Without being given the geometry of the problem - you have not provided the picture, a definitive answer can't be provided.
in ANY problem with forces, especially if friction is included, you will need to solve in both the x and y-directions. The gravitational force, Fg, will always be present and always act down.
The normal force, N, always acts perpendicular to the surface and exactly balances all other forces or components of forces that area perpendicular to the surface. Friction forces, Ff, always oppose motion or the forces that would otherwise cause motion. The magnitude of the static friction is any value from 0 to usN. where us is the coefficient of static friction and N is the normal force. Kinetic friction is ukN. where uk is the coefficient of static friction and N is the normal force. Kinetic friction does not change unless normal force changes.
In this case, assume the wall is vertical (if it's not, then the gravitational force will need to be broken down into components). Define the positive x-direction the direction of the normal force and the positive of the y-direction up. The normal force will act perpendicular to the wall. Gravitational force will be parallel and in the negative (down) direction. The direction and magnitude of the frictional force will depend on the direction and magnitude of the applied force. The applied force, FA, has an x-component in the opposite direction of the normal force and is equal and opposite to the normal. FAx= -FA cos (Θ), where Θ is the angle between the force and the negative x-axis. the " - " is because the force is in the negative direction as defined above. FAy= FA sin (Θ); this may be negative or positive depending on the angle - if the angle is below the x-axis, it is negative, above it is positive; if the applied force is perpendicular to the wall, then the y-component is 0.
Σ Fx = 0 = N - FA cos (Θ) ==> N = FA cos (Θ)
Σ Fy = 0 = FA sin (Θ) + μN - mg ⇒ μN = mg - FA sin (Θ)
Important: you should have the value μN ≤ usN. If this is not true, then the box is moving, and the equation for y becomes: Σ Fy = ma = FA sin (Θ) + μkN - mg ⇒ μkN = ma + mg - FA sin (Θ)
NOTE: if you define your coordinate system and/or angle differently, your equations will look different, but the final answer (magnitude and direction) will be the same..