a purse or handbag, keep it close to your body. • Walk with a buddy whenever possible. Campus Safety is available for escorts to and from locations. To contact Campus Safety, dial extension 8555 or call (920) 923-8950. • Stay near other people. Avoid shortcuts through parks, vacant lots, and other deserted places. • Be aware of the locations of emergency poles on campus. Emergency poles are located in front of the Administration Building, behind Regina Hall, and in the parking lots of the Stayer Center, Naber Hall/Townhouses and the Courtyards. Security and Safety Tips The cooperation, involvement, and personal support of all members of the Marian University community are crucial to the success of a campus safety program. Everyone must assume responsibility for his/her own personal safety and security of personal belongings by taking precautions.

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Tornado Safety In case of a tornado warning, all individuals are encouraged to proceed to the designated “safe place” in the building in which you are present. If at any time the National Weather Service, state or local police communications, or other information indicates that Marian University is in the path of an approaching tornado, a siren will be activated with other sirens in the Fond du Lac community. All persons should seek immediate shelter from the approaching tornado. The outside siren/alarm is the only existing signal Marian University uses. Consequently, it is very important to listen for this siren when weather conditions are likely for a tornado. All persons should leave rooms that have windows. Also, you should leave the office/room if one or more of the walls are an existing outside wall. You should move to the basement, or lowest floor possible, staying away from windows. Do not use elevators in case of a power failure. Once in a “safe place,” you should sit down on the floor and protect/cover your face/head from flying objects by using your arms. Important things to remember: • Do not leave the building you are in unless otherwise instructed. • Seek shelter immediately. Do not use elevators. • Stay clear of open/large areas (i.e. Sadoff Gymnasium floor). • Stay clear of windows. • Stay calm and protect yourself from any flying objects. • If there is no time to go to a “safe place,” seek shelter right where you are. Example: If in a classroom, get under the desk. Vehicle Safety • Vehicles should be parked in lighted areas and kept locked at all times. • Valuables should be concealed.

If you do not drive your vehicle on a regular basis, occasionally check on your vehicle and move it to avoid making it a target of a break-in.

CHANGE OF ADDRESS Every student is responsible for notifying the Office of the Registrar of any change of local or home address and/or telephone number, including cell phone number. CHECK CASHING AND ATM Students are encouraged to open a checking account with a local bank. There is an automated teller machine (ATM) located in the Hornung Student Center. CLASSROOM AND CAMPUS EXPECTATIONS Students are encouraged to maximize the learning experience offered through Marian University. Ideal learning takes place in environments where trust, mutual respect, and active engagement are valued and observed by all participants. Students enrolled at Marian University are expected to conduct themselves in a manner appropriate to a professional setting. Students are expected to be respectful of the learning environment established by the instructor. No student has the right to be disruptive, disrespectful, or uncivil in their conduct – including language – in any setting at Marian University. A student who is deemed to be inappropriate in the classroom may be asked to leave the class for a session or longer, or may be administratively withdrawn by University officials. COMPUTER SET-UP AND USE All resident housing has Ethernet connections directly wired to the Internet. There is one port per bed so each resident can have his or her own connection to the Internet; however, the student must have a network card in his or her computer to connect to the port. Each resident has access

to his/her own connection and will need the following equipment: 1. Computer. A computer with the minimum hardware configurations requirements of: 1.4 GHz CPU, 1 GB RAM. These specifications are the bare minimum; better computers will provide more efficient access. 2. Network card (installed on computer). This card needs to be a 10/100 Base T Network Interface Ethernet card with a RJ-45 twisted pair connection. The IT Department will do its best to help with different brands of network cards, but cannot guarantee connectivity. 3. Ethernet cable. This cable needs to be a category 5 Ethernet cable with RJ-45 ends. These can be obtained at almost any computer hardware or office supply store. 4. An Anti-Virus software package installed and up-to-date. Wireless access points are installed throughout campus and ready for wireless Internet access. Students who experience computer problems while on campus can e-mail the IT helpdesk at helpdesk@marianuniversity.edu or call extension 8947 from on campus or dial (920) 923-8947 if calling from off campus. CONSUMER INFORMATION Marian University is required to notify you on an annual basis about information that is important to your education at Marian, including Financial Aid. This information can help you make decisions about your education. You will find this information on the Marian University Web site at www.marianuniversity.edu; under Quick Links click on Financial Aid, then click on Consumer Info. You will find consumer information regarding Financial Aid and the process, your Rights and Responsibilities, Terms and Conditions of aid offered, policy for returning aid for students who withdraw from classes, criteria for meeting Satisfactory Academic Progress (the Financial Aid SAP 11

process is different from the Academic process) information about university programs and staff/faculty, campus crime information, Privacy Act information, athletic information, and much more. DISABILITY SERVICES Marian University is committed to ensuring that people with disabilities have equal access and the opportunity to fully participate in or benefit from programs, services, and activities. Marian University is dedicated to fulfilling the mandates set forth in Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973, and the Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990, both in letter and in spirit. No otherwise qualified individual with a disability shall be denied access to or participation in any program, service, or activity offered by Marian University. Individuals with disabilities who request accommodations will receive reasonable and appropriate accommodations to their needs. For more information regarding Disability Services at Marian University, please contact Lisa Olig, Coordinator of Disability Services and Academic Support, located in the CASE Office, Mobile Unit West, or call (920) 923-8951. FERPA FOR POSTSECONDARY INSTITUTIONS The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) affords students certain rights with respect to their education records. These rights include: 1. The right to inspect and review the student’s education records within 45 days of the day the University receives a request for access. Students should submit to the registrar, dean, head of the academic department, or other appropriate official written requests that identify the record(s) they wish to inspect. The University official will make arrangements for access and notify the 12

student of the time and place where the records may be inspected. If the records are not maintained by the University official to whom the request was submitted, that official shall advise the student of the correct official to whom the request should be addressed. 2. The right to request the amendment of the student’s education records that the student believes are inaccurate or misleading. Students may ask the University to amend a record that they believe is inaccurate or misleading. They should write the University official responsible for the record, clearly identify the part of the record they want changed, and specify why it is inaccurate or misleading. If the University decides not to amend the record as requested by the student, the University will notify the student of the decision and advise the student of his or her right to a hearing regarding the request for amendment. Additional information regarding the hearing procedures will be provided to the student when notified of the right to a hearing. 3. The right to consent to disclosures of personally identifiable information contained in the student’s education records, except to the extent that FERPA authorizes disclosure without consent. One exception, which permits disclosure without consent, is disclosure to school officials with legitimate educational interests. A school official is a person employed by the University in an administrative, supervisory, academic or research, or support staff position (including law enforcement unit personnel and health staff); a person or company with whom the University has contracted (such as an attorney, auditor, collection agent or official of the National Student Clearinghouse); a person serving on the Board of Trustees; a student serving on an official

committee, such as a disciplinary or grievance committee; or a person assisting another school official in performing his or her tasks. A school official has a legitimate educational interest if the official needs to review an education record in order to fulfill his or her professional responsibility. INSURANCE The University does not provide any insurance on the person or property of students enrolled at Marian. Accordingly, every student is expected to have health insurance. Families are advised to determine if their homeowner’s policy can be adjusted, if necessary, to cover potential losses at school, while school is in session. In the case of medical problems, the student (his or her family) will be financially responsible for all services rendered. Information on a student health insurance plan is available in the Office of Student Life. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS University staff and students are available to be of assistance and support to international students at the International Multicultural Center (IMC) at 18 South National Avenue. The IMC Office is available to help you learn about Marian University, the Fond du Lac community, living in the United States, and with your personal adjustment. Marian University has a Family Connection Program open to all students that is beneficial to international students; this program pairs a student with a local family to assist the student in acclimating to the local area. All international students younger than 21, and having fewer than 64 university credits, are required to live on campus. A completed health form, including TB skin test results, is required and must be on file by August 1 for the fall semester and January 1 for the spring semester. Additionally, all international students are required to carry health insurance and must supply proof of health

insurance prior to registering for courses. For further information, contact the IMC at extension 8523 (on campus) or (920) 923-8523 (off campus). LIBRARY Mission Cardinal Meyer Library is the intellectual center of the Marian University academic community. It is integral to the University’s commitment to the “education of the whole person, striving to nurture intellectual, spiritual, aesthetic, psychological, social, and physical dimensions.” Conscious of the expanding world of information, the library serves as an information center to support, supplement, and enrich the curriculum of each discipline. Sensitive to personal needs, the library staff serves students, faculty, and administration. General Information Cardinal Meyer Library provides access to a variety of print and electronic resources. 24/7 access to the library catalog, SabreCat, as well as an extensive variety of online databases, e-books and journals, is provided via the library web page: http://www.marianuniversity.edu/library Library Hours* Monday–Thursday 7:45 a.m. – 11:00 p.m. Friday 7:45 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. Saturday Closed Sunday 3:00 p.m. – 11:00 p.m. *Holiday, exam week and summer hours vary. Hours are published on the library Web page and on the Marian University information page. How to Contact the Library Reference Desk (920) 923-8096 refdesk@marianuniversity.edu

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Circulation Desk (920) 923-7641 circdesk@marianuniversity.edu FAX: (920) 923-7154 Circulation Services A Marian University Student ID card is required to check out materials. Fines are levied on overdue materials. • Fines accumulate at $0.25 per day per item. • No fines are assessed for days the library is closed. • Maximum fine per item is $6.00. • Replacement cost for lost books is the patron’s responsibility. Note: For reserve materials, fines accumulate at $0.01 per minute per item. Maximum fine is $16.00 per item. There is no grace period. How to Avoid Library Fines • Return or renew items before the due date or within the 3-day grace period. • Stop by the Circulation Desk. • Phone: (920) 923-7641 • Renew Online: http://sabrecat.marianuniversity.edu Click on <My Library Record> Day 1 Due Day 2 Grace Day 3 Grace Day 4 Grace Day 5 $1 Fine Day 6 $1.25 Fine Marian University students may request items not owned by Cardinal Meyer Library. There is no charge for books and periodical articles obtained from libraries within Wisconsin. The loan period is determined by the lending library. Fines/replacement costs for overdue/lost books, levied by the lending library, are the student’s responsibility. Materials take an average of 10 days to arrive. Reserve materials are available at the circulation desk. Most are limited to in14

library use. A Marian University Student ID is required to check out reserve materials. Reference Services For on-campus help with research and information needs, stop by the Reference Desk. For assistance from off-campus: • Phone: (920) 923-8096 • Submit the “Ask a Reference Librarian” form found on the Web page. • E-mail the reference librarian at refdesk@marianuniversity.edu Off-Campus Access To access electronic resources from offcampus, a Marian University ID is required. You will be prompted to enter the following information: Prompt

Description

Example

Name

First & Last

John Smith

Barcode

14 digit number on the back of your Marian ID

21936000111111 (no spaces)

PIN

Self-Assigned personal ID

MSN2 (any combination of at least 4 characters)

Cell Phone Policy To maintain an atmosphere conducive to studying and learning, cell phone use is not permitted in the library. Cell phones should be turned off or put on vibrate. Calls should be answered outside of the library. Fax Policy Library staff will fax materials for students at a cost of $1 per page. Students may receive materials faxed to the following number at no charge: (920) 923-7154. Faxes received are forwarded to student mailboxes.

Food and Beverage Policy The food and beverage policy has been established to keep library materials, computer equipment, and furnishings in good condition for current students and future users. â&#x20AC;˘ Food is not permitted in the library â&#x20AC;˘ Beverages in non-spill containers are permitted. *The library reserves the right to suspend this policy for special library events. LOCKERS Lockers are available on a first-come, firstserve basis for commuter students. Lockers, located in the Commuter Lounge on the first floor of the Administration Building, may be rented for a $5 per semester rental fee from the Marian One-Stop desk. LOST AND FOUND Lost items should be reported to Marian One-Stop, located in the Administration Building lobby. Found items should be turned in to Marian One-Stop or to the Office of Student Life in the Administration Building. MAINTENANCE REQUESTS Maintenance request forms are available in the Campus Services Office located in the Maintenance Building. Maintenance requests can also be phoned in by calling x8787 or e-mailing campusservices@marianuniversity.edu. MARIAN ONE-STOP Marian One-Stop is located in the lobby of the Administration Building. This area is intended to serve as a central service point for faculty, staff, and student needs. At Marian One-Stop, you may register for classes; pay your bill; request academic transcripts; request forms for various activities; leave a message; register a guest; request information on student medical insurance plans; file maintenance requests;

seek assistance on security matters; ask directions; and seek information on campus activities. To contact Marian One-Stop internally, call x8555. From your cell phone or outside the University campus, please dial (920) 923-8555. If you have a question, ask at Marian One-Stop! PARKING When you bring your car to the Marian campus, you must obey both laws imposed by the State of Wisconsin and the City of Fond du Lac, and regulations enacted by the University to regulate traffic and parking, and to provide for the safety of all persons on campus. Marian University is empowered to enforce these laws and regulations and levy fines for infractions. Marian University reserves the right to have illegally parked cars towed at the ownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s expense. Parking policies at Marian University are subject to change at the discretion of the administration of the University or by city ordinance and state law. Every motor vehicle parked in a Marian University parking lot must display a current Marian University vehicle registration permit. The permit must be placed on the rear view mirror. Permits can be purchased at the Office of Student Life during regular office hours. Students may purchase an annual parking pass anytime during the academic year for a cost of $50 (permit is valid only for the current academic year in which it was purchased). Parking permits are nonrefundable. If a parking permit is lost or stolen, the student will be required to purchase a new parking permit (at the regular cost of $50) to continue parking on campus. Outdated parking permits must be removed from vehicles each year. Please note: purchase of a permit does not guarantee availability. Moreover, a permit and/or on-campus 15

parking privileges may be revoked for continual non-compliance. On-campus parking in non-restricted areas of the campus is allowed on a first-come, firstserve basis. All parking areas, fire lanes, handicapped spaces, and other restricted areas are marked. These areas should be left open seven days a week, 24 hours a day. Please note: resident students may park in the fire lane for unloading purposes no longer than 15 minutes and must have car flashers on. The one-hour Common Grounds parking spaces are reserved for non-Marian patrons only (faculty, staff, and students are not permitted to park in these spaces). There are some spaces available for student parking in the area of the Duplexes and Cedar Creek. However, not all residents in the Duplexes and Cedar Creek are assured parking spaces in that area. Available Duplex parking lots may only be used by designated residents of each Duplex. The remaining residents of the Duplexes and Cedar Creek will need to park their vehicle in the Stayer Center, Naber Hall, or Townhouse parking lots. Parking staff or security staff will ticket illegally parked vehicles, and all vehicle owners should be aware that city police may issue city parking tickets for vehicles illegally parked in fire lanes and handicapped spaces. The University does not have the authority to void city tickets. Fines for parking violations are as follows: • No Parking Permit — $20 fine (the first fine for this offense would be voided if the student purchases a parking permit.) • Improper Parking — $25 fine (examples include, but are not limited to: parking in the restricted one-hour Common Grounds parking spaces; parking on grass, sidewalks, or perimeters of parking lots or driveways; taking up two spaces; parking in a no-parking zone, President’s 16

parking space, the Sabre of the Month parking space, etc.) Fire Lane/Handicapped Parking — $30 fine

*Note: Parking violations must be paid within five business days or the fine will be doubled. The first violation will be voided if a parking permit is purchased. Parking appeal forms are available at the Marian University One-Stop in the lobby of the Administration Building, and must be made within five business days or the right to contest the ticket is forfeited. In addition, writing “Visitor” on the ticket and returning it to the Office of Student Life will not void the ticket. Marian University assumes no responsibility for the vehicle or protection of any vehicle and its contents while on campus property. Guest/Visitor Temporary Parking Permits Temporary parking permits are available at the Marian University One-Stop in the lobby of the Administration Building. (Marian University students who are registered for classes are not guests.) Guests and visitors are encouraged to obtain these temporary permits that allow parking in all general parking areas of the campus. Temporary permits are limited to three days. Guests are required to park in the Stayer Center parking lot. Students enrolled at Marian University are limited to two (2) temporary permits per semester. Parking for Trailers, U-Hauls, etc. Vehicles transporting trailer beds, U-Hauls, etc., are required to park in the Stayer Center parking lot along the perimeter in order not to disrupt the flow of traffic. All other parking lots on campus are too small to accommodate these needs.

Snow Removal During the winter and in the case of heavy snow, the Campus Services Department will make all attempts to plow campus parking lots and clear sidewalks as quickly as possible. Notices will be sent via e-mail to students, faculty, and staff to vacate specific lots. Failure to remove a vehicle during the notification period will result in the ticketing and/or towing of the vehicle at the owner’s expense.

sitting on the mascot’s lap or picking the mascot up are not tolerated and those in violation will be considered in violation of the code of conduct and subject to judicial action.

Winter Parking Ordinance for the City of Fond du Lac It is the individual responsibility of each student to become familiar with the parking laws of Fond du Lac. Beginning November 15 until March 15, the City of Fond du Lac Police Department will enforce the winter parking ordinance daily from 8 p.m. until 8 a.m. The ordinance is based on a commonly used odd– even concept. On even calendar days, students may only park on the even address side of the street (i.e. the west side of National Avenue). On odd calendar days, parking is allowed only on the odd side (i.e. the east side of National Avenue). For detailed information see: http://www.fdlpolice.com/winterpark.htm

SNOW EMERGENCY In case of a snow emergency or other hazardous weather, students may utilize the ConnectEd communication system, call Marian One-Stop at (920) 923-8555, or check the Marian University Web site.

SAMMY THE SABRE MASCOT Sammy the Sabre is a representative of Marian University and shall not interfere with any athletic competition or scheduled event. Additionally, students shall not engage in conduct that does not represent the University in a positive manner with Sammy the Sabre. Physical actions such as

SCHOOL COLORS Marian University’s school colors are blue and white. Students are encouraged to dress in those colors during sporting events to demonstrate school pride.

VOTING Wisconsin election laws state that anyone living in the state 10 consecutive days prior to an election can register to vote the day of the election. Two forms of identification must be presented at the polling place verifying complete name and current address. IDs that are acceptable include a Wisconsin motor vehicle operator’s license or a Marian University identification card. Acceptable forms to verify address include a lease, a utility bill, or a bank statement. Students living on campus will be provided, on request, a letter verifying on-campus address. The polling place for on-campus students is at Woodworth Junior High School, 101 Morningside Dr., directly south of Naber Hall.

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Welcome, students, to the 2011-12 academic year! As your Student Senate President this year, it is with great pride and enthusiasm that I welcome you to another great year at Marian University. If you have not already discovered, the Marian community has something unique to offer to every student. Our community strives to ensure equitable and excellent opportunities for everyone, from students to professors and campus visitors. Opportunities go far beyond the classroom. They are engrained in our relationships with fellow students at club meetings, interactions with professors about homework, and catching up with a friend at our coffee house. All you have to do is reach out and grab your opportunities. There are several people who can help you on your journey at Marian, but remember that change begins with you. Change can manifest itself into true accomplishments. I challenge you this year to become a catalyst for change. Become involved! Go beyond just attending class and sit in on a presentation that interests you, eat lunch in our newly renovated cafeteria with someone with whom you have never spoken, or attend club meetings and events on a regular basis. Marian is awaiting energetic students just like you to take action and make a positive difference on campus and in the local community. This year, Student Senate is going to focus on making changes that directly benefit the student body. As your representative body, we believe in making fair and passionate decisions that foster positive social change on campus. I want to ensure that, with the help of the Executive Board and Senators, your experience at Marian University is uplifting and inspiring. However, we cannot do this alone. We need your voice and support to transform the campus into a community of better learners and leaders. This is your time. Embrace the present, but do not stop thinking about your future and that of the University. If you want to create change, please contact myself or anyone affiliated with Student Senate. I want to help you create a new club on campus, find a club that fits your interests, and listen to your positive experiences at Marian University. Most importantly, I want to know how we can make Marian University a better place to learn and grow. So go ahead, make some noise! With Sabre Pride,

Taylor Putz Student Senate President, 2011-12

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Student Clubs and Organizations

* Denotes Student Senate recognized club or organization STUDENT SENATE The Student Senate serves as the governing body of students and their representative voice in University governance. The Executive Officers are liaisons between students and faculty, staff and administration. Each organization has a representative Senator on the Student Senate. Meetings are held every other week and are open to all students. The Student Senate office is located in the Hornung Student Center and can be reached at (920) 923-8515 or via e-mail at: studentsenate@marianuniversity.edu Black Student Union (BSU)* The purpose of the Black Student Union is to bring about the awareness of the African– American culture and the varieties incorporated therein, not only to Marian University, but also to the community of Fond du Lac, Wis. Membership of the BSU is non-discriminatory on the basis of race, religion, ethnic background, color, age, or sex, and all members of the Marian University community are welcome to participate. Business Club* The Business Club is open to all students, but is of particular interest to students with a major or minor in Accounting, Economics, Finance, Management, Marketing, or Sport and Recreation Management. The function of the club is to bridge the gap between academia and the “real world” of business, thus providing students with experiences beyond the confines of the classroom. The leaders of the Fond du Lac business community actively support the mission of this organization by providing guest speakers, field trips, and consulting opportunities.

Campus Ministry Club* Campus Ministry Club is a student-led organization that provides a center of hospitality and is a great place to meet students who share common values. Students gather weekly for meetings, as well as to share faith and a meal. Bible study is held weekly and is open to anyone. Campus Ministry Club provides opportunities for service, training for future church leaders, and an alternative spring break mission trip. Criminal Justice Club* The Criminal Justice Club (CJ Club) is devoted to the furtherance of professionalism in the area of criminal justice. This organization is open to all staff, faculty, and students of the Marian University community and is not limited to Criminal Justice majors. The CJ Club strives to further educate through training and helping all members get an inside track to their desired fields by both personal contacts and résumé building. The CJ Club is active in the community of Marian University, as well as Fond du Lac and surrounding areas, where they participate and volunteer in various activities. Environmental Club* The Environmental Club serves the Marian community through a variety of volunteer work, fosters an atmosphere for learning about environmental issues, and promotes social justice by restoring and protecting the environment. All students are welcome to join and participate in activities that are both fun and rewarding. Marian Activities Committee (MAC)* MAC promotes campus interaction and student relations by incorporating diverse, quality programming and entertainment that reflects the interests of the Marian community. The organization is student-run and organizes events such as trips, comedians, concerts, holiday celebrations, and other educational events. MAC has four 19

committees in which you can join: traditions, entertainment, coffeehouse, and public relations. Meetings are held weekly — call Julie Gniewek, Director of Student Activities and Greek Life, at x8125 or e-mail mac@marianuniversity.edu for more information. Marian Communication Association (MCA)* The Marian Communication Association (MCA) is a constituent of the National Communication Association (NCA), and is open to all majors at Marian University. The organization supports and recognizes all aspects of communication: journalism, public relations, organizational communication, and public/professional communication. The ultimate goal of MCA is to provide its members with fun experiences, new friends, and plenty of hands-on experience in the real world of communication. Activities include bi-monthly meetings, various guest speakers, community and college service projects, fundraising, field trips, and attendance at the annual NCA conference. Marian Student Education Association (MSEA)* MSEA is Marian University’s student education association, and all education majors are encouraged to join. MSEA is affiliated with national, state, and local education associations. The organization provides interaction with educational programs and provides many opportunities to work with children and get to know how the educational system works. Professional activities include conferences and workshops, speakers, tutoring opportunities, and participation in American Education Week observance. Marian Student Theology Club (M.S.T.C.)* The purpose of M.S.T.C. is to increase awareness of theology as an academic discipline on the Marian University campus; support and encourage theology students 20

through educational efforts, outreach opportunities, and social activities; and provide students the knowledge of the meanings behind the traditions of Christian Theology through the lens of Catholicism. M.S.T.C. strives to find retreats and events both on and off campus to enthusiastically discover and uncover the “why behind the what” of “Christian Theology through the lens of Catholicism.” Marian University Student Nurses Association (MUSNA)* The Marian University Student Nurses Association is a local constituent of the Wisconsin Student Nurses Association and the National Student Nurses Association. The goals of MU-SNA are: (1) to explore and develop a greater understanding of the nursing profession, (2) to promote personal and professional development of nursing students, and (3) to provide service to others in the Marian and surrounding communities. Activities include monthly meetings with various guest speakers relating to health care professions, community and university service projects, fundraising, and student nurse conventions at the state and national levels. Pre-Health Professionals Club* The Pre-Health Professionals Club is intended for those students interested in post baccalaureate schooling in the healthcare fields, such as medicine, dentistry, veterinarian medicine, and physical therapy. The purpose of this organization is to assist pre-health individuals by developing skills and knowledge in their fields of interest. This is done through inviting guest speakers to campus; sponsoring webinars; negotiating trips to visit schools; providing information on admissions tests, admissions requirements, pre-requisites, and personal statements; arranging community service events; and any other endeavor necessitated by the members of the club.

Psychology Club* Psychology Club is an informal gathering of free thinkers who discuss everything from music lyrics and movies to the nature of existence, all while having a great time! Members are involved in campus and community activities related to the psychology field. Psychology Club is open to anyone with an interest in psychology. Reserve Officers Training Corps (ROTC)* The Marian University Army Reserve Officer Training Corps is comprised of students who have a desire to gain leadership and management skills. The ultimate purpose of the program is to provide university-trained officers for the regular Army, U.S. Army Reserve, and Army National Guard. It supports university goals by emphasizing interpersonal depth and the development of personal qualities necessary for leadership such as integrity, candor, moral courage, strength of character and honor. Some of the activities that ROTC offers include physical fitness training, rappelling, basic First Aid, and (once a semester) weekend training exercise at Fort McCoy Army Base. Science and Math Association (SMA)* The Science and Math Association (SMA) is a student organization open to all Marian University students. SMA was the recipient of the President’s Cup Award for Most Outstanding Student Organization in both 2008 and 2009. We believe this is due to our positive and welcoming attitude, enthusiasm for Marian and on-campus activities, and desire to better our community. Annual events include Road America’s Run/Walk for the American Cancer Society, Highway Cleanup, FACES Science Day, Pi Day and Mole Day Bake Sales, and Freezin’ for a Reason at Polar Plunge for Special Olympics Wisconsin.

Society for Human Resource Management (SHRM)* The Fond du Lac Area Student SHRM (Society for Human Resource Management) chapter is open to all students, but is focused on students with a major in Management or Human Resource Management. Advantages of joining the student chapter of SHRM include professional resources and development, publications, research information, scholarships, networking with HR professionals, keeping updated on current legal changes in the profession, resume builder, mentorship programs, professional dinners, community service opportunities, and conferences. The chapter is sponsored by the Fond du Lac Area Human Resource Association and hosted by the School of Business. Sport and Recreation Club The purpose of this organization is to better the opportunities for Sport and Recreation Management majors and minors at Marian University. This is done by raising funds to attend conferences, taking tours of athletic facilities, and bringing in guest speakers. In addition, the Sport and Recreation Club strives to create a sense of pride in Marian athletic events within the Marian community. Student-Athlete Advisory Committee (SAAC)* The Student–Athlete Advisory Committee (SAAC) is made up of student–athletes, assembled to provide insight on the student– athlete experience. SAAC also offers input on rules, regulations, and policies that affect student–athletes’ lives on NCAA member institution campuses. The mission of the NCAA Division III Student–Athlete Advisory Committee (SAAC) at Marian University is to enhance the total student–athlete experience by promoting opportunity for all student-athletes; protecting student–athlete 21

welfare; and fostering a positive studentâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; athlete image while maintaining the tenets of the Division III philosophy. Student Social Work Association (SSWA)* The Social Work Association of Marian University was organized to afford students a forum in which they (1) exercise their right to organize and discuss their own interests concerning academic and student life within the Social Work Program, (2) participate in the formulation of policy affecting academic and student life with the program, (3) enhance social justice through promotion of people helping people on campus and in the community, and (4) provide mutual support for each other. Students in Free Enterprises (SIFE)* SIFE is an international organization dedicated to improving lives through business education. SIFE members complete projects that are relevant to economic, social, and environmental factors. These projects give members the chance to apply business and economic concepts and use an entrepreneurial approach to improve quality of life and standard of living. Members then compete annually with other universities on the effectiveness of their projects. Students also have the opportunity to network with recruiters from large corporations and gain valuable internship experiences. Students Without Borders* Students Without Borders is a club for anyone who has an interest in learning about other cultures. Meetings are held monthly and include a variety of cultural activities. This club also works to raise money for international Non-Governmental Organizations around the world.

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GREEK ORGANIZATIONS Panhellenic Council* The Panhellenic Council is the governing body of all sororities at Marian University. Each year the council collectively sets goals to achieve throughout the year in order to improve and oversee sorority life. Each executive officer shall remain unbiased and always have the best interest of the Greek system at the forefront of her goals. The council abides by the Unanimous Agreements as written by the National Panhellenic Council in order to create a more unified and fair sorority system. Meetings are held once a week and officers are in place every spring semester via a rotation process. Two delegates from each house represent their sorority at the meetings and take back the information that is discussed during the meeting. The Panhellenic Council is instrumental in overseeing recruitment (both informal and formal) in addition to Greek Week, judicial proceedings, and community service. Alpha Xi Delta* Alpha Xi Delta, a national Panhellenic sorority, helps women realize their potential. Alpha Xi Delta was established as a chapter at Marian University in November 1995. The Theta Tau chapter, originally known as the local sorority Alpha Sigma Delta, has been active on campus since the winter of 1993. Alpha Xi Delta offers unique opportunities for personal development through local and national participation. The sisters of the Theta Tau chapter have close bonds and enjoy a lifelong sisterhood. Alpha Xi Deltaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s national philanthropy is Autism Speaks and the chapter is actively involved in the Fond du Lac community. Alpha Xi Delta participates at the Ronald McDonald House and the Boys and Girls Club.

Kappa Beta Gamma* Kappa Beta Gamma, a national social sorority, was established at Marian in the fall of 1996. The purpose of the sorority is to unite members on strong foundations of love and faith; improve its members morally, socially, and intellectually; and to aspire to a strong sisterhood of women united through service. The sisters of Kappa Beta Gamma are involved in several community philanthropies including New Beginnings, Fond du Lac Humane Society, and GranCare. Kappa Beta Gamma is involved with the National AIDS Foundation and the American Foundation for Suicide Prevention, and sponsors events such as a Fall Talent Show and the Fond du Lac Out of the Darkness Community Walk for Suicide Awareness, and is involved in many campus events, including Marian University’s Annual Christmas Celebration. Phi Sigma Kappa* As the oldest Greek organization on campus, the social fraternity Phi Sigma Kappa is dedicated to promoting brotherhood, stimulating scholarship, and developing character in its members. Since its establishment at Marian University in the spring of 1993, this fraternity has made a strong commitment to community service, including Special Olympics, Habitat for Humanity, and Toys for Tots. The brothers of Phi Sigma Kappa come from diverse backgrounds and interests. Phi Sigma Kappa offers countless unique opportunities for personal growth and development. Theta Phi Alpha* Theta Phi Alpha, a national Panhellenic social sorority, was established at Marian in April 1997. The national philanthropies focus is on the homeless within our nation. Locally, the chapter is committed to service with several organizations, including the Solutions Center, a shelter for homeless families and women suffering from domestic violence. The sisters of Theta Phi Alpha strive to

uphold the sorority mission statement “to provide close comradeship; to advance education, social, and philanthropic interests and leadership training; to encourage spiritual development and adherence to the highest moral standards; and to promote lifelong bonds of friendship.” HONORARY SOCIETIES Delta Epsilon Sigma Delta Epsilon Sigma is a national scholastic honor society made up of students, faculty, staff, and alumni. It was founded in 1939 to recognize academic accomplishments; foster scholarly activities, community involvement and service learning; and encourage a sense of intellectual endeavors among its members. National recognition is accorded through the local chapter, Delta Tau. Students with a cumulative grade point average of 3.5 are eligible for membership. The society sponsors an annual National Student Award, an annual undergraduate award, an annual fellowship, and an annual writing competition award. Eligibility begins after sophomore year. Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, International Honor Society in Education, is dedicated to scholarship and excellence in education. The Society is a community of scholars dedicated to worthy ideals: We recognize scholarship and excellence in education. We promote the development and dissemination of worthy educational ideas and practices. We enhance the continuous growth and leadership of its diverse membership. We foster inquiry and reflection on significant educational issues and we maintain a high degree of professional fellowship. Marian University’s Alpha Delta Theta chapter truly lives by the Kappa Delta Pi motto: So to teach, so to serve, so to live.

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Lambda Pi Eta The Communication department at Marian University is affiliated with the National Communication Association Honor Society of Lambda Pi Eta and is under the charter of the Mu Mu Chapter. Lambda Pi Eta recognizes, fosters, and rewards outstanding scholastic achievement in communication studies; stimulates interest in the field of communication; promotes and encourages professional development among communication majors; provides an opportunity to discuss and exchange ideas in the field of communication; establishes and maintains closer relationships between faculty and students; and explores options for graduate education in communication studies. In order to be eligible for the honor society students must meet the following requirements: earn at least 60 university credits, earn at least 12 credits in Communication, hold a 3.0 overall GPA, and hold a 3.25 GPA in Communication coursework. Phi Alpha The purposes of the Phi Alpha honor society are to provide a closer bond among students of Social Work and promote humanitarian goals and ideals. Phi Alpha fosters high standards of education for social workers and invites into membership those who have attained excellence in scholarship and achievement in Social Work as a major, achieved sophomore status, completed nine semester hours of required Social Work courses, and achieved an overall grade point average of 3.0 and a 3.25 GPA in required Social Work courses. Pi Gamma Mu Pi Gamma Mu, International Honor Society in Social Sciences, recognizes academic achievements and offers enrichment opportunities through service projects, publications, scholarships, and lectureship grants. Students interested in becoming 24

members must meet the following criteria: average of B or better, 20 semester hours in social science courses, and placement in the upper 35 percent of their class. Faculty, staff, and administrators are welcome to accept the privileges and responsibilities of membership as well. Sigma Beta Delta Sigma Beta Delta at Marian University is an honor society for students who are pursuing baccalaureate degrees in Business, Management, or Business Administration. The principles of the society include: wisdom, honor, and the pursuit of meaningful aspirations. The society recognizes these three qualities as being important for success in the academic realm as well as providing guidelines which will lead to a fulfilling personal and professional life and a life distinguished by honorable service to humankind. To be eligible for lifetime membership and national recognition, a student must rank in the upper 20 percent of the class following the completion of at least one-half of the degree program in which he or she is enrolled. Sigma Tau Delta* Sigma Tau Delta provides English majors an opportunity to interact with other people in their major for enjoyment, increase intellectual and aesthetic awareness, and a better overall sense of their disciplineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s career opportunities. Sigma Tau Delta offers information, publishing opportunities, and organized events and activities students can use to fully realize their potential as English majors. Theta Alpha Kappa The purpose of the Theta Alpha Kappa Honor Society is to honor those who have shown excellence and promise of continued growth in the disciplines of Religious Studies and Theology. The society aims to further these disciplines by encouraging research,

good teaching, publication, and an intellectual and social exchange among students, teachers, and writers in these disciplines. Students interested in becoming members must meet the following criteria: completed at least three semesters in good standing, completed a minimum of twelve semester credits in Religious or Theological Studies, attained a GPA of at least 3.5 in such courses and at least a 3.0 GPA in total classes, and be ranked in at least the upper 35% of their class in general scholarship.

PUBLICATIONS The Sabre The Sabre is available on-line and it serves as the newspaper for the Marian community. The paper provides a forum for student discussion and news reporting in a wide variety of areas from Marian and the local community to national and international issues. Students can participate as writers, illustrators, editors, layout designers, and marketers. All Marian students are invited to contribute. For more information or to learn how to become a part of the staff, contact The Sabre at thesabre@marianuniversity.edu.

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University Policies CODE OF CONDUCT Marian University provides services to its students in accordance with a basic code of conduct. This code supports basic behaviors inherent in the Marian University Mission Statement, Core Values, and the Human Dignity Statement described in this handbook. Common sense, appreciation of diversity, respect for human dignity and an appreciation of the effects of social injustice are the cornerstones of this code of conduct deeply rooted in the Judeo-Christian tradition. Marian University reserves the right to alter any policies or procedures found in this handbook providing they further advance the development and safety of the general University community and its Mission. University officials will make every effort to communicate changes to the University community within a timely manner. Members of the University community have a responsibility to themselves and to the institution to report violations of University policy. ADMINISTRATIVE STRUCTURE Student Life reports to the Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs. The Dean of Students is the administrative officer who has the overall responsibility and authority to supervise the student conduct process and procedures. The Dean of Students and the professional Student Life staff have the delegated responsibility to counsel, guide, assist, and determine the discipline for students who have violated the established regulations of the University in their respective areas of responsibility. The Dean of Students has the delegated authority to decide how a case may be resolved. This decision will be made by weighing the best interests of the University and the individuals involved. Hearing procedures may be revised to protect the 26

psychological or physical needs of the students, or to address a significant institutional issue quickly. STUDENT CONDUCT Marian University realizes that formal disciplinary action plays a secondary role to sound counseling and guidance. It does, however, become necessary at times to hold students accountable for behavior that is in violation of University policy, procedures, and/or a potential violation of law. The University also realizes that the student conduct process may be necessary to determine personal, communal and institutional rights, as well as to vindicate or apply sanctions for violations of these rights. If at any time, however, the University believes the protection of rights would be better served through arbitration or reconciliation, it will employ such services. In all student conduct proceedings, the University subscribes to the principle of fundamental fairness. University hearing procedures are not legal proceedings. Formal rules of evidence and other judicial requirements do not apply. Instead, institutional administrative processes will be used to address and resolve issues that arise. STUDENT CONDUCT PROCESS If a student violates a University policy or regulation, a case may be addressed by an Administrative Hearing, a hearing before the Student Review Board, or a hearing before the Judicial Board. The type of hearing will be determined by the Dean of Students (or designee) based on the nature and severity of violation, the caseload, and the time of the semester. Student Review Board The Student Review Board will hear cases that are in the category of Level I offenses. Level I violations of University policy are defined as violations that do not cause serious inconvenience or threat to

individuals. The Residence Hall Director assigned this responsibility will advise the Board. Students must apply and be selected by the Residence Hall Director advisor. Representation of the Student Review Board will consist of: • Residence Hall Director (ex officio without vote). • One student chairperson, selected by the Student Review Board members and appointed by the advisor. • A minimum of four University students; efforts will be made to ensure a wide variety of the campus student population is represented. Administrative Hearing If a student violates one of the University policies or regulations and a Student Review Board or Judicial Board is not available or appropriate, an administrative hearing will be scheduled, based on the judgment of the administrative hearing officer. Residence Hall Directors and the Dean of Students are designated administrative hearing officers (and others may be appointed by the Dean of Students). Depending on the severity of the violation and other factors (such as the time of the semester or the volume of other cases), the administrative hearing officer will conduct an administrative action hearing. The hearing officer will determine an appropriate disciplinary action for the student at the conclusion of the hearing. The student will also receive a written copy of the disciplinary action within three business days of the hearing. Judicial Board The Judicial Board will hear cases that cause direct or potential harm, threat, or inconvenience to individuals. These violations alone may, depending on the severity of the infraction, constitute grounds for immediate suspension or dismissal from the University. If a matter involving a violation of University policy also involves a potential or actual

violation of law, institutional proceedings on the matter may be deferred until the external, legal matter has been resolved. The Dean of Students will appoint and advise Judicial Board members. The Judicial Board shall consist of the Dean of Students or designee (presiding officer without vote), and a minimum of 3 members to consist of at least one representative from the faculty, staff, and students. Note: At the request of a Residence Hall Director and the approval of the Dean of Students, repeated Level I infractions may be referred to the Judicial Board for resolution. Student Organization Conduct Procedures The actions of student organizations are expected to be consistent with the University policies and procedures. If members of a student organization or students representing the group violate Marian University policies and procedures, disciplinary action can be taken against the group as a whole, its officers, or individual members. The following serve as examples of consequences which may be imposed if a student group or organization is found responsible for violations of the conduct code: 1. Any of the actions listed under the section Disciplinary Actions (see page 29 of the Student Handbook). 2. Written or verbal notification to national organization representatives, officers, or advisors. 3. Loss of privileges — Denial of privileges such as attendance or participation in community activities/programs. 4. Social Probation — Probationary status for a specified period of time during which the organization is restricted from participating in social functions with individuals of other student organizations outside its own membership including, but not limited to, social events or formals. 27

5. Probation of Student Organization — Probationary status for a specified period of time during which the organization will be required to fulfill specific conditions before reinstatement to good standing. 6. Suspension of Student Organization — Separation from the University for a specified period of time. Involves loss of all rights and privileges of student organizations and includes probationary status for one year following completion of suspension. 7. Termination of Student Organization — Termination is the most serious of disciplinary actions for a student organization. It involves permanent separation of a student organization from the University. Prior conduct actions will be reviewed if there are subsequent violations by the student organization. Such actions may be considered when deciding an appropriate disciplinary action. Student Organization Hearing This type of hearing is conducted when there is a violation of the policies and procedures during an organization event in any situation sponsored or endorsed by the organization, or in any event an observer would associate with the organization. The Student Organization Hearing Board will review all of the evidence and decide responsibility or non-responsibility. If there is a decision of responsibility, the Board will then assign a disciplinary action for the organization and/or individual member(s) as appropriate. A student organization hearing differs from a student conduct hearing in that (1) the organization’s advisor is invited to attend the hearing; (2) the organization’s President and executive officers will typically officially represent the organization at the hearing, although additional officers and/or members of the organization may be invited to the hearing; and (3) the organization will be 28

asked to submit a written statement about the incident and its members’ involvement that may be used during the hearing. Representation of the Student Organization Hearing Board will consist of: • Dean of Students (ex officio without vote) • Student Senate faculty advisor • Student Senate advisor • Two student Senators Conduct Board Procedures All Board hearings are conducted with the same procedures as outlined in this section to provide for consistency in the Student Conduct Process. 1. The student who has been considered to be in violation of University policy shall have the right to have his/her case heard by an impartial board. 2. Conduct proceedings begin with a reading of the statement of the alleged violation by the presiding officer. The student may deny or admit responsibility or admit responsibility in part. 3. If there is denial or partial denial of responsibility to the alleged violation by the student, the student may then present relevant information on his/her own behalf. 4. The charged student has the right to have an advisor present during any conferences or hearings. 5. When the hearing is complete, the student is excused and the Board meets in closed session to determine the appropriate sanction. 6. The presiding officer will prepare the written decision and sanctions for distribution to the student charged and the Board members within three class days after the hearing. 7. All participants in the hearing must maintain confidentiality and are not permitted to discuss the hearing outside of the Student Conduct Process.

8. The presiding officer is responsible for the general conduct of the hearing. 9. All judicial cases must be concluded within 30 days unless extenuating circumstances are presented, such as holiday break, end-of-semester break, death in family, etc. In such circumstances, the judicial case may then be extended up to, but not exceeding, an additional 30 days. Disciplinary Actions The purpose of disciplinary actions is to help the student change his/her behavior for the better. Disciplinary actions also protect the institution and its members from further problems and help determine restitution when appropriate. Disciplinary actions may include, but are not limited to, monetary fines, community service, and restrictions on activities and educational programs as outlined: 1. WARNING — Disciplinary warning is an official acknowledgement that rules have been violated. Warnings are usually imposed for one year or less and usually do not include educational sanctions/community service. Future violations during the warning period may result in an increased sanction. 2. CONDUCT REQUIREMENTS — Conduct requirements or terms of warning or probation may include the following: • Educational project — consists of writing an essay, attending and/or presenting a workshop to a group of students, etc., with specific instructions to be included in the sanction letter. • Work or service project — consists of assignments or tasks to be carried out for a specified period of time. • Fine — monetary sanction, which must be paid within a designated period of time.

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Counseling — a series of meetings with a professional staff counselor. • Loss of housing priority — of room and/or residence facility for the following semester or year. • Residence relocation — moving a residence student to a different location on campus. RESTITUTION — In cases of damage, destruction, defacement, theft, or unauthorized use of property, restitution to the University or an individual may be required. This may include reasonable administrative costs and may be in addition to other sanctions. Restitution may also include medical bills not covered by insurance. REVOCATION OF PRIVILEGES — Revocation of privileges is the loss of student rights and privileges, such as the right to participate in extra-curricular activities. PROBATION — Probation is a serious response to rules being violated. Probation is usually imposed for a period time such as a semester or one year. It may include educational sanctions, community service, removal from housing, or loss of visitation privileges. LOSS OF CONTACT — Loss of contact may be imposed when a student is found responsible for such violations as harassment, assault, or rape. Students who receive this sanction may not initiate contact with a particular person or persons in person, by telephone, e- mail, voice mail, in writing, by friends on his/her behalf, or by any other means, anywhere on campus. This sanction is usually imposed for the tenure of the student found responsible. REMOVAL FROM RESIDENCE FACILITIES — Disciplinary removal is a decision to remove students from University-owned residence facilities on either a permanent or temporary basis. This action is taken in response to repeat and/or serious 29

violations against the individual rights of other students and/or violations of the rules, regulations, and policies of the University. Disciplinary removal from residence is imposed for a specific length of time. 8. SUSPENSION — Students may be denied from registering for classes or have their registration canceled. Suspended students may apply for re-admission after fulfillment of prescribed conditions. Students who have been suspended may not be on the campus without the specific permission of the Dean of Students. 9. LOSS OF VISITATION PRIVILEGES — Loss of visitation privileges may be imposed for serious violations, repeat violations, or when there is a victim involved and restricting access to certain buildings or areas of the University is necessary. The length of time and detail for loss of visitation is specified. 10. EXPULSION — For offenses requiring severe disciplinary action, the sanction of expulsion may be imposed. Expulsion denotes permanent separation from the University. 11. REFERRAL TO LEGAL AUTHORITY — The University reserves the right to report, at any time, any violations of state and federal law to legal authorities. Appeal Process A student wishing to appeal a decision will submit an Intent to Appeal Form within one working day of receipt of a disciplinary decision to the Office of Student Life. Within three business days, the student must submit a written statement that states the student’s rationale for the appeal. The appeal rationale needs to be based on one or more of the following: 1. There was a procedural error. 2. New information not available at the time of the hearing now exists. 30

3. The decision of the Board is not supported by the information provided or corroborated. 4. The sanction is deemed to be too severe for the violation. 5. The conduct of a Hearing Board member was inappropriate. Appeals of the Judicial Board will be made to the Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs of the University, while appeals of the Student Review Board or from other hearings will be made to the Dean of Students. The time period for the investigation and appeals process may be adjusted to allow response in circumstances such as the end of the semester, a vacation period, or a potentially dangerous situation. The Dean of Students, or the Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs, has the right to suspend a student immediately, pending the conclusion of the judicial process. POLICIES AND PROCEDURES ACADEMIC HONESTY POLICY Please refer to the Academic Bulletin for details. ADMINISTRATIVE LEAVE A student may be placed on Administrative Leave by the Dean of Students (or designee) when a student’s action or threat of action indicates a serious threat to the welfare and safety of persons or property. A student placed on Administrative Leave is banned from the campus and from all University events. An administrative meeting will be held to review the Administrative Leave after the necessary information is obtained. ALCOHOL/DRUG USE OR ABUSE Through a variety of educational programs and campus activities, Marian University strives to provide an atmosphere that is

conducive to the health and well-being of all students, staff, faculty, and guests. Alcohol Marian takes a firm position against the abusive use of alcohol by all students and guests, as well as the use, possession, or being in the presence of alcohol by underage students. The University will take action if an individual’s behavior is inappropriate due to the illegal possession or consumption of alcohol. The University recognizes that there are legal uses of alcohol (i.e. by individuals over the age of 21), and uses which violate university policy (i.e. because of when or how the use occurred on campus or at University-sponsored events). Underage consumption of alcohol on campus and in campus housing shall not be tolerated, shall be reported to law enforcement, and shall subject students who consume or provide the alcohol to discipline – up to, and including, expulsion from the University. Illegal Drugs Marian takes a firm position against the abuse, use, and possession of illegal drugs. The University will take action if an individual’s behavior is inappropriate due to the possession or use of illegal substances. 1. The illegal possession of drugs, in accordance with state and federal laws, is strictly prohibited. 2. Any prescription drug not found in the original container with the resident’s name on the bottle is strictly prohibited. 3. Staff descriptions of a student whose self or clothing smells like a distinct odor of a drug (like marijuana) can be considered evidence in a conduct hearing. 4. Should a student be found in the possession of illicit drugs, including trace amounts, the student may be removed and banned from all residence facilities. 5. Anyone in the presence of illegal drugs or paraphernalia may be subject to removal from residence facilities pending a

student conduct hearing determination of responsibility. Depending on the severity of a violation of this policy, a student may be required to vacate residence facilities immediately. All keys must be returned at the time of removal. 6. Any type of drug paraphernalia is prohibited. Paraphernalia will be confiscated and turned over to law enforcement officials. Note: Any student who is found in the presence of drugs may also be found in violation of the drug policy, since he/she would be considered in violation of the University’s Complicity Policy (see page 34 of the Student Handbook). 7. Violations of this policy will be reported to law enforcement officials and/or be handled through the Student Conduct Process (see page 26 of the Student Handbook). Policies 1. Individuals prohibited from the consumption or possession of alcoholic beverages, as defined by Wisconsin law, cannot consume or possess alcohol while at Marian University or at Universitysponsored events. This restriction also applies to the individuals’ guests, regardless of age, as it pertains to the presence of alcoholic beverages in the residence facilities. 2. Individuals who are under the age of 21 and are in the presence of alcohol will be considered in violation of the Marian University Alcohol Policy, which may include a violation of the Complicity Policy (see page 34 of the Student Handbook). 3. Individuals, parents, and/or members of organizations, who are 21 or older must refrain from sharing, giving, purchasing, serving, or encouraging the consumption of alcoholic beverages by anyone younger than 21. Those who violate this policy will be subject to the University’s 31

disciplinary proceedings and/or civil proceedings. 4. Individuals who provide alcohol or participate in functions where alcohol is served are responsible for the safety and welfare of their University peers and/or guests who are consuming alcohol. 5. Social events where alcohol is served must have a proportionate amount of nonalcoholic beverages. 6. Inappropriate behavior stemming from the consumption of alcohol will result in disciplinary action against the students and/or organization (i.e. public intoxication). 7. Creating, offering, and/or engaging in drinking games or other behaviors designed for the purpose of rapid and/or excessive consumption is prohibited. At no time should activities which encourage excessive drinking and/or lead to the endangerment of the individuals take place in the residential facilities or on University property. 8. Kegs or similar containers of alcohol (including coolers, Rubbermaid containers, and other large volume containers) are not permitted at any time on campus unless the Dean of Students has approved their use for a function. Beer bongs are also prohibited. 9. Bars or any bar-type structures are not permitted in any residential facility. 10. Open containers, including but not limited to bottle, can, cup, case or box of beer/alcohol, in public are strictly prohibited. Violations of this policy will be reported to law enforcement officials and/or be handled through the Student Conduct Process (see page 26 of the Student Handbook). Substance-Free Areas Substance-free housing is defined as an environment where illegal drugs, tobacco products, and alcohol are never permitted, 32

regardless of legal age limit. Substance-free areas are defined as any room with individuals younger than 21. 1. No alcoholic beverages are permitted in substance-free areas. 2. No empty alcoholic containers are permitted in substance-free areas even as decoration. Housing classification pertaining to alcohol Wet A “wet” housing unit contains residents who are all 21 years of age or older. Damp A “damp” housing unit contains at least one resident of age 21 or older. Alcohol is then allowed in the common area (one open alcoholic beverage per individual age 21 or older). Individual rooms, where residents are underage, are considered substance free areas. Dry A “dry” housing unit contains residents who are all younger than 21 or who choose to live in a dry environment. Alcohol is prohibited in these designated areas. University Events 1. All functions where alcohol is present are restricted to a designated area. For indoor and outdoor events, a specific area must be identified where alcohol will be present to legal-age drinkers. Non-alcoholic beverages and food must be available during these events. Exceptions may be made at the discretion of the Dean of Students. 2. Student groups may reserve the Hornung Student Center dining room or other public areas for their (non campus-wide) events that intend to serve alcohol (such as floor parties, club parties, etc.). These events need approval from the Dean of Students and then must be registered

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with the Office of Student Life. The host/hostess will accept all responsibility in regards to allowing only legal-age individuals to consume alcoholic beverages. Depending on size, some events may require a security officer to be present. The Campus Dining Services Department will be the sole distributor of alcoholic beverages on the campus for all University-sponsored functions. They will not sell kegs to individual groups unless it is accompanied by a food order of comparable cost. The Campus Dining Services Director may, however, use discretion regarding this regulation. All social activities to be held in any area of the campus (whether alcohol is served or not) will need proper authorization from the Director of Student Activities. Identification of those who are of legal drinking age may require a guest list in social locations. All events include activities for the entire University community and require at least four days prior notice and approval from the Director of Student Activities. Costs for cleaning the Hornung Student Center and necessary security coverage will be assumed by the sponsoring group. At all functions that serve alcohol, organization advisors must be present in the building/location where the event is taking place for the duration of the event. Legal sanction violators could face university disciplinary proceedings and/or possible legal sanctions resulting from civil or criminal actions. Costs related to Alcohol and Other Drugs (AOD) offenses may include fines, loss of driver’s license, and/or jail terms. AOD offenses may also affect a person’s employability, his or her ability to enter a licensed profession, or bonding for employment.

BICYCLES AND MOPEDS Bicycle or moped riding is not permitted inside any of the campus buildings. Personal bicycles should be stored in the student’s room or in the outdoor bicycle racks located throughout the campus. Bicycles or mopeds may not be kept in unauthorized storage rooms, hallways, or stairwells at any time. Moped riding is not allowed on University sidewalks. BULLETIN BOARDS All posters, signs, and banners must be stamped for approval in the Office of Student Life. Banners must be pre-approved by the Office of Student Life prior to construction. Only one sign may be posted per board. Classified advertisements are allowed only on the designated board to the left of the first floor elevator in the Administration Building. Do NOT place posters/signs on walls, doors, or windows. Each individual or organization is responsible for removing their respective posters or signs after the event. Posters or signs are allowed only at the following locations: • Administration Building o First floor, across from the elevator o Second floor right of the elevator o Third floor right of elevator • Sadoff Science Hall o First floor left of room 101 o West entrance and east entrance o Second floor left of elevator • Common Grounds — lobby bulletin board • Hornung Student Center — bulletin boards located outside Dining Room. • Residence Halls — place 45 copies in Box 39 with a note requesting flyers to be distributed in residence facilities. • Classified advertisements (i.e. for sale, for rent, off-campus employment, etc.) Located to the left of the elevator on the first floor of the Administration Building.

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COMPLAINT POLICY To comply with federal regulation, the Commission on Institutions of Higher Education requests that all institutional members maintain records of formal written student academic or behavioral complaints filed with the Office of Academic and Student Affairs and the Office of Student Life. The records should include information about the disposition of the complaints, including those referred to external agencies for final resolution. Students who have complaints that are not resolved through the channels described in this handbook should file the complaint in writing with the below mentioned University personnel. Complaints of an academic nature should be referred to the Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs. Complaints of a student life nature should be filed with the Dean of Students. When reporting these incidents to the Commission on Institutions of Higher Education, the anonymity of the student will be preserved. COMPLICITY POLICY Every student is encouraged to act in a way that fosters community on campus and every student shares responsibility for risk management by immediately reporting violations. A student who assists another student, individual, or group in committing or attempting to commit a violation shall be complicit in that violation. If a student enters a room/unit/facility/area (hereafter referred to as a “room”) where a violation of policy is occurring, or a violation is initiated in a room in which he or she is present, the student is expected to do one or more of the following: 1. personally confront and stop the violation, except in cases of violence; 2. bring the violation to the awareness of a staff member; 3. leave the scene of the violation, if not responsible for the space in which the violation is occurring. 34

Otherwise, by choosing to remain in the room, the student assumes responsibility for all behavior and items in that room, regardless of his/her participation, unless it can be clearly demonstrated that the student had no knowledge of the incident. Each student found in a residence hall room may be held responsible for any violation of the Student Code of Conduct and Handbook policies in that room, even if they are not active participants in the activity or in direct possession of any prohibited items. COMPUTING AND NETWORKS ACCEPTABLE USE POLICY Marian University’s Information Technology (IT) resources are intended to support the educational, administrative, and campus life activities of the University. The use of these resources is a privilege extended to members of the Marian community who are expected to act in a responsible, ethical, and legal manner. In general, acceptable use entails behavior that respects the rights of others, does not compromise the security or integrity of IT resources, and complies with all applicable laws and license agreements. This policy establishes specific requirements for the use of computing and network resources at Marian University. As with other University policies, violation of the Acceptable Use Policy can result in disciplinary action. This policy applies to all users of IT resources owned or managed by Marian University. IT resources include all University owned, licensed, or managed hardware and software, as well as the University network, the means of connecting or the locale from which the connection is made. The University respects the privacy of students, faculty, and staff on campus and will not routinely monitor a user’s files or electronic communication. The University maintains the right to access, monitor, and disclose the contents and activity of any member’s account(s) and to access any universityowned technology resources and any

privately-owned technology resources connected to the University network. This action may be taken if the Dean of Students or designee determines that there is sufficient evidence to expect that the content or activity is inconsistent with the Mission and Core Values of Marian University by containing child pornography or other illegality, such as the use of copyrighted material, software used in violation of licensing agreements, harassment of any kind, theft, unauthorized access and/or other violations of Marian policy or law. Students who violate the Acceptable Use Policy will be subject to suspension or revocation of computer and/or network access privileges. The full text of the Marian University Information Technology Acceptable Use Policy is available in the IT section of the Office and Services tab of the MyMarian page.

Chapel for personal reflection and prayer. A piano is available for students who desire a prayerful place to practice. Please contact the Office of Campus Ministry for additional information about weddings or other celebrations in Dorcas Chapel. ELEVATORS Elevators are located in the Administration Building, Cardinal Meyer Library, Naber Hall, Regina Hall, Sadoff Science Hall, and Stayer Center. Postings cannot be placed in the elevators. Please see â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bulletin Boardsâ&#x20AC;? for proper locations. Misuse, abuse, or damage to elevators is prohibited.

DISORDERLY CONDUCT Students are expected to abide by a basic code of conduct respecting the rights and dignity of each individual. Fighting, harassment, intimidation, verbal or physical abuse, disruption of the academic process (activities that occur in or out of the classroom), and/or defamation of character (written or verbal) will not be permitted. In addition, safety prohibits throwing objects from or at residence facilities or at individuals with intent to harm. Furthermore, any unwanted physical or verbal contact that could be construed as threatening to an employee of Marian University (University officials or designated agents acting in the performance of their duties, including Resident Assistants and Marian University Security Officers) is strictly prohibited.

E-MAIL University personnel, including faculty, communicate with students through their Marian e-mail account only. E-mail accounts such as Yahoo!, Hotmail, etc., are not acceptable. Students must check their Marian e-mail daily for class assignments, important university notices, and upcoming events. All Marian University students receive a free Marian University e-mail account. This e-mail account is active for the duration a student is enrolled at Marian University and as an alumni member of the University community. New students will receive their e-mail account during New Student Registration. If you did not receive an e-mail account at that time, notify the Office of Student Life. This e-mail account provides complete access to the Internet, including the ability to send and receive electronic mail. You can access Marian Web mail from any computer that has a local connection to the World Wide Web. E-mail accounts will be deactivated immediately upon withdrawal from the University.

DORCAS CHAPEL GUIDELINES While Dorcas Chapel is a space where Roman Catholics regularly gather to celebrate liturgy, all members of the Marian University community are invited to utilize Dorcas

FALSE INFORMATION Students may not knowingly furnish false or misleading information to a university or law enforcement official, or withhold information pertinent to university policies. 35

Other actions or behaviors noted as a violation of this policy include: possession of a false ID, using a false ID to obtain University services, using a false ID to obtain alcohol, and failure to provide identification when requested to do so by a University official. FIREWORKS The use, possession, or discharge of fireworks on the Marian University campus is strictly prohibited. FOOD SALES POLICY To ensure the safety and health of the Marian University community during food sales in the Breezeway area and all other common areas where food is being served, it is essential that the following guidelines be adhered to: 1. Wash hands with soap and water before preparing, handling, or selling food. 2. Wash hands immediately after the use of restroom facilities. 3. The use of clean plastic gloves at all times when preparing, handling, or serving food is required. 4. Change plastic gloves frequently. Each group is responsible for providing plastic gloves for its food sale. 5. A minimum of two people is required â&#x20AC;&#x201D; money handlers should only handle money; food handlers should only handle food. Do not mix these jobs. 6. Use serving utensils to avoid direct contact with food. 7. Only those free from illness should be preparing, handling, or serving food. 8. Ensure the serving area is clean at all times during the sale. It is the responsibility of the group conducting the food sale to clean up the area when the food sale is concluded. 9. Foods may not be prepared on site that may pose either a serious health or safety concern. Restricted appliances are at the discretion of Marian University and 36

include, but are not limited to, deep fryers, open griddles, hot plates, or chafing dishes, etc., that are heated with an open flame. Any non-restricted appliances used must be in good working order without frayed cords and must be requested from Campus Services on the Facilities Reservation Form. Furthermore, when serving hot, precooked meat products, extreme care must be taken to ensure that the product is maintained at the correct temperature. When submitting a Facilities Reservation Form to schedule a fundraising food sale, please indicate the intended product(s) to be sold. This form can be found at the Marian One-Stop and submitted to the Campus Services Department for approval. FOUNTAINS AND CREEKS Students are prohibited from entering or tampering with the fountains and creeks on campus. A $100 fine will be assessed for violators. GAMBLING Gambling for money or other items of value is prohibited except as permitted by law. HARASSMENT Verbal, written, or physical conduct directed at any person or group based on color, race, nationality, ethnicity, gender, or sexual orientation where the offensive behavior is intimidating, annoying, hostile or demeaning, or which could or does result in mental, emotional, or physical discomfort, embarrassment, ridicule or harm is strictly prohibited. HAZING POLICY The University holds its community to the highest standards in regard to the dignity of each individual. Hazing of any sort is strictly prohibited. Any forced or required intentional or negligent action, situation, or

activity that recklessly places any person at risk of personal injury, mental distress, or personal indignity, or that requires or encourages violation of any federal, state, or local law or University policy for the purpose of initiation into, or affiliation with, any organization affiliated with Marian University is considered hazing, regardless of the willingness of the participant. Such prohibited actions, situations, and activities include, but are not limited to, the following: 1. Any brutality of a physical nature, such as whipping, paddling, beating, branding, or calisthenics. 2. Not permitting new members to talk for extended periods of time. 3. Excessive exposure to the elements. 4. Forced or required consumption of any food, alcohol, drug, or other substance. 5. Forced or required theft of any property. 6. Any activity or situation that would subject an individual to extreme mental or physical stress, such as permitting less than six hours of continuous, uninterrupted sleep per night, or forced or required extended exclusion from social contact. 7. Forced or required conduct that could result in extreme embarrassment, such as nudity or sexual behavior. 8. Running personal errands for others, such as driving them to class, cleaning individual rooms, washing cars, etc. 9. “Road trips” (dropping someone off to find their way back) or “kidnaps.” 10. “Line-ups,” including but not limited to any activity where individuals are forced to answer questions or to endure personal indignity. 11. Forcing, requiring, or encouraging the violation of any University policy or federal, state, or local law. As part of their registration with any athletic team, any club or organization on the campus, all new members must read the Marian University Anti-Hazing Policy

(available in the Office of Student Activities and Greek Life) and are encouraged to report any incident of hazing anonymously to the Dean of Students or Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs. All members of any athletic team, club, or organization at Marian University are required to uphold these principles. Failure to do so will result in disciplinary action for the group and/or individual. ID CARDS The Office of Student Life issues ID cards to all Marian University students, faculty, and staff. Students are required to carry ID cards with them at all times while on campus and may be required to present these cards on designated occasions. The ID card holds the food service bar code and library bar code. Students are required to keep their ID card from year to year, as ID cards are not reissued at the start of each new academic year for continuing students. Students are required to update their ID card each year with a validation sticker obtained through the Office of Student Life. A $15 cash fee is charged for replacement of lost cards, even if the original ID card has been found. INDECENT EXPOSURE AND PUBLIC URINATION Indecent exposure and public urination are strictly forbidden on the grounds of Marian University. LOGO It is unlawful for anyone to appropriate to his or her own use, or the use of another, the University name, mailing address, logo, seal, emblem, or any other trademarks or service marks of the University without the written permission of the Office of University Relations. MEDICAL/PSYCHOLOGICAL WITHDRAWAL To help students perform at their best, Marian University provides counseling and 37

health services. On occasion, however, the medical and psychological needs of some students are beyond what the University can be reasonably expected to provide. When a student’s medical or psychological condition threatens his or her welfare, disrupts or threatens the campus community, or makes excessive demands on its staff, the Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs, in consultation with the Dean of Students, Director of Student Health Services, and Director of Counseling may request that the student undergo an examination by a medical doctor and/or a psychiatrist at the student’s expense. If recommended by the student’s licensed health care professional or, in instances when the student refuses to obtain the examination, when the student’s behavior or condition adversely affects the campus community, the student may be withdrawn from the University on medical or psychological grounds. If a student is withdrawn from the University, fees will be refunded in accordance with regular University procedures. The grades which would be appropriate if the student withdrew voluntarily would be assigned. MISSING STUDENT POLICY AND PROCEDURE In compliance with the Higher Education Opportunity Act, P.L. 110-315, sec. 488, 122 Stat. 3301 (2008) Missing Student Notification Policy and Procedures, it is the policy of the Office of Student Life to actively investigate any report of a missing student who is enrolled at the University and/or residing in on-campus housing. For purposes of this policy, a student may be considered to be a “missing person” if the person’s absence is contrary to his/her usual pattern of behavior and/or unusual circumstances may have caused the absence. Such circumstances could include, but not be limited to, a report or suspicion that the missing person may be the victim of foul play, has expressed suicidal thoughts, is drug dependent, is in a life38

threatening situation, or has been with persons who may endanger the student’s welfare. With respect to on-campus residential students, each resident, upon checking into his/her assigned room, is required via the personal data card to identify the name and contact number of two individuals, a primary contact and secondary contact, to be notified in case of an emergency or in the event that the resident is reported missing. In the event the resident is under the age of 18 or is not emancipated, the University is required to have the primary emergency contact be a custodial parent or guardian. If a family member or a member of the University community has reason to believe that a student is missing, Campus Safety must be notified (x8555 on-campus or (920) 923-8950 off-campus). Upon receiving notification, Student Life, Campus Safety, Residence Life, and other appropriate University personnel will make reasonable efforts to locate the student to determine his or her location, state of health and well-being. These efforts may include, but are not limited to, checking a resident’s room, class attendance, friends, ID card access, locating the student’s vehicle, and calling his/her reported cell phone number. As part of the investigation, the University reserves the right to make contact with emergency contacts to help determine the whereabouts of the student. If upon investigation by Student Life, the student has been determined to be missing for at least 24 hours, the following will occur: A University representative will contact the student’s designated emergency contact and Campus Safety will inform the appropriate law enforcement agency/agencies within the next 24 hours. The investigation will continue in collaboration with law enforcement officers as appropriate.

NON-COMPLIANCE It is expected that staff and faculty will be treated with respect and that students will respond cooperatively to all requests made by a staff or faculty member. Interfering with staff or faculty members performing their job duties will be considered a serious policy violation. If a student has a concern about a staff or faculty member’s performance, or questions the instructions a staff or faculty member has given, the student should talk with the staff/faculty member, or his/her immediate supervisor, to resolve the matter. In the case of student conduct confrontations, students are expected to be cooperative, honest and comply with the directions or requests of staff members. Students who have questions or concerns should follow up at a later time, but it is not acceptable to argue, debate, or prolong discussion during the time of the interaction/confrontation. Students who are non-compliant are subject to university disciplinary proceedings. PARENTAL/GUARDIAN NOTIFICATION POLICY The University reserves the right to notify the parents and/or legal guardian of a student regarding the violation of policies, in compliance with the requirements under the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA). PEPPER MACE Inappropriate use of pepper mace will be cause for disciplinary action. When used in emergency/safety situations, the mace can be an effective disabling agent. Due to its noxious ingredients, pepper mace is not a “play” item. Use only in threatening situations. Safety precautions should take precedence over reliance on pepper mace. Misuse of pepper mace can result in criminal charges.

PORNOGRAPHY/PROFANITY Marian University upholds the Human Dignity statement noted earlier in this Student Handbook. Therefore, any materials containing pornography or profanity that are located in a common area or an area visible by the public are prohibited and will be removed by a Residence Life professional. Any signs, posters, pictures, or messages visible outside your room or window that are found to be offensive, objectionable, or questionable to another person must be removed. This includes the outside of the room door, items visible through the window, and items visible to a passerby when your door is open. An agreement will be reached between roommates as to what materials are acceptable to be displayed in the room, including Internet Web sites. RESPECT FOR ONESELF, OTHERS, AND THE COMMUNITY In accordance with Marian University’s Core Values and Human Dignity Statement, the University expects each individual to respect human dignity on all levels. This includes respect for oneself, others, property, authority, and the community. RESTROOM POLICY Individuals are prohibited from entering restrooms designated for the opposite sex. ROLLERBLADING AND SKATEBOARDING Rollerblading or skateboarding in residence halls or University buildings is not permitted. Students should be considerate of others when using these items outside on University grounds. Skateboarding is prohibited in posted areas on University grounds. SALES AND SOLICITATION Any outside individual or group soliciting, canvassing or disseminating literature or wishing to use the University as a public forum must receive advance written permission from the Office of Student Life. 39

Any violation of public order by licensee or visitor will result in withdrawal of license and/or invitation. SEXUAL MISCONDUCT Marian University upholds the Roman Catholic teaching on human sexuality and behavior, as well as the Human Dignity statement, as outlined in this Student Handbook. Therefore, all acts of sexual misconduct — including forced intercourse or other unwanted contact — are strictly prohibited. Sexual misconduct includes: Sexual Assault Sexual assault is defined as sexual acts which include, but are not limited to, unwanted touching of an intimate part of another person, such as sexual organs, buttocks, or breasts; sodomy; oral copulation; and rape by a foreign object by a friend, acquaintance, or stranger without effective consent. Sexual Harassment Sexual harassment is defined as unwanted sexual advances, unwanted requests for sexual favors, unwanted physical contact of a sexual nature, and/or other unwanted verbal or physical conduct of a sexual nature which substantially interferes with a person’s performance or creates an intimidating, hostile, or offensive environment. Rape Rape is defined as sexual intercourse by a friend, acquaintance, or stranger without effective consent. Effective Consent Effective consent is informed, freely and actively given, mutually understandable words or actions which indicate a willingness to participate in mutually agreed upon sexual activity. Consent obtained through the use of fraud or force, including physical force, threats, intimidation, or coercion, is 40

ineffective consent. Consent may never be given by: 1. Minors (statutory rape) to legal adults. 2. Mentally disabled persons. 3. Physically incapacitated persons: • Incapacitation refers to being in a state where a person lacks the capacity to appreciate the fact that the situation is sexual, or cannot appreciate (rationally and reasonably) the nature and/or extent of that situation. • One may not engage in sexual activity with another who one knows or should reasonably have known is physically incapacitated. • One who is physically or mentally incapacitated as a result of alcohol or other drug consumption (voluntary and involuntary), or who is unconscious, unaware, or otherwise physically helpless, is incapable of giving consent. STUDENT ART/SIDEWALK MESSAGES The creation of works of art (i.e. snow art, sidewalk chalk, etc.) must be tasteful and should reflect the Mission and Core Values of the University. Any chalk used must be easily removed by water. No paint or permanent marking materials may be used on sidewalks. Violators will be held financially responsible to pay for the removal of inappropriate art or materials. Please request permission for your student-led project prior to implementation at the Office of Student Life. THEFT Students should report theft to professional Residence Life staff or Campus Safety. Any student caught stealing personal or University property or found in possession of such items will face disciplinary action and may be referred to local law enforcement authorities.

TOBACCO-FREE CAMPUS POLICY Marian University is strongly committed to maintaining and improving the health and well-being of all members of the campus community. The Tobacco-Free Campus Policy is designed to create a healthier environment for everyone who comes to Marian University to study, work, or visit and complies with the State of Wisconsin law. Being a tobacco-free campus: • Provides a healthier environment for students, faculty, staff, and visitors. • Assists students and staff in improving their own health. • Enhances the health of the communities we serve. • Complies with state law. • Assists our graduates with preparation of working for companies, agencies, and organizations that are tobacco-free. A tobacco-free campus prohibits the use of all tobacco products on the premises (buildings, grounds, sidewalks, streets, and structures) and in University-owned or leased vehicles. Individuals may use tobacco in their personal vehicles; however, disposal of cigarette butts, smoking materials, or garbage on campus grounds strictly prohibited. Use of Tobacco for Sacred or Religious Reasons On occasion, there may be a group that requests to use a building on campus for an event which includes the use of tobacco for sacred or religious reasons. This will require advanced notification to the University and the request must be submitted in writing. The designated individual will gather detailed information on the request, determine its legitimacy, and approve or deny the request.

Tobacco Cessation Assistance/Resources To the extent feasible, and utilizing available university and community resources listed below, Marian University will encourage all faculty, staff, and students to choose a healthful, non-tobacco use/non-smoking way of life. Emphasis will be placed on educating and referring staff, faculty, and students to available resources/services that provide tobacco cessation assistance. The following tobacco cessation programs and resources are available: Marian University Student Health Services (920) 923-7615 Fond du Lac County Health Dept. (920) 929-3085 Wisconsin Tobacco Quit Line 1.800.QUIT.NOW (784.866.9800) 1.877.2NO.FUME (Spanish) 1.877.777.6534 (TTY) • • • • • • • • • •

www.securityhealth.org www.no-smoke.org www.quitnet.com www.trinketsandtrash.org www.lungusa.org www.WiQuitLine.org www.ctri.wisc.edu www.ffsonline.org www.cancer.org www.WiBetterSmokeFree.com

Enforcement All members of the campus community are responsible for enforcing this policy. Anyone who observes a violation of this policy should make the violator aware of the restrictions contained in this policy. Employees or students who observe a violator's refusal to adhere to this policy may report the violator to the appropriate authority. Such authorities may include vice presidents, deans, chairs, directors, managers, or Campus Safety. Upon receiving a report, the authority shall inform the violator's 41

supervisor (if the violator is an employee) or the Office of Student Life (if the violator is a student). Prohibited Activities All sales and advertising of tobacco products on University campuses are prohibited. This includes the distribution of samples of tobacco products or coupons redeemable for tobacco products. The sponsorship of campus events by the tobacco industry or tobacco organizations is prohibited. VANDALISM Any act of vandalism breaches University community standards. Violators will be subject to disciplinary action. In addition, offending students will be charged for any repairs, replacements, or cleaning to restore the area or objects to the original condition.

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WEAPONS The use, possession, or discharge of weapons or an explosive of any type anywhere on the Marian University campus is strictly prohibited. This prohibition extends to vehicles passing through or parked on the campus. Types of weapons include but are not limited to firearms, ammunition, archery equipment, knives (other than those used for cooking purposes), paint balls/guns, BB guns, and martial arts weapons. The University reserves the right to expand the list at its discretion. Any infraction of this prohibition will be severely prosecuted through local law enforcement agencies.

Residence Life Policies and Procedures Marianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s residence facilities have been designed to create a living-learning environment in support of the Mission and consistent with the Core Values of the University. Students living in or visiting the residence facilities are expected to live the values of community - respect for self, others, property, and authority - and develop an environment that enables a culture of learning and reflection balanced with developing healthy relationships and an enjoyable social life. In addition to following the University policies, students who live in or visit University-owned housing facilities need to comply with residential policies and procedures. HOUSING REQUIREMENT All first- and second-year students, unmarried and younger than 21, are required to live on campus in support of the value of learning to live in community. The only exception is if a student lives with a parent or guardian within a 50-mile radius of Marian University. Students who claim a commuter exemption, but do not reside with their parents, are subject to being charged for a residence hall room. Housing contracts are valid for the entire academic year, which is defined as the fall and spring semester. On-campus housing is only available for fulltime students enrolled at Marian University. Students must be enrolled for a minimum of 12 credits and actively attend class. Students with fewer than 12 credits, or who are not actively attending classes, will be subject to removal from the residence halls. If at any time the student drops below the required 12 credits, he or she must contact the Dean of Students. (A request for an exception for temporary part-time students must be made in writing and in person to the Dean of Students.)

Consolidation Policy Three weeks into each semester, students living alone in a double room in Naber Hall, Courtyard area, Townhouses, Duplexes, and Cedar Creek will be asked to consolidate or pay the single room rate. This gives others wishing to reside in single rooms the opportunity to do so, provided the space is not needed for another student. Students who have a roommate who moves out for any reason need to talk to their RA or Residence Hall Director about consolidating or paying for a single room. Single rooms are granted on a first-come, first-serve basis and are generally not granted until roommate switch week concludes. The University is not responsible for reassigning roommates who never showed, changed rooms before arrival, or moved out after arrival. It is the residentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s responsibility to find a roommate when any of the above situations happen. However, if asked, the Residence Life staff will assist in the process. All room changes must be completed during roommate switch week. Contract Termination If for any reason during the academic year a resident needs to terminate his or her housing contract, an appeal form must be filled out and submitted to the Office of Student Life. Possible reasons for consideration include, but are not limited to, sudden loss of primary income, serious medical concerns, and extenuating family circumstances. Please note not all appeals are guaranteed. All cases will be reviewed on an individual basis by the Dean of Students with input from Residence Life staff members. The Dean of Students will review the request and return a written decision in a timely manner. All decisions are final and a $300 contract termination fee will be assessed to the student. Any student withdrawing from Marian University must check out of their residence within 48 hours after withdrawal.

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REMOVAL FROM HOUSING The Dean of Students and the Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs each have the right to dismiss a student from housing at any time. A student does not need to be on housing probation before a dismissal. Any student charged with a felony will be required to immediately leave student housing. If the case is dropped or the case is tried and won by the student, the student shall be allowed to move back into student housing at such a time that space is available. If the student is convicted, the student shall be forever barred from living in student housing. First- or second-year students who are dismissed from housing, and who do not meet the commuter exemption condition of the residency requirement, will be required to immediately withdraw from school. The student is required to fill out the appropriate paperwork and turn in all keys at the time of dismissal. If key(s) are not returned at the time of dismissal, the student will be charged the cost of a lock re-core and a $50 improper checkout fee. Withdrawal From Housing Resident students who fail to attend classes may be required to vacate the residence facilities. Students who depart housing will need to remove personal belongings in a timely manner, as specified by Residence Life staff. Belongings not removed as directed may be discarded by University staff. HOUSING OPTIONS Freshmen housing is located in Naber Hall and designated Courtyard houses and penthouses as assigned. Should housing needs exceed capacity, rooms in the Courtyard houses may be tripled. Naber Hall and all other freshman housing is substancefree. Substance-free housing is defined as an environment where alcohol, tobacco products, and illegal drugs are never permitted, regardless of legal age limit. 44

Sophomores, juniors, and seniors may choose housing from the Courtyard Efficiency Suite, Townhouse, Duplex, or Cedar Creek. With the exception of rooms 1, 2, and 5 in the Townhouses and rooms 1 and 2 in the Duplexes, housing is double-occupancy only. ANTENNAS/SATELLITES Any antenna attached to the exterior of University facilities or placed on University property is prohibited. Antennas include, but are not limited to TV, satellite dish, shortwave, FM, scanner, etc. APPLIANCES Strongly Recommended: • Extension cords: size 12 or 14 (UL) Underwriters’ Laboratory Certified gauge conductor only: sizes 16 and 18 are not permitted. • A 15-amp multi-prong outlet with circuit breaker and surge protectors. Allowed Appliances: • Refrigerator—4 .0 cu. ft. or less • Microwave—800 watts or less • 2-4-cup coffee maker with automatic shut-off • TV set—cable ready • Computer • Toaster (only in common areas) *Residents may only have one refrigerator per room, and it may be no more than 45 inches in height. Prohibited Appliances: • Air conditioners • Cooking appliances (with heating elements), unless authorized by Residence Life staff only for use in specified kitchen areas • Deep fryers • Electric blankets • Electric skillets

• • • • • •

Grills (any size) and/or portable fire pit grills Hot plates Hot pots Microwave ovens (more than 800 watts) Space heaters Sunlamps

BABYSITTING Babysitting is strictly prohibited in any residential facility. CAMPAIGN SIGNS Students are not permitted to hang campaign signs inside their private residence windows. No signs are allowed in the yards of any of the University’s residence facilities. Students can display political preferences privately in their residence room with agreement by roommate(s). CANDLES AND INCENSE Candles and candle warmers are prohibited in residence facilities. The burning of incense in any residence facility is prohibited. Special circumstances need approval from the Dean of Students (i.e. Greek ceremonies). CHECK-IN PROCEDURE Between the hours of 8:00 p.m. and 6:00 a.m. each non-resident (student/non-student) entering Naber Hall will be required to turn in a picture ID at the Naber Hall Desk to be admitted into the building. Any person not living in Naber Hall is considered a guest and must sign in at the Naber Hall Desk and be accompanied by their escort (designated host). All guests entering Naber Hall during the designated hours will be issued a guest pass, which must be carried at all times while visiting. Anyone not registered as an overnight guest will be asked to leave the building at midnight on Sunday through Thursday nights and 1:00 a.m. on Friday and Saturday nights.

Overnight Guests Guests are welcome from 8:00 a.m. to midnight Sunday-Thursday and until 1:00 a.m. Friday and Saturday. Prior to any overnight guests, a Roommate Agreement must be signed and submitted to the Resident Assistant. After the agreement has been submitted, residents will be required to complete a Guest Request Form with their roommate which will then be forwarded to the Residence Hall Director or Resident Assistant two days prior to the guest arriving. If a guest is staying past designated hours, they must be registered at Marian One-Stop as an overnight guest. Overnight guests younger than 18 must have the approval of a Residence Hall Director. If the Naber Hall Desk is open, Naber residents may sign their overnight guests in at the desk. If the Naber Hall Desk is closed, the resident is required to go to Marian One-Stop. CHRISTMAS TREES Live Christmas trees are not permitted in any student residence facility. COMMON AREA DAMAGE It is expected that students, as adults, will be responsible for their behavior. Therefore, it is the intent of the University to hold individuals involved in damage responsible for repair or replacement costs. In the event the responsible individual is not found, it is University policy that all students of the wing/floor/house/apartment/area pay such damages, as the students comprise a community and are therefore responsible for the public area adjacent to their living spaces. In addition to meeting the financial burden in a fair and equitable manner, the common area damage program supports the community concept of self-governance in residence facilities and contributes to the prevention of common area damage. Damage that is incurred to common areas is to be repaired by the Campus Services staff in order to assure proper maintenance. 45

DARTBOARDS Metal tipped darts and dartboards that use metal tip darts, are not allowed in any residential facility. DOOR PROPPING Propping open exterior doors is prohibited. DUPLEXES The first and second floors of the Duplexes are restricted to 16 people per floor at one time. The Duplex basement is not to be inhabited or used as a gathering place (i.e. furniture outside of the storage cages in the basements). The only acceptable use in the basements is for laundry purposes. Having more than 16 people on the first or second level at one time or using the basements except for laundry purposes is a violation of egress, exit, and fire codes. The construction of any structures, free standing or attached, in the Duplex is not allowed without the prior approval from the Dean of Students. Such illegal structures will be removed. ELECTRICAL DEVICES Any electrical/electronic device used in Marian University facilities must be ULapproved and used solely for its intended purpose. University staff will remove any electrical/electronic device deemed unsafe or used improperly. FURNITURE In order to prevent the misuse or damage of University property, all furniture and fixtures in residence facilities must remain in place throughout the year and should not be disassembled or moved to another room/area. When a student vacates a particular living space, he or she is responsible for returning the space to its original condition. Students may not remove furniture or fixtures from lounges or other public areas for personal use. Waterbeds are not allowed in residence facilities as they may damage floors. Personal air conditioners 46

are not permitted in student rooms. Taking University furniture or any nonweatherproof furniture outdoors at any time is strictly forbidden. Only weatherproof lawn furniture is allowed for outdoor use at any time, in accordance with City of Fond du Lac Ordinance. GAME TABLES Game tables such as pool, foosball, air hockey, arcade games, etc., are prohibited in residence facilities. GREEK/THEME HOUSING The University will entertain proposals for fraternity, sorority, and theme housing, contingent on full occupancy (eight persons per duplex). If the house is not filled to capacity, the house will be allowed one probation semester. The circumstances of the opening are to be reviewed by the Residence Hall Director and Dean of Students for approval of the vacancy. If the need for use of the open space arises, the Greek chapter will be required to fill the space or the Residence Life staff has the right to fill the space with a non-member. Following the probation period, the house must be filled for at least the next two consecutive semesters. The organizations will lose the privilege of the house being a sorority/fraternity/theme house if these criteria are not met. Upon losing the privilege, the Residence Hall Director and Dean of Students shall work with the chapter to set guidelines to regain the privilege. GUEST POLICY A guest is defined as anyone not assigned to that room/unit. Resident students may host guests provided that they have approval of their roommate(s)/housemate(s). Resident students can only have three individuals registered as guests at one time. No one may be registered to stay more than two consecutive nights. All visitors must be preapproved by all roommates and housemates,

and overnight guests must be preapproved via the Guest Request Form. Residents who have student or non-student guest(s) are responsible for informing their guest(s) of University rules, regulations, and expectations, and each resident host will be held accountable for the action of their guest(s). Resident hosts are expected to be present during the guestsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; visit at all times. In the event of a conduct infraction, registered or unregistered guests may be escorted off campus. At no time should guests disrupt the living community or supersede a roommate/housemateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right to privacy. LEDGES, ROOFS, AND PLATFORMS Ledges, roofs, building overhangs, and platforms are restricted areas and students are strictly prohibited from any access to them. The platforms on the Courtyards and Duplexes are reserved as fire safety platforms. LIGHTS AND SIGNS Christmas/decorative lights shall not be installed in such a way as to block or interfere with entering or exiting the residence or obstruct normal operation of the windows. Decorative lights cannot be secured to any hand rails going up or down stairs. Security lights shall not be removed, covered, or altered in any way to enhance the effect of decorative lights. Outdoor Christmas lights shall not be installed prior to November 15 and must be removed no later than the last day of fall semester finals. Special circumstances need approval from the Dean of Students. Lighted or non-lighted alcohol signs are not allowed in windows. Halogen lights are restricted from all residential facilities. Exit/emergency/corridor lights are kept functioning and lit continuously in accordance with the law. All other lights are turned off when they are not needed. Exit, emergency, and corridor lights may not be changed to colored light bulbs.

LOCKS AND KEYS Tampering with locks, misusing keys, damaging lock mechanisms, blocking security/maintenance doors, or propping open outer doors is strictly prohibited. Students are prohibited from placing their own personal locks on their room or apartment doors. Students are required to lock their room, apartment, and house doors. Students must also carry their keys with them in order to protect their person and belongings. Students are not to give their room/house keys to anyone for any purpose. If a student has locked his/her key(s) in their room, a Resident Assistant, Residence Hall Director, or Campus Safety Officer may let the student into his/her room at their earliest availability. If keys are broken or bent, the Residence Hall Director should be notified to immediately replace the broken or bent key. If keys are misplaced or lost, the Residence Hall Director should be notified in order to issue a re-core of the locks for missing keys. The number of doors, cost of labor, and number of new keys to be cut will determine the cost for replacing the missing keys and new locks. LOFT POLICY If students wish to build a loft in their living unit, they must obtain permission from a professional member of the Residence Life staff. All lofts must be free-standing and movable, and the mattress must be a minimum of 27 inches from the ceiling. A member of the Campus Services staff must inspect the loft for safety. For a copy of code and specification requirements, please contact the Office of Student Life or the Office of Residence Life. MAINTENANCE/HOUSEKEEPING WALKTHROUGHS On a monthly basis, Residence Hall Directors will conduct a maintenance/housekeeping walk-through of all residence facilities. This is 47

done to establish any maintenance concerns that need to be taken care of and to maintain university property. Courtyards 8— 20, Townhouses, Duplexes, and Cedar Creek are responsible for the cleaning of their own units. If the unit is found in an unacceptable condition, the residents will be given 48 hours to clean or an outside agent will be contracted and the residents will be held responsible for the cost. Any resident who fails to keep up his/her living environment risks the removal or denial of his/her resident status. Residence Life staff will perform walkthroughs during vacation holidays and breaks. At times, due to disciplinary action, unannounced walk-throughs may occur. NABER HALL DOOR ALARMS Activation of the door alarms between the hours of 8:00 p.m. and 6:00 a.m. will result in a $100 fine for the responsible party. PAINTING The University does all exterior and interior painting. Students are not permitted to paint their individual rooms. Special circumstances require permission from the Dean of Students. PETS Pets may be allowed for short term, daytime visits with the approval of a Residence Hall Director. Animals used to assist persons with disabilities and under control of their owners will be exempt from these provisions. Fish are the only animal permitted in University housing units; however, fish tanks may not be larger than 20 gallons (dimensions for high fish tanks may not exceed 24¼” × 12½” x 16¾” and dimensions for low fish tanks may not exceed 30¼” × 12½” × 12¾”). Proper maintenance of fish tanks is expected. Only marble or glass bead bottoms are allowed in fish tanks (gravel bottoms are prohibited).

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QUIET/COURTESY HOURS Community standards on quiet hours will be set and enforced. University-wide quiet hours begin at 10:00 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and 1:00 a.m. Friday and Saturday nights and end every morning at 8:00 a.m. Those hours not designated as quiet hours will be considered courtesy hours during which students extend courtesy to their neighbors by restricting the noise level of conversation, stereos, and any other electronic devices not listed. Specific quiet hours may change under the discretion of Residence Life staff. Inherent in this policy is the understanding that students are chiefly responsible for holding one another to the established community standards. The Fond du Lac noise ordinance begins at 9:00 p.m. Please be aware of this and respect our surrounding neighbors. Silent hours (24-hour quiet hours) are in effect during the week of final exams. Violation of silent hours will result in an automatic $50 fine. Courtesy hours are designated from 4:00 p.m. – 6:00 p.m. during the week of final exams. Students are to operate on “normal noise levels” to vacuum or complete other tasks. If a resident student confronts another asking to be quiet, students are required to comply and respect the request. RESIDENT BUSINESS VENTURES Residence facility rooms or common areas may not be used to carry on any organized business ventures (i.e. selling Avon, Tastefully Simple, or illicit substances of any kind). RESIDENT MAIL Resident students are required to check their assigned mailboxes on a daily basis. Mail for resident students, as well as student organizations, is distributed daily (Monday through Saturday by 4:00 p.m.) to the mailboxes located in the Hornung Student Center. Students are requested to include 750 E. Division St. and their mailbox number for their mailing address to receive and send

mail. Packages too large for mailboxes may be picked up at Marian One-Stop located in the Administration Building. The student’s ID card must be presented to collect the package. No mail will be forwarded during the winter and spring interim breaks. Upon the completion of the academic year and/or termination of the housing contract, resident mail will be forwarded to a designated address for 30 days, after which it will be returned to sender. If a resident is not returning, the resident is responsible for providing the Office of the Registrar with his/her forwarding address. It is also the student’s responsibility to notify businesses they receive mail from (banks, credit card companies, magazines, etc.) of their change in address. RESIDENTIAL FACILITY ENTRY The University’s right to enter or search a residential facility is exercised with discretion. Authorized University personnel, before entering, should knock, announce their name and position, receive permission to enter (if the resident is present), and then enter. In cases where the staff member suspects that a University regulation is being violated, the staff member may enter after knocking and announcing himself or herself. A reasonable effort will be made to have the resident present if it is necessary and appropriate. The following staff members may enter a student’s room: 1. Maintenance or housekeeping staff person for routine maintenance or housekeeping functions. 2. Student Life Staff or Campus Safety Officers to resolve emergency situations (including, but not limited to: fire, accidents, sickness, or danger to health and welfare of students). 3. Student Life Staff or Campus Safety Officers when there is evidence or reasonable information that a University regulation is being violated.

4. Student Life Staff and Campus Services Staff for hall opening and closing and general housekeeping inspections. Whenever a room is entered without a resident being present, the staff member will leave a note stating that the room was entered, by whom and for what purpose. When it is necessary for University staff members to enter a resident’s room for inspections (hall closings, vacation-time general housekeeping inspections, and regular maintenance checks) the students are to be given advance notice of an entry, which may take place without him/her being present. ROOM CONDITION When a student occupies and vacates a room, the student is responsible for completing a Room Condition Report in conjunction with the Residence Life staff member. Failure to complete the report, or to note prior room condition issues, will result in the student being held responsible for all room condition issues when the room is vacated. When vacating a room, it must be returned in the same condition as when it was first occupied. Failure to remove belongings or damages to a room subject all students in the room or housing unit to common area charges, unless a specific student is identified as being responsible for the damages. ROOM SEARCH The University reserves the right to enter and search a residence facility if there is reason to believe that: 1. There is a possibility of imminent harm to a person or property. 2. There is a possible violation of university policy, state, or federal law. 3. Contraband items are present, but may be concealed from view. 49

Reasonable suspicion is defined as knowledge that is sufficient to believe that a violation of university policy or public law has occurred or may occur. 1. Authorization for a room search must be obtained from the Dean of Students or designee. 2. University staff members shall make every effort to have one or all students present during the search and to inform the students of the purpose of the search. 3. Searches may be conducted of rooms or belongings that may contain items in violation of university policy, state or federal law. This includes but is not limited to closets, desks, refrigerators, backpacks, packages, or bags. 4. The student will have the opportunity to cooperate and turn over any items under reasonable suspicion. If a student chooses not to cooperate, he/she will be informed that the search of the room and belongings will occur. ROOMMATE/HOUSEMATE CONFLICT RESOLUTION When roommates or housemates develop differences or conflicts that are adversely affecting their living environment, the following steps should be followed to aid in resolving the disagreement: 1. A meeting should be held by all of the students involved in the conflict. Residence Life staff may be present at this meeting. A verbal and written agreement will be drawn up at this time. All roommates involved should sign and agree to the terms of the agreement. 2. If the meeting agreement is broken, the students involved in the conflict should schedule a formal meeting with their Residence Hall Director. When it has been determined that the roommates/housemates have irreconcilable differences and they have followed the appropriate steps, they may request to no 50

longer live together. The following policy will be upheld if the students choose to move: the resident whose paid contract was received the earliest will be permitted to remain in the room/house in question. The other resident will move out of that room and into another room on campus. In the event that both contracts were received the same day, the student with the longest residence status will be given the first opportunity to remain in the room/house. In the event that the students have the same status, higher total credit hours as stated on the studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Marian transcript will determine placement priority. ROOMMATE SWITCH WEEK Roommate switch week is the third week of each semester. All room changes must take place during this week and must be approved by Residence Hall Directors prior to any move taking place. Once approved, an RA will formally check the student out of his or her current room and into the new room assignment. All keys must be returned at this time. A resident who moves without permission will be charged $75 and may be required to move back to the previous location. SCREENS For safety reasons and to avoid damage to screens, students may not remove or tamper in any way with window screens. Objects may not be dropped from windows because of serious safety hazards. In the event that a window screen has been removed or tampered with, the students of the room will face disciplinary action. SMOKE DETECTORS Smoke detectors are located in all residence facilities as required by law. City of Fond du Lac ordinance requires that each resident sign a form at the beginning of their residency as to the working condition of each smoke detector. Willful and/or

malicious tampering of any smoke detector or fire safety equipment is prohibited. False activation of fire alarms will result in a fine up to $500 for the responsible party. SPORTS IN RESIDENCE FACILITIES Athletic activity is strictly prohibited in residence facilities. Such activities include, but are not limited to: skating, hockey, football, golf, cycling, basketball, throwing objects, and water fights. These activities are prohibited due to the danger to students and damage to facilities.

VACUUM CLEANERS Vacuum cleaners are available for resident use. Residents can check one out through their Resident Assistant. Duplex residents have one within each house. Vacuuming should occur before quiet hours. To check out a vacuum, you will need to leave your ID with the University official. It will be returned to you upon return of the vacuum.

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Directory Campus Safety Off Campus ........................... 923-8950 On Campus .................................. x8950 Cardinal Meyer Library ............... 923-7641 Common Grounds ....................... 926-2105 Menu for cafeteria On campus ................................... x6368 Liturgy hotline .................................. x7624 Marian One-Stop Off Campus ........................... 923-8555 On Campus .................................. x8555 Sabre Diner ........................................ x7630 Student Senate Office ................. 923-8515 Fond du Lac Police Department (Non-emergency) ................... 322-3700 Fond du Lac Public Library ......... 929-7080 Reference Department ............... 921-0066 Local establishments that deliver to campus Dominos ...................................... 921-3800 Joeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Fox Hut................................ 923-2300 Pizza Hut ..................................... 921-5566 PizzaVille .................................... 921-1700 Movie Theatre Fond du Lac Movie Hot Line ....... 921-3000

52

Taxi Services Arbor Transportation .................. 923-4400 Quality Cab .................................. 929-8888 Fond du Lac Transit System Fond du Lac Transit Information ................................................ 322-3650 Fond du Lac Handi-Van Service ................................................ 929-3110 Fond du Lac Job Trans ................. 322-3656 Greyhound Bus Lines Fare and Schedule Information ...................................... 1-800-231-2222 Local Terminal.............................. 324-3863 FOR FURTHER QUESTIONS University life can be dynamic and exciting and also new to those of you who are firstyear students. It is understandable that students need time to adjust to this new community. During that period of adjustment, you may have questions, experience problems, or, on occasion, have complaints. If you have a question or a problem, take action to solve it early; donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait for the situation to get worse.

FOR HELP WITH QUESTIONS ABOUT: (all prefixes are 923) Absences ............................................ x7666 (Or contact the corresponding professor) Academic Advising and Academic Support ..................................................... x8097 Academic Probation/Dismissal .......... x7604 Academic Testing .............................. x8625 Address Change................................. x7618 Admissions ......................................... x7650 Alumni Office .................................... x8119 Bookstore and Sabre Shop ................ x7166 Career Services .................................. x7161 Campus Dining Services .................... x8728 Campus Ministry ................................ x7624 Campus Safety ................................... x8950 CLEP/DDST ......................................... x8097 Clubs/Organizations ...........................Student Senate x8515 ............................. Julie Gniewek x8125 Common Grounds ............................. x2105 Computers ......................................... x8947 Counseling Services ........................... x8799 Disability Services .............................. x8951 Drops and Adds ................................. x7618 E-mail .................................................x8947 Emergencies ....................... Marian One-Stop x8555 ...... Campus Safety and Security x8950 English as a Second Language Specialist ..................................................... x8764 Financial Aid ...................................... x7614 Fundraising ........................................ x7613 Grades/Course Requirements ............ x7604 Graduation/Commencement ............ x8133 Graduate School Education ............. Bob Bohnsack x8118 Leadership ....... Tracy Qualmann x7159 Grief and Bereavement ............................. Janet McCord x8952 Criminal Justice Leadership ......................... Tracy Qualmann x7159 Greek Organizations ......................... x8125 Grounds ............................................. x8787 Health Services .................................. x7615 Housekeeping ................................... x8787 Housing ............................................. x7666

ID Card .............................................. x7666 Intercollegiate Athletics ................... x7178 International Students...................... x8523 Internet ............................................. x8947 Internships ....................................... x7161 Intramurals........................................ x7626 Learning and Writing Center Math .................. Linda Krueger x8739 Reading/Writing ........................Terena Kleckner x8656 Science .............Anne Peregrine x8964 Writing.............. Diane Weiland x8626 Library Hours and Services................ x7641 Lost and Found ................................. x8555 Maintenance ..................................... x8787 Marian One-Stop .............................. x8555 Medical Withdrawal ......................... x7604 Off-Campus Employment ................. x7161 On-Campus Work Study Employment ..................................................... x7614 Parking Permits ................................. x7666 Parking Violations ............................ x7666 Phones and Voice Mail ..................... x8947 Plagiarism.......................................... x7604 Postal Services ................................... x7662 Registration ...................................... x7618 Religious Contacts ............................ x7624 Residence Life Department: ............. x8744 Cedar Creek ........... Devin Dehne x8120 Courtyard .............. Shane Leach x8080 Naber Hall ....... Jessica Justmann x7158 Townhouses and Duplexes .............................. India Thomas x8091 Scholarships and Grants ................... x7614 Student Activities Board ................... x8524 Student Payroll ................................. x8081 Student Senate ................................. x8515 Student Support Services (SSS) ......... x8632 Study Abroad .................................... x8523 Transcripts/Academic Records .......... x7618 Tutor Program .................................. x8097 University Mission ............................. x8963 University Relations .......................... x7602 Veteran Information......................... x7618 Volunteer Opportunities .................. x7161 Withdrawal from University ............. x7618 Working Families Grant.................... x8953 53

PRESIDENTâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CABINET Steven R. DiSalvo, Ph.D., President ............................................... 923-7617 Stacey L. Akey, Vice President for Enrollment Management ...... 923-8785 Kathleen Candee, Vice President for Mission and Retention .......... 923-8727 Carey C. Gardin, Executive Assistant to the President ......................... 923-7617 Mary K. Kosmer, CPA, Controller and Director of Business and Finance ............................................... 923-7610 Paul Neuberger, Vice President for Advancement ........................ 923-7613 Edward H. Ogle, Ed.D., Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs .................................... 923-7604 ACADEMIC SCHOOLS School of Arts, Humanities and Letters James van Dyke, Ph.D., Dean ...... 923-8776 Sharon Freund, Secretary to the Dean School of Business Jeffrey G. Reed, Ph.D., Dean ....... 923-8139 Laurie Schuppe, Secretary to the Dean School of Criminal Justice Michelle Majewski, Psy.D., Dean ............... ............................................... 923-8132 Lisa McArthur, Program Coordinator Amanda Rieder, Secretary to the Dean School of Education Sue Stoddart, Ph.D., Dean ........... 923-7177 Sherry Caves, Secretary to the Dean School of Mathematics and Natural Science Lance Urven, Ph.D., Dean............ 923-7175 Becky Larson, Secretary to the Dean School of Nursing Julie Luetschwager, Ph.D., Dean................ ............................................... 923-8094 Janet Wermes, Secretary to the Dean 54

School of Social and Behavioral Science Larry Reynolds, Ph.D., Dean ........ 923-8733 Amanda Rieder, Secretary to the Dean FACULTY William R. Albrecht ............................. 8107 Barbara Arnold-Tengesdal ................. 8610 Lois Augustson .................................... 7669 Sheryl K. Ayala .................................... 7671 Joyce A. Bautch ................................... 7607 Louann Biddick ................................... 6714 Shane F. Boeder .................................. 8116 David R. Boers ..................................... 7179 Susan Bornstein-Forst ......................... 7648 Pierson Bowman ................................. 8507 Jodi Budwit ......................................... 8976 Marilyn Bugenhagen .......................... 8629 Jerome E. Burns .................................. 7155 Kathleen Candee ................................ 8727 Anthony S. Dallmann-Jones ............... 7143 Scott Dell ............................................. 8722 Thomas De Paoli ................................. 8531 Michael J. Doherty .............................. 8742 Jeff Duchac ......................................... 8920 James Dunphy ..................................... 7149 Diane Dynkowski ................................ 8584 John Eickholt....................................... 8556 Christine Erickson ............................... 8763 Lynda Fields ........................................ 8512 Paul France.......................................... 8634 Mary Kate Friess.................................. 8977 Andrew Gill ......................................... 8130 Helen Gilles ......................................... 8795 Aaron T. Goldstein.............................. 8747 Deborah Golias, CSA ........................... 7655 Mary Ellen Gormican .......................... 8725 James T. Gray ...................................... 8136 Mary Gross .......................................... 7664 Megan Haak ....................................... 7173 Tonya Hameister ................................. 7151 David Havard ...................................... 8507 David Hein .......................................... 8595 Amy Hennings..................................... 8528 Victoria Hildebrandt ........................... 8083 Malia Hoffmann ................................. 8157 Stephanie Hoffman ............................ 8782

Suzanne J. Hutter ............................... 8798 Donna Innes, CSA ............................... 8760 Leslie E. Jaber-Wilson ......................... 8730 Carl Kalwaitis...................................... 8775 Michael Ketterhagen ......................... 8145 Leah Klapperich.................................. 8928 Mary Klein .......................................... 7156 J. Randall Koetting ............................. 8109 Greta M. Kostac .................................. 7603 Jennifer Krueger ................................ 8723 Ronald G. LaBorde ............................. 7647 Christine Laurent ................................ 7608 Ron Lewis............................................ 8634 Brian Liethen ...................................... 8634 Jenna Linskens .................................... 8615 Thomas P. Luzinski ............................. 7673 Brian Lydeen....................................... 7605 Michelle Majewski.............................. 8132 Daniel Maloney .................................. 8105 Elizabeth Manser Payne ..................... 8731 Marilyn Marquardt............................. 8146 John May ............................................ 7646 Janet McCord ..................................... 8952 Kathy McCord..................................... 7637 Mark Merline...................................... 8768 Aida Michlowski ................................. 8749 Terri Mollet......................................... 8507 John Morris......................................... 7140 Jonathan P. Nicoud ............................ 8103 Cyndi A. Nienhaus, CSA...................... 6712 Nancy Noble ....................................... 8771 Patricia M. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Connor ......................... 8153 Winnifred Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Toole ............................. 8517 Cheryl A. Passel................................... 8084 Colleen Pennell................................... 8099 Mary J. Polchert ................................. 8581 Judith Pomeroy .................................. 8534 Justin Ponder ...................................... 8627

Bruce R. Prall ....................................... 7609 Lalitha Ramamoorthy ......................... 8619 Hillary Quella ...................................... 8768 Jeffrey G. Reed.................................... 8759 Larry Reynolds..................................... 8733 Tom Richardson .................................. 8790 Nancy Riley.......................................... 7157 Karen M. Roberts ................................ 8596 Abbey E. Rosen ................................... 7645 David M. Schimpf................................ 8734 Lisa Schmidt ........................................ 8094 Katerine Schuessler ............................. 8532 Marie Scott, CSA ................................. 7624 Kristi Shaw ................................... 749-1000 Aaron P. Smith .................................... 6710 Tim Steger ........................................... 8791 Sue Stoddart ....................................... 7170 Bradd Stucky ....................................... 7636 Nancy Stuever ..................................... 8094 Matthew Szromba .............................. 8505 Ritu Tannan ........................................ 8141 Sarah Thibodeau................................. 8926 David Thompson ................................. 8108 Lance Urven ........................................ 7644 James van Dyke................................... 8776 Hedy Vincent....................................... 8510 Jodi Wagner-Angell ............................ 7674 Robert M. Wagner .............................. 8152 Thomas J. Wallestad ........................... 8593 Bill Wallner ......................................... 8507 John Walser ........................................ 7172 Shanita Washington ........................... 7669 Deborah Watry ................................... 8137 Maggie Wentzell ................................ 8650 John Weir ............................................ 8149 Richard Whaley ................................... 8736 Burke White ........................................ 7677 Lori A. Yogerst .................................... 8113

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University Offices OFFICE OF ACADEMIC AND STUDENT AFFAIRS ...................................... 923-7604 Edward H. Ogle, Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs ............................................... 923-7604 Char Kawleski, Assistant to the Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs ...................... 923-7604 OFFICE OF ADMISSION............. 923-7650 Stacey Akey, Vice President for Enrollment Management ...... 923-8785 Shannon S. LaLuzerne, Senior Director of Undergraduate Admission .... 923-7661 Jody Hartzell, Director of Transfer and International Enrollment ...... 923-7650 Megan Liptow, Associate Director of Admission .............................. 923-7650 Grant Monroe, Associate Director of Admission .............................. 923-7650 Ben Soman, Assistant Director of Admission/Financial Aid Counselor ............................................... 923-7650 Juanita Teran, Admission Counselor ............................................... 923-7650 Andelys Boeder, Admission Counselor ............................................... 923-7650 Katie Bey, Office of Admission ... 923-7650 Jean Rose, Department Secretary ............................................... 923-7650 Christine Martin, Administrative Secretary ................................ 923-8785 OFFICE OF ADVANCEMENT Paul Neuberger, Vice President for Advancement ........................ 923-7613 Kathy Gellings, Director of Advancement Services .................................. 923-7613 TBA, Director of Special Events and Academic Ceremonies ........... 923-8133 Stephen Matz, Director of Alumni and Parent Relations .................... 923-8119 Paul Osterholm, Development Officer ............................................... 926-2105 56

ALUMNI RELATIONS Stephen Matz, Director of Alumni and Parent Relations ..................... 923-8119 ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT ........... 923-8156 Doug Hammonds, Director of Athletics ................................................ 923-7178 Kathy Redig, Department Secretary, Gym Reservations Coordinator ...... 923-8156 Mike Schoenborn, Sports Information Director .................................. 923-8155 Bruce Prall, Ph.D., NCAA Faculty Representative ....................... 923-7609 Kim Biwer, Head Athletic Trainer and Senior Woman Administrator ................................................ 923-8754 Jason Bartelt, Head Baseball and Intramural Director ................ 923-8090 Ashley Steltenpohl, Head Softball ................................................ 923-8140 Mark Boyle, Head Men’s Basketball, Athletic Academic Advisor, Residence Life Liaison ............................. 923-7627 Bill Peters, Head Women’s Basketball, Head Women’s Golf ............... 923-8154 Craig Peltonen, Head Men’s Soccer, Head Men’s Tennis ................. 923-7626 Jason Murphy, Head Women’s Soccer, SAAC Advisor ......................... 923-8501 John Frausto, Head Women’s Tennis ................................................ 923-8156 Kerri Huebel, Head Volleyball ..... 923-8516 Jasen Wise, Head Men’s Hockey, Head Men’s Golf ................... 923-7667 Mike Cowan, Head Women’s Hockey, Gym and Equipment Manager ................................................ 923-8934 Archie Barribeau, Head Men’s Cross Country, Head Women’s Cross Country ................................................ 923-8156 OFFICE OF BUSINESS AND FINANCE Mary Kosmer, Controller and Director of Business and Finance ............. 923-8614 Lisa Forbes, Administrative Secretary ............................................... 923-8614

Christine Steinert, Student Accounts ............................................... 923-8101 Susan Koepsell, Accounts Payable ............................................... 923-7675 CAMPUS DINING SERVICES ..... 923-7639 CAMPUS MINISTRY Marie Scott, CSA, Director of Campus Ministry .................................. 923-7624 CAMPUS SERVICES (housekeeping, maintenance, and grounds)................................. 923-8787 CAREER AND GRADUATE SCHOOL SERVICES Ashly Garner, Director of Career and Graduate School Services ...... 923-7161 Mary Fuhrmann, Secretary .......... 923-8799 TBA, AmeriCorps*VISTA ServiceLearning Coordinator ............ 926-6718 CENTER FOR ACADEMIC SUPPORT AND EXCELLENCE Cathy Mathweg, Dean, Academic Advising and Academic Services ............................................... 923-8138 Gigi Burnett, Secretary ................ 923-8097 Joyce Smith, Coordinator Academic Testing ................................... 923-8625 Lisa Olig, Coordinator Disability Services and Academic Support .......... 923-8951 Sue Fuerbringer, Academic Advisor, EXCEL, and Undeclared Programs ............................................... 926-6709 COUNSELING CENTER Ellen Mercer, Counselor .............. 923-8799 DEAN OF STUDENTS Kerry Strupp ................................ 923-7666 EARLY CHILDHOOD CENTER Barb Millage, Director ................. 923-8104

OFFICE OF FINANCIAL AID ....... 923-7614 Pamela Warren, Director Susan Leininger, Assistant Director John Smith, Assistant Director Ben Soman, Assistant Director Peni Beine, Student Employment Coordinator Audrey Watry, Receptionist GRAPHIC AND MAIL SERVICES Mary Bernier, Graphic Services/Mailroom Coordinator ............................ 923-7662 GYMNASIUM Doug Hammonds, Director of Athletics ................................................ 923-8156 HUMAN RESOURCES Cathy Flood, Director................... 923-8082 Karen Gundert, Payroll ................ 923-7168 Lisa Zedler, Work Study Payroll ... 923-8081 IGNITE! CENTER FOR VOCATION DEVELOPMENT Jean Hinderer, CSA, Director ....... 923-7162 INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY Help Desk ..................................... 923-8947 INSTITUTIONAL RESEARCH Sylvia Reed, Ph.D., Director ......... 923-7152 LEARNING AND WRITING CENTER Pam Gilgenbach, English as Second Language Learning Specialist ................................................ 923-8764 Terena Kleckner, Reading/Writing Learning Specialist ................. 923-8586 Linda Krueger, Math Learning Specialist ................................................ 923-8739 Anne Peregrine, Science Learning Specialist................................. 923-8964 Diane Weiland, Writing Coordinator ................................................ 923-8626 LIBRARY Mary Ellen Gormican, Director .... 923-7641 57

MARIAN ONE-STOP Off campus .................................. 923-8555 On campus ......................................... x8555 MCNAIR SCHOLARS PROGRAM Susan Bornstein-Forst, Ph.D., Director ............................................... 923-8624 Garry Moise, Program Recruitment Officer .................................... 923-8621 Teri Passow, Program Coordinator ............................................... 923-8630 OFFICE OF MISSION, LEARNING AND RETENTION ................................. 923-8727 Kathleen Candee, Vice President for Mission and Retention .......... 923-8727 Jennifer Krueger, Director of First Year Studies ................................... 923-8723 Michelle Ryan, Administrative Secretary ................................ 923-8963 NOTARIES PUBLIC Peni Beine .................................... 923-7614 Joan Ferguson ............................. 923-8778 Cathy Flood ................................. 923-8082 Sharon Freund ............................. 923-7612 Carey Gardin................................ 923-7617 OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT Steven R. DiSalvo, Ph.D., President ............................................... 923-7617 Carey Gardin, Executive Assistant ............................................... 923-7617 PROFESSIONAL, ADULT AND CONTINUING EDUCATION ................................ 923-8123 Donna Innes, CSA, Ph.D., Dean of PACE ............................................... 923-8760 Mary Hatlen, Director of Administrative and Advising Services ............ 923-8121 Tracy Qualmann, Director MAAP Admission and OLQ Advisor.. 923-7159 Bob Bohnsack, Director of Graduate Admission for the School of Education ............................................... 923-8118 Beverly Compton, Admission Representative ....................... 923-7651 58

Monica Olig, Administrative Assistant ................................................ 923-7632 Tammy Meyers, Academic Advisor ....................................... (414) 258-6757 ..................................................... x8535 Jean Rogers, Admission Counselor ....................................... (920) 749-1045 ..................................................... x8542 Tammy Thornton, Faculty Coordinator ................................................ 923-8093 Barbara Langman, Academic Advisor and Support Specialist ......... (920) 749-1000 ..................................................... x8541 Selina Costelic, Admission Counselor, Programs for RNs ................... 923-8938 Paul Franzen, Director, Homeland Security Certificate Program................ 279-2202 Andrea Wolf, Admission Counselor ....................................... (414) 258-6757 ..................................................... x8536 Milwaukee Center .............. (414) 258-6757 ..................................................... x8535 Appleton Center ................. (920) 749-1000 ..................................................... x8541 OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR Cheryl Teichmiller, Registrar ....... 923-7618 STUDENT HEALTH SERVICES Connie Diener, Director............... 923-7615 OFFICE OF STUDENT LIFE Kerry Strupp, Dean of Students .. 923-7666 Brenda Stobb, Administrative Secretary ................................................ 923-7666 Dee Harmsen, Director of Student Services ................................... 923-8530 Matt Rose, Coordinator of Campus Safety and Security ................ 923-8950 Julie Gniewek, Director of Student Activities and Greek Life ........ 923-8125 Shane Leach, Residence Hall Director, Courtyard ............................... 923-8080 India Thomas, Residence Hall Director, Townhouses and Duplexes .... 923-8091 Jessica Justmann, Residence Hall Director, Naber Hall .............................. 923-7158

Devin Dehne, Residence Hall Director, Cedar Creek ........................... 923-8120 STUDENT SUPPORT SERVICES Nhia Yang, Director .................... 923-8632 Jennifer Schultz, Financial Specialist ............................................... 923-8633 Karen Aschenbrenner, Reading/Writing Specialist ................................ 923-8635 Patti Vanden Heuvel, Secretary .. 923-8632

OFFICE OF UNIVERSITY RELATIONS Lisa Kidd, Director ....................... 923-7602 Angie Mies, Desktop Publisher ................................................ 923-7602 WORKING FAMILIES GRANT PROGRAM Cheryl Hartwig, Director ............. 923-8953 LuAnn Gaertner, Program Secretary ................................................ 923-8974

STUDY ABROAD OFFICE Ann Umbreit................................ 923-8523

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University Offices *University office hours are 8:00 a.m.– 4:30 p.m., and/or by appointment, unless otherwise noted. OFFICE OF ACADEMIC AND STUDENT AFFAIRS ...................................... 923-7604 The Executive Vice President for Academic and Student Affairs is responsible for all matters directly relating to academic affairs and student affairs, including support, policy, planning and resource allocation, budgetary concerns, faculty recruitment, and contractual administration. The Executive Vice President, who is the designated administrator in charge of the University in the absence of the President, manages and provides direction to all programs and departments reporting to the Office of Academic and Student Affairs. OFFICE OF ADMISSION............. 923-7650 Located in Townhouse A, the Office of Admission serves as the recruitment center for prospective students in traditional programs. Applications for admission, along with brochures, program sheets, and academic bulletins, are available here. Counselors also offer guidance and answer questions regarding admission, while current student ambassadors serve as tour guides for prospective students. OFFICE OF ADVANCEMENT ..... 923-7613 Located on the first floor of the Administration Building, the Vice President for Advancement oversees external fundraising activities and other activities that enhance the University’s image. Special events, annual and planned giving, alumni relations, grant proposal development, and campaign activities are included in this office. ALUMNI RELATIONS ................. 923-8119 Located at 54 S. National Ave., Alumni Relations is part of the Office of 60

Advancement. Alumni Relations plans social and educational events for alumni of Marian University including regional chapter and affinity club activities. They solicit philanthropic support from alumni through the Alumni Annual Fund. Alumni Relations also manages the Senior Class Gift Committee, which is a group of seniors that are involved in fundraising events with the purpose of making a gift to Marian University in honor of their class. ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT ........... 923-8156 The Athletic Department is responsible for the operation and administration of intercollegiate athletics at Marian University. The athletic director’s and coaches’ offices are located in the Howard L. Sadoff Gymnasium. The Athletic Department provides opportunities for competition in a wide variety of intramural sports. All activities are open to all Marian University students, faculty, and staff. Intramural offerings include flag football, volleyball, basketball, bowling, floor hockey, and softball. *Open gym times for weekdays and weekends are posted at the main entrance of the gym. OFFICE OF BUSINESS AND FINANCE ..................................................... 923-8614 The Business Office is located on the first floor of the Administration Building. Questions and arrangements for payments on student accounts may be directed to this office. CAMPUS MINISTRY ................... 923-7624 Grounded in the Catholic tradition and therefore respectful of people's distinct backgrounds, Campus Ministry offers the entire Marian community opportunities for personal and spiritual growth. Everyone is invited to participate in liturgies, community service, and retreats, as well as Bible study, prayer groups, and discussion groups. The

Campus Ministry Center offers a safe place, where meaningful and honest conversations can take place around religious and spiritual topics. Confidential pastoral counseling and spiritual direction by the Campus Minister are available upon request. Campus Ministry sponsors the student-led Campus Ministry Club. CAMPUS SERVICES ................... 923-8787 Campus Services is located in the maintenance building just southeast of the Hornung Student Center. Campus Services is responsible for facilities maintenance, housekeeping, grounds, auxiliary services, and general campus safety. *After hours, contact Marian One-Stop at x8555. CAREER AND GRADUATE SCHOOL SERVICES .................................... 923-8799 Located in Mobile Unit East, the Career and Graduate School Services Office supports students with career assessment and exploration, securing internships, reviewing rĂŠsumĂŠs and cover letters, job search and interviewing assistance, graduate school resources, and capturing alumni placement data. Other services include hosting career fairs, on-campus recruiters, and career development programs, as well as classroom presentations. In addition, the office has a resource center, an online career library, and an online job board. To view full-time and part-time jobs and internship listings, register on the Marian JobConnection available on the Career and Graduate School Services website. Career and Graduate School Services also coordinates the Community Involvement Program (CIP), with the assistance of the Service-Learning Coordinator. The CIP program keeps a log of volunteer hours for students and provides service transcripts upon request.

CENTER FOR ACADEMIC SUPPORT AND EXCELLENCE (CASE) .................. 923-8097 The CASE Office is located in Mobile Unit West and provides various academic services to students. Those services include academic advising, academic support programs, academic testing, tutor program, College Level Examination Program (CLEP), Disability Services, EXCEL Program, Undeclared Program, NCLEX resources, and more. Students are encouraged to visit the office to use the resources available, which include computers with practice Praxis I and II exams, ACE Reader software, a foreign language station, and, upon request, computers for individual study use. COUNSELING CENTER ............... 923-8799 Confidential personal counseling is available to all currently enrolled students free of charge. The purpose and primary goal of counseling is to promote the total growth and development of the student from his or her first year through graduation. The Counseling Center offers individual counseling to both the traditional and adult learner covering a wide range of concerns. Located in Mobile Unit East, regular office hours are Monday through Friday from 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. (fall and spring semesters only). Other hours may be available to fit your needs. Group counseling opportunities and presentations on a variety of issues are also available. Students who would like a particular group or workshop offered are encouraged to call the Counseling Center Staff and make that interest known. Referrals are made as warranted to area professionals. DEAN OF STUDENTS .................. 923-7666 The Dean of Students is located in the Office of Student Life in room 108 on the first floor of the Administration Building. The Dean of Students serves as an advocate for students and is available for consultation, mediation, and problem solving. In addition to having 61

the authority of the student judicial process, the Dean of Students enhances student learning and the personal development of each student. Through a collaborative holistic approach, the Office of Student Life supports many of the co-curricular activities, programs, and services sponsored by the University. EARLY CHILDHOOD CENTER .... 923-8104 Located in Naber Hall, the Early Childhood Center offers preschool and child care services for 3- to 6-year-old children of students, staff, and community. Parents have the opportunity to enroll their children in preschool only or preschool and childcare. No separate childcare services are available during preschool program hours. Afternoon childcare is available Monday through Friday. For information, contact the Director of the Center at (920) 923-8104.

students to the Paul and Elder Critical Thinking Model. The experiential aspect of the program focuses on four components: (1) transition and adjustment, (2) academic success, (3) wellness, and (4) leadership and socially responsible action. GRAPHIC AND MAIL SERVICES ..................................................... 923-7662 Located in the lower level of Regina Hall, Graphic Services serves the print and mailing needs of the Marian community. Graphic services handles all outgoing USPS mail, UPS, and other carrier shipments, in addition to receiving UPS and other shipments before they are taken to the Marian One-Stop for disbursement. Graphic services are responsible for all office/department printing and copying requests on campus.

OFFICE OF FINANCIAL AID ...... 923-7614 Located at 74 S. National Ave., the Office of Financial Aid serves as the financial counseling center for all students. Applications for federal, state, and institutional financial assistance are available upon request. Counselors are available daily for guidance.

HUMAN RESOURCES/PAYROLL ..................................................... 923-8082 Located at 18 S. National, second floor, Human Resources/Payroll coordinates all faculty and staff employment-related activities, including payroll preparation for faculty, staff, and work study students. This office is also responsible for informing the University community of Equal Opportunity policies.

FIRST-YEAR STUDIES PROGRAM ..................................................... 923-8963 The First-Year Studies Program at Marian University is a collaboration of services, programs, and people dedicated to helping new students at Marian become successful members of the campus community. The program is committed to the success of firstyear students, guiding them in their transition to the University. Within an academic setting, the First-Year Studies Program offers GEN 101: First Year Seminar, which is a general education requirement for all first-year students who are transferring in 24 credits or less. The course focuses on success skills for college, as well as introduces

IGNITE! CENTER FOR VOCATION DEVELOPMENT........................... 923-7162 Under the auspices of Campus Ministry and supported by the Congregation of Sisters of St. Agnes, IGNITE! helps the Marian community answer such questions as, â&#x20AC;&#x153;What is my vocation? What is my purpose in life? What does God desire of me?â&#x20AC;? Through the "On Call" Speaker Series and Movies Series, the Vocation Faire, days of reflection, and retreats, students and the Marian community have the chance to examine their own lives, while at the same time interact with others to determine where God is leading them. Confidential personal spiritual direction by the Director of IGNITE! is available upon

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request. The IGNITE! Office is located in the Campus Ministry Center.

Stop serves as the emergency contact point on campus for emergencies and information.

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ..................................................... 923-8947 Located on the second floor of the Science Hall, the purpose of the Information Technology Department is to serve, lead, and educate the Marian community in the effective use and integration of technology to support the Mission and Core Values of the University. IT will help connect student computers to the Internet, assemble computer components (i.e. attach monitor to CPU and/or connect printer), and remove viruses and spyware. IT will not repair broken computers, upgrade computers, or install hardware on a studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s personal computer.

MCNAIR SCHOLARS PROGRAM ..................................................... 923-8621 The McNair Scholars Program, also known as the Ronald E. McNair Post Baccalaureate Achievement Program, is one of the Federal TRiO programs. It is specifically designed to prepare participants for doctoral studies through involvement in research and other scholarly activities. This program, established in 1986 and named in honor of Challenger space shuttle astronaut Ronald E. McNair, Ph.D., is underwritten by the Department of Education. The goal of the McNair Scholars Program is to increase the attainment of graduate degrees by students in all disciplines from historically underrepresented segments of society. Program participants are first generation college students who meet the federal financial eligibility or from ethnic backgrounds that lack representation in graduate level education.

LEARNING AND WRITING CENTER English as a Second Language .... 923-8964 Math ............................................ 923-8739 Reading/Writing .......................... 923-8586 Science ......................................... 923-8964 Writing ....................................... 923-8626 Located on the second floor of the Administration Building, the Learning and Writing Center assists students in developing the skills and knowledge necessary to meet academic goals. Learning and writing specialists provide assistance in math, science, reading, writing, and study skills. Software applications and other learning materials are available, as well as individual and collaborative academic support. Assistance is also available to students who speak English as their second language. MARIAN ONE-STOP ................... 923-8555 Marian One-Stop is located in the center lobby of the Administration Building. It is intended to be a central information and communication point for students, faculty, and staff on campus. All students are urged to become familiar with the services offered at the Marian One-Stop desk. Marian One-

OFFICE OF MISSION, LEARNING AND RETENTION ................................. 923-8963 The Office for Mission, Learning and Retention is the administrative office which supports the fulfillment of the Mission and Core Values of the University and the charisma of the Congregation of the Sisters of St. Agnes. The office works with faculty, staff, and administrators to encourage institutional action/change that will enhance the Mission and student retention efforts. In addition, this office provides strategic vision and leadership in the development of policies, programs, and procedures related to student success at Marian University. OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT ....... 923-7617 Located in room 110 in the Administration Building, the President is the Chief Executive Officer of the University and the official advisor to and executive agent of the Board of Trustees. The President is the educational 63

and administrative head of the University, the chief fundraiser and external relations person, and the ultimate appeal authority for various decisions. The President is ultimately responsible to the Board of Trustees for operation of the University. PROFESSIONAL, ADULT AND CONTINUING EDUCATION (PACE)................... 923-7632 The PACE Office is located at 60 S. National Ave. PACE oversees admissions, delivery, and coordination of Marian’s Adult Accelerated Program (MAAP), Master’s programs, the Professional Development Institute (PDI), all certificate programs, and other continuing education opportunities. OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR ...... 923-7618 The Registrar’s Office is located on the first floor of the Administration Building in Room 112. Questions regarding registration, student schedules, grading, report cards, transfer evaluations, veteran benefits, classroom reservations, enrollment/degree verifications, loan deferments, transcript requests, and academic policies may be directed to this office. OFFICE OF RESIDENCE LIFE ..... 923-8744 The professional Residence Life staff have offices on the first floor of Naber Hall, the lower level of Townhouse C, and the first floor of the Courtyard, Building #1. The Office of Residence Life represents the University’s commitment to providing a residential community where students can pursue their educational interests in an informal and social setting. The office is responsible for providing social, recreational, spiritual, and educational programming, in addition to maintaining the University’s policies and procedures, which may include disciplinary action. Cedar Creek ................................. 923-8120 Courtyard..................................... 923-8080 Naber Hall.................................... 923-7158 Townhouse and Duplex .............. 923-8091 64

OFFICE OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES AND GREEK LIFE ................................. 923-8125 The Office of Student Activities and Greek Life fosters learning and leadership opportunities outside of the classroom. Organizations such as Marian Activities Committee (MAC) and Student Senate are student-led and initiate and oversee programs that are educational, recreational, cultural, and social. Some of the major campus events sponsored by these organizations and this office include Homecoming, Freak Week, Big Band, Late Night Breakfast, and the Student Recognition Banquet. To obtain more information on clubs and organizations at Marian University, contact Student Senate at (920) 923-8515 or studentsenate@marianuniversity.edu. For programming events or to get involved, contact MAC at mac@marianuniversity.edu. Student Activities are coordinated by the Director of Student Activities and Greek Life, located in the International Multicultural Center at 18 S. National Ave. STUDENT HEALTH SERVICES .... 923-7615 Student Health Services is located in the lower level of Regina Hall. Hours of operation are Monday – Friday from 9:00 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. After hours, students seeking medical assistance can be seen at Agnesian HealthCare. Marian Student Health Services is staffed by registered nurses and nurse practitioners who are supported by physicians from Agnesian HealthCare. Specifically trained in all age emergency medicine, each nurse is qualified to triage medical conditions and refer students for additional and follow-up care. The health nurse is also responsible for managing the Health Services operations and providing health education for individuals and groups. Other services include immunizations, vaccines, TB skin testing, health screening, flu shots, necessary lab draws, blood pressure monitoring, and care of minor illnesses.

Referrals are made for more serious health issues. All medical records and student visits are kept confidential in the Health Services office. Students are required to carry personal health insurance. OFFICE OF STUDENT LIFE ......... 923-7666 The Office of Student Life is located in room 108 on the first floor of the Administration Building. The Office of Student Life processes room and board contracts, university ID cards, on-campus student mailbox assignments, resident phone PINs, student e-mail accounts, parking permits, parking violations, and Judicial Board process. The office provides informational resources for any questions related to campus life. STUDENT SUPPORT SERVICES ..................................................... 923-8632 Student Support Services (SSS) is located in the Administration Building, room 206. SSS assists students in earning a bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree by helping develop skills and motivation to succeed. SSS enhances the college experience, maximizes personal goals, and focuses on student success and retention. SSS is a community of support that serves and advocates for first-generation, low income, and students with disabilities to achieve their goals of graduation. The office is dedicated to providing individualized academic coaching, financial literacy, tutoring, and personal guidance to foster lifelong learning and growth. STUDY ABROAD OFFICE ........... 923-8523 Marian University allows you to earn credits through a variety of study abroad options, including semester-long programs, short-

term programs, and faculty-led programs. Many opportunities are available to you when you plan to study abroad. Students can continue with their studies for their Marian University degree program but change their location and enjoy the richness of the differences in culture for a semester, a summer or a short-term experience. OFFICE OF UNIVERSITY RELATIONS ..................................................... 923-7602 Located in Townhouse B, lower level, the Office of University Relations coordinates marketing, publications, media relations, advertising, desktop publishing, social media, and Web site management. If you need assistance in publicizing a special event or activity, please call 923-7602 or visit the OUR information page under the Offices and Services tab of the MyMarian page. WORKING FAMILIES GRANT PROGRAM ..................................................... 923-8974 Located in room 130 in the Stayer Center, the Working Families Grant Program works to advance the University's Mission and Vision by awarding tuition and stipend grants to economically disadvantaged single parents with dependent children â&#x20AC;&#x201C; parents who possess the desire and determination to achieve a four-year undergraduate degree. Applications are accepted year-round and kept on file for up to one year. Due to increasing interest, the application process is extremely competitive and involves and indepth application and panel interview. Packets are available for pick-up at the Working Families Grant Office or by request via phone or e-mail.

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Student Handbook 2011-12