Montgomery Place Apartments

Montgomery Place Apartments

Montgomery Place Apartments, located on upper campus, provides living accommodations for 192 students. Opened in August of 1989 and costing $5.5 million dollars, the two-bedroom/two-person apartments are clustered in six buildings, each named in honor of distinguished alumni:

  • Charles H. Albert, Class of 1879
  • Edwin M. Barton, Class of 1907
  • Fred W. Diehl, Class of 1909
  • Nevin T. Englehart, Class of 1905
  • Susie Rayos Marmon, Class of 1906
  • Annice E. Taylor Marshall, Class of 1901

Coed living optional within each apartment upon approval from the Office of Residence Life.

Overview and Amenities

Access Control Card-operated building and room access
Laundry Card-operated using Husky Gold
Facilities located at the end of each block of apartments
Internet High-speed University wireless (WiFi) network
Television One connection in living room (cable splitters allowed)
50" LCD television provided in living room
Furniture Bedrooms include
- Bed
- Closet (x2)
- Desk with chair
Apartments include
- Table with 4 chairs
- Arm chair (x2)
- End table
- Couch
- Media stand
Appliances Apartments include
- Refrigerator
- Range
Room Dimensions* 10' 10" x 13' 10" (≅ 150 ft2)
Carpet Size N/A; Bedroom is carpeted
Mattress Size 80" L x 36" W x 7" H
Twin or Twin XL sheets suggested
Bed Height 24"
Closet Size 78" H x 36" W x 23" D
Air Conditioning Yes
Elevator No
Dedicated Parking Yes
Meal Plan Optional
Miscellaneous Electric utilities**
Campus shuttle service

*Approximate dimensions; rooms may vary
**The utility fee is a one time per semester fee that appears on your university bill

illustration of Carver Hall

About the Montgomery Place Apartments

1989
Constructed
192
Residents
6
Community Assistants
Carver Hall illustration inside a keystone shape

Additional Resources

Freshman Housing Notice

We do not normally house new freshmen in Soltz Hall or in our on-campus apartments as we believe the best environment for new freshmen, or any new students who have not yet lived on-campus, is in a traditional residence hall. Students living in traditional residence halls with shared bedrooms are more likely to develop new relationships with people of diverse backgrounds, build a stronger sense of community, appreciate and respect the rights of others, and become involved in campus activities and organizations. All of which are important in their growth and development as young adults and to enhance their college experience.