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2011 Universit y Report


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Campbell University


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ampbell University began in 1887 as a small schoolhouse for 16 students living in rural Harnett County. A young pastor, J.A. Campbell was charged with creating a school where students from all walks of life could come to learn and have the opportunity to grow in their faith. Now its 125th year, Campbell University remains an institution committed to living out our faith, striving for academic excellence and serving our community. Our undergraduate, graduate and professional programs, have gained national recognition. Campbell graduates are serving in communities throughout the world. Standing on the strong foundation of our past, we now look to the future and how the mission of Campbell University will impact our world for years to come. Join us in celebrating Campbell’s past, present and future.

Jerry M. Wallace President

Campbell College’s 1913 Senior Class Officers and Representatives.

2011 University Report 1


Campbell University Milestones, 1887-2011

January 5, 1887

Buies Creek Academy is opened to sixteen students by founder James Archibald Campbell. (1)

O

n January 5, 1887, huddled inside a small church in Harnett County, 16 students and their 25-year-old teacher, James Archibald Campbell, sang out the hymn “Jesus, Savior, Pilot Me,” as they would every morning thereafter. Five other students were building the nearby schoolhouse that would become Buies Creek Academy – a place where students from all walks of life could come to learn and have the opportunity to grow in their faith.

December 20, 1900

All but one building is destroyed by fire.

January 8, 1901

Buies Creek Academy reopens.

November 2, 1903 Kivett Hall completed. (2)

(1)

1923

Today, Campbell University has become a lauded institution of liberal arts, sciences and professions. The University is comprised of six schools: The College of Arts and Sciences, College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences, Divinity School, Lundy-Fetterman School of Business, Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law and School of Education. The University is taking steps toward the establishment of a seventh school: a School of Osteopathic Medicine, with a proposed start date of 2013.

First dormitory (Treat Hall) opens for female residents. (3)

November 17, 1926

Name changes to Campbell Junior College.

(2)

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Campbell University

Leslie Hartwell Campbell becomes the second President. (4)

September 11, 1961

In addition to the main campus in Buies Creek, Campbell also maintains additional campuses in Research Triangle Park, Camp Lejeune and Fort Bragg. The Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law relocated to downtown Raleigh in fall 2009. Proud of its heritage, Campbell remains committed to its mission of providing students with a Christian worldview and a charge to be “the salt of the earth and the light of the world.”

March 26, 1934

Name changes to Campbell College.

June 6, 1967

Norman Adrian Wiggins becomes the third President. (5)

1975 (3)

Keith Hills Golf Course opened.


May 29, 2003

Jerry M. Wallace is elected as the fourth president of Campbell University. (6)

February 1976

First classes at Fort Bragg.

August 2004

August 30, 1976

Establishment of the School of Law with admission of a charter class of 97 students.

(4)

25-year master plan is launched.

(7)

October 2007

The new pharmacy teaching facility, Ronald W. Maddox Hall is completed and opens to students. (7)

1977

CU Athletics leaves the NAIA Conference and joins the NCAA.

2008

June 6, 1979

With the graduation of the first law class, the name is changed to Campbell University.

Ribbon cutting is held for the official opening of the John W. Pope, Jr. Convocation Center. (8)

(8)

Board of Trustees approves the addition of a master’s program in Physician Assistant Studies.

October 11, 1979

Establishment of the Malaysia program at Tunku Abdul Rahman College.

August 2009

October 11, 1983

Robert and Anna Gardner Butler Chapel is completed. (9)

Establishment of the Lundy-Fetterman School of Business.

(5)

December 2, 1985

(9)

Students begin classes in the School of Law’s new Raleigh location. (10)

Establishment of the School of Education.

2010

August 25, 1986

Board of Trustees launch a feasibility study for a School of Osteopathic Medicine.

Admission of the charter class in the School of Pharmacy.

August 19, 1996

Admission of the founding class in the Divinity School.

September 2009

2011

Founding dean of the proposed Osteopathic Medical School is named.

(10)

(6)

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Campbell University


Leading in health sciences Campbell Plans School Of Osteopathic Medicine

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ver the last 25 years, Campbell has made significant strides in the field of health care education – through undergraduate, graduate and professional programs in the fields of pharmacy, clinical research and pharmaceutical sciences, and most recently, physician assistant studies. With an increasing shortage of primary care physicians in North Carolina, Campbell is considering a bold step to address this problem. In August 2010, the Campbell University Board of Trustees voted to authorize a feasibility study to consider the establishment of a School of Osteopathic Medicine, with a charter class slated for August 2013. In January, Dr. John Kauffman was selected as dean to lead the proposed school. The proposed Campbell University School of Osteopathic Medicine will be the second largest medical school in the state behind the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and the only school of osteopathic medicine in the state. By its fourth year, the enrollment is projected to be about 600 students. According to a recent economic impact study, Campbell University’s proposed School of Osteopathic Medicine will bring nearly $300 million and 1,150 jobs to Harnett County in its first 10 years.

Artist’s rendering of Campbell University’s School of Osteopathic Medicine, to open in fall 2013.

Physician Assistant Program Gains Provisional Accreditation

School Of Pharmacy Celebrates 25 Years

Campbell University’s Physician Assistant program was granted provisional accreditation this year and in the fall, 34 students became the program’s first class.

Campbell University’s College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences kicked off its 25th anniversary celebration during the institution’s opening convocation in August 2011.

The Accreditation Review Commission on Education for the Physician Assistant will schedule its next comprehensive review of the program no earlier than four months after students have entered the clinical phase of their education. The charter class will participate in a 28-month schedule, which is split into classroom time and clinical experience.

Established in 1986, it was the first new pharmacy program to open in the U.S. in nearly 40 years when it was founded. Campbell was first to offer an entrylevel Doctor of Pharmacy degree in North Carolina at a contentious time when the future of the PharmD degree was up in the air. It was also the first school in the nation to offer a doctorate degree with a required community pharmacy rotation during fourth-year training.

The program was launched at a time when experts are predicting a shortage of more than 150,000 physicians by 2025. As physician assistants, the students will be trained and licensed to practice medicine … different from a career as a doctor in that they’ll be required to practice under limited supervision of a physician.

When the charter class graduated in 1990, and posted 100 percent on its board exams, any questions about the program were answered. The School of Pharmacy had made its mark and was here to stay.

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Campbell University


Leading in academic programs Wiggins Memorial Library Dedication

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tudents returning to Campbell in the fall of 2010 were treated to the sight of the newly renovated Wiggins Memorial Library. The facility, former home to the Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law, provided the library with approximately 90 percent more square footage and 70 percent more shelving capacity. It doubled seating capacity and includes 10 group study rooms and a 24-hour study area complete with student lounge. The building also offers new technologies designed to help students work smarter, not harder. In addition to a vast inventory of digital research material, the library’s first floor contains dozens of research computers for students and faculty. Other resources include iMac computers with design and audio/visual software and interactive white boards for student presentations. There are additional design and multimedia teaching tools in the Curriculum Materials/Media Center, including GPS. “We are trying to help students in every possible way to make their work the best that it can be,” said Borree Kwok, Dean of the Library. “The iMac computers are equipped with audio and visual manipulation software which can lead to much creativity on the part of students.” The Wiggins Memorial Library, named in honor of Norman and Mildred Wiggins, was dedicated in April 2011.

Campbell, N.C. State Partner For JD/MBA Degree

Special Education Certification Program Launched

Campbell University’s Norman A. Wiggins School of Law partnered with North Carolina State University’s Jenkins MBA program in May to provide students with the opportunity to obtain a dual Juris Doctor and Master of Business Administration degree — good news for students seeking careers in business law.

According to the National Center for Education Statistics in 2006-2007, 13.6 percent of all public school students in the United States required Special Education services under the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act. To respond to this need, Campbell University’s School of Education launched a Bachelor of Science degree in Special Education in fall 2010.

The JD/MBA degree will allow students to earn both degrees in four years of full-time study, with the option to take electives and specialization courses in both business and law.

“We looked at what was best for the School of Education and concluded that there is a much greater need for a Special Education program. The school systems have practically required it of us,” said Karen Nery, Dean of the School of Education.

“Businesses need to have lawyers on staff in order to accomplish their goals, so by having a dual JD/MBA degree, graduates will become even more marketable,” said Melissa A. Essary, dean and professor for Campbell Law School.

Among the upgrades at Wiggins Memorial Library in 2010 were new computers and work stations.

Dr. David Dennis, assistant professor of education at Campbell University, was selected to lead the program.

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Campbell University


Leading in service Campbell Joins President’s Interfaith Service Challenge

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ampbell is one of approximately 200 colleges and universities selected to participate in the President’s Interfaith Service Campus Challenge, committing to a year of community service and interfaith programming. The goal is not only to serve others, but to join people of other religious denominations in order to learn more about and respect other people’s beliefs. As a part of Campbell’s 125th anniversary celebration, faculty, staff, students and alumni have been challenged to complete 125,000 collective hours of service. The effort began in earnest over the Sept. 11, 2011 weekend with the 9/11 Day of Service and an interfaith lecture on Sept. 12 about tolerance for other religions 10 years after the terrorist attacks in 2001. Another panel discussion is scheduled for October, and the fall semester will also include an Amazing Faiths Dinner and interfaith concert at Duke University. “We embark on this 125,000-hour challenge not to brag, but because it is who we are,” Campus Minister Faithe Beam said. “The Campbell community represents thousands of hours of time spent with Sunday school classes, small groups, civic organizations, nonprofit agencies, friends and family serving our neighbors … we want to celebrate this.”

Divinity School Hosts First Oasis Church Music Conference

Wakefield Installed As New Divinity School Dean

The Campbell University Divinity School held its first church music conference, OASIS Renew for the Journey in July, with more than 450 present for the closing concert by the North Carolina Baptist All-State Youth Choir. The youth choir concert was one of four uplifting worship services in the two-day conference, attended by leaders from 130 churches of various denominations from the southeast.

The 2010-2011 school year began with the installment of Dr. Andrew Wakefield as Dean of Campbell University Divinity School. Wakefield succeeded the school’s founding dean, Dr. Michael Cogdill. Wakefield is a 1983 summa cum laude graduate of Wake Forest University who went on to earn the Master of Divinity degree from Southern Baptist Theological Seminary in Louisville, Ky., and his Ph.D. in New Testament from Duke University in 2000.

The conference was designed to provide renewal, replenishment and refreshment for church worship leadership, paid and volunteer. In addition to a sermon, concert and communion service, the conference included 38 breakout sessions with special tracks for pastors, worship leaders, worship technology, spiritual formation, children’s choir leaders, youth choir leaders and accompanists.

Campbell University’s Operation Inasmuch included a Relay for Life with local elementary school children.

Wakefield had served on the Divinity School faculty since 1997, most recently as Associate Professor of New Testament and Greek. In 2008, he was appointed the holder of the Lewis Edward and Martha Barnes Tyner Chair of Bible and was recognized with the Dean’s Award for Excellence in Teaching in 2003.

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Campbell University


Leading in life preparation Freshman Seminar Prepares Students For College Life

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ampbell knows college can be overwhelming to incoming freshmen. If the academic challenges aren’t menacing enough, there’s the sudden responsibilities thrust upon these students, many of whom are away from home for the first time in their lives. But a recently launched seminar aims to prepare freshmen for those first-year challenges. The Campbell University Freshman Seminar, known as CUFS, is a one-credit class that teaches students to develop good study habits, to build relationships with faculty and peers and to manage their finances. The elective seminar is managed through the recently established First-Year Experience Office, led by Dr. Jennifer Latino, who directed a similar nationally recognized firstyear seminar at the University of South Carolina. “The course goals and learning outcomes are designed to assist students through their transition to college,” Latino said. “Students in this course will have the opportunity to explore all that Campbell has to offer while working closely with a small group of peers, a caring instructor and an upper-class student mentor.” The seminar was launched in August with a pilot cohort of 200 freshman students. Enrollment in the course is expected to grow by approximately 100 students each year.

Theatre, Music Students Experience The Stage

Students Reach Out To Local Elementary Schools

The arts are alive and well at Campbell, if the recent school year is any indication.

Service to the community plays a big role in the university experience for many students at Campbell. One particular important focus is education at the elementary, middle and high school levels in Harnett County.

“You’re a Good Man, Charlie Brown,” “Gaslight,” “My Children! My Africa!” and the Paul Green One-Act Festival in 2010-2011 were highlights of the University’s Theatre Arts program, which performs in the beautiful Ellis Theatre at the Taylor Bott Rogers Fine Arts Center.

Again this year, Campbell students reached out to future Campbell students through tutoring, mentoring, social activities and programs like the Creepy Crawlies event held in November at Buies Creek Elementary School. Campbell students introduced an auditorium full of second-graders to the fascinating world of spiders, lizards and insects at the program organized by biology major Marcus Ford.

The 52-member University Choir performed its annual Fall Concert and joined with the Children’s Choir from Memorial Baptist Church and the Handbells from the First Baptist Church of Erwin for its annual Christmas Music Celebration. And Campbell’s Wind Ensemble and the Wind Symphony enjoyed a successful jazz-themed Pops Concert, in addition to its annual fall concert.

Each year, Campbell’s incoming freshman are presented with medallions to symbolize their commitment and the University’s.

Ford and his classmates set up different stations which allowed the children to explore various insects and other displays. The program’s success led to inquiries from other elementary schools looking for a fun yet educational event for their children.

2011 University Report 11


Big South Athletics Photo

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Campbell University


Leading in athletics Return to the Big South Conference

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fter 17 years, Campbell University returned to the Big South Conference over the summer, realigning with a league of which it was a charter member from 1983-94. The Fighting Camel program’s return to the Big South pushes membership to 11 institutions for the first time in league history. Campbell sponsors 20 varsity sports at the Division I level, 17 of which are sponsored by the Big South. Campbell’s football (Pioneer League) women’s swimming (Coastal Collegiate Swimming Association) and wrestling (Southern) programs will not compete in the Big South Conference. “The Big South membership is located close to Buies Creek giving our students, alumni and supporters the opportunity to travel and support the Fighting Camels,” said University President Jerry Wallace. “We look forward to competing against excellent Big South rival universities.” The Big South is made up of the following schools: Campbell University, Charleston Southern University, Coastal Carolina University, Gardner-Webb University, High Point University, Liberty University, Presbyterian College, Radford University, UNC Asheville, Virginia Military Institute and Winthrop University.

Bob Roller Named New Athletic Director

Women’s Lacrosse Takes The Field In 2012

Campbell recruited its next athletic director in Bob Roller over the summer and introduced him to the University during a press conference on July 20 at the John W. Pope Jr. Convocation Center.

One of the nation’s fastest-growing sports will come to Campbell in 2012-13 when the University will field a varsity women’s lacrosse program. The Board of Trustees approved the addition of the 21st sport in CU’s Division I athletics program in 2011. Campbell will be the sixth Big South Conference member to field the sport for the 2013 season, joining current members High Point, Liberty and Presbyterian, plus Coastal Carolina and Winthrop – both of which have announced 2013 starting dates.

President Jerry Wallace and Vice President for Student Life Dennis Bazemore introduced Roller, who brings three decades of experience in Division I athletics to his position. Roller joins the Fighting Camel staff after spending more than 11 years as Director of Athletics at Samford University. While at the Birmingham, Ala., school, he oversaw one of the most exciting periods of growth in the history of Samford ­athletics.

Currently, 91 NCAA Division I schools field women’s lacrosse teams, including four in North Carolina – Davidson, Duke, High Point and the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.

In his 11 years at the helm at Samford, Roller led a major facilities upgrade while overseeing the department’s move to the Southern Conference, one of the nation’s oldest collegiate leagues.

Campbell’s men’s and women’s basketball squads will compete in the Big South Conference in 2011-2012.

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SECOND ROUNDABOUT

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Campbell University


Leading in campus facilities

New Women’s Residence Hall

McLamb Environmental Sciences Lab

Irwin Belk Track

Wells Fountain

Campus Entrance

TV Studio

Campus Transformations

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he last year has brought significant changes to Campbell’s Buies Creek campus through landscaping and construction.

A second roundabout at the intersection of Main Street and Leslie Campbell Avenue is one of the most notable new additions to the campus landscape. The North Carolina Department of Transportation completed the paving work during the summer – and Campbell crews put the finishing touches through shrubbery and brick accents. Physical upgrades were also made to the McLamb Environmental Science Lab, men’s residence halls and the Science Building, among others.

A new roundabout was completed in 2011 near the University’s John W. Pope Jr. Convocation Center.

2011 University Report 15


2010-2011 Annual Report Mission The mission of Campbell University is to graduate students with exemplary academic and professional skills who are prepared for purposeful lives and meaningful service.

Motto Ad astra per aspera (To the stars through difficulty)

Historical Data Founded – January 5, 1887 Academic Year – 124

General Information • Founded on January 5, 1887, as Buies Creek Academy by the Reverend James Archibald Campbell. • Campbell University is a private university affiliated with the Baptist State Convention of North Carolina. • Both in and out of the classroom, the University endeavors to present Christian principles to students and to foster their application to daily life. • Students hail from all 100 N.C. counties, the 50 states and approximately 40 countries. • Enrolls more in-state students than any other private school in North Carolina. • Undergraduate tuition (per semester) is $11,450, room $2,000, meal plan $2,150. • Generous merit scholarship and grant programs. • Hosts a nationally recognized and award-winning Army ROTC program.

• Offers extended campus programs in Research Triangle Park (RTP), Raleigh, Fort Bragg/Pope and Camp Lejeune and a degree program in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. • Participates in NCAA Division I Athletics: 10 male sports (Baseball, Basketball, Cross Country, Football, Golf, Soccer, Tennis, Indoor Track & Field, Outdoor Track & Field, Wrestling); and 11 female sports (Basketball, Cheerleading, Cross Country, Golf, Soccer, Softball, Swimming, Tennis, Indoor Track & Field, Outdoor Track & Field, Volleyball). • 2010 Affiliation – Atlantic Sun Conference; July 2011 – Big South Conference; • Pioneer Football League, Coastal Collegiate Swimming Association and Southern Conference (Wrestling). • Athletic Nickname – The Fighting Camels.

Accreditation • Campbell University is accredited by the Commission on Colleges of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools to award Associate, Baccalaureate, Master’s, Education Specialist, and Doctorate degrees. Contact the Commission on Colleges at 1866 Southern Lane, Decatur, Georgia 30033-4097 or call 404-6794500 for questions about the accreditation of Campbell University. The Commission should be contacted only if there is evidence that appears to support the University’s significant non-compliance with an accreditation requirement or standard. Normal inquiries about Campbell University, such as

admission requirements, financial aid, educational programs, etc., should be addressed directly to the appropriate office of the University and not to the Commission’s office. • Campbell’s Professional Education programs are accredited by the National Council for the Accreditation of Teacher Education (NCATE) and approved by the North Carolina. • The Social Work program is accredited by the Council on Social Work Education (CSWE). • The School of Law is accredited by the American Bar Association. • The College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences is accredited by the American Council on Pharmaceutical Education. • The Divinity School is accredited by the Association of Theological Schools (ATS). • The Professional Golf Management program is accredited by the Professional Golf Association of America. • The Athletic Training program is accredited by the Commission on Accreditation of Athletic Training Education (CAATE), the Athletic Training Education Program (ATEP). • The Accreditation Review Commission on Education for the Physician Assistant (ARCPA) has granted provisional accreditation to the Physician Assistant Program sponsored by Campbell University. • The School of Osteopathic Medicine has received Pre-Accreditation (2011) from the Commission on Osteopathic College Accreditation.


Memberships/Affiliations

Schools

• North Carolina Association of Colleges and Universities

• • • • • •

• North Carolina Association of Independent Colleges and Universities • National Association of Independent Colleges and Universities • Association of Baptist Colleges and Schools • Council for Christian Colleges and Universities • American Association of Colleges of Teacher Education

Academic Information • In addition to a range of bachelor’s and master’s degrees, the University offers three professional doctorates: Law (JD), Pharmacy (PharmD) and Divinity (D.Min).

College of Arts and Sciences Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law School of Education Lundy-Fetterman School of Business College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences Divinity School

Enrollment

• Residence facilities capacity: 2,148 • Number of clubs: 36 • Honor Societies: 17

Alumni Total graduates – more than 56,000

Undergraduate (FT): 3,063 Undergraduate (PT): 1,146 Graduate (FT): 1,148 Graduate (PT): 519

Library Assets

• In the fall of 2010, Campbell launched a feasibility study to consider the addition of a School of Osteopathic Medicine.

• Total Number of periodical subscriptions: Main: 52,489 Law: 2,635

• Main Campus Full-time faculty: 215

• Total Number of Microforms Main: 593,306 (volume equivalents) Law: 88,293

• Joint degree partnerships with North Carolina State University: JD (Campbell) with Master of Public Administration or Master of Business Administration (N.C. State)

• Number of Residence Halls: 17

• • • •

• Master of Physician Assistant Practice program launched Fall 2011.

• Ratio of students to faculty: 18:1

Student Life

Main & Extended Campuses

• Total Number of volumes: Main: 344,208 (print and ebooks) Law: 109,053 (print) 197,346 (total)

• Percent of Full-Time faculty with terminal credentials: 90.3%

• Named “One of America’s 100 Best College Buys” by Institutional Research & Evaluation, Inc.

Accolades • Recognized by US News and World Report as one of “America’s Best Colleges.” • Consistently named one of the “Best Colleges in the Southeast” by Princeton Review.

Service • Consistently named to national President’s Higher Education Community Service Honor Roll. • A member of N.C. Campus Compact. • Campbell hosts an AmeriCorp VISTA worker. • Participating in the President’s Interfaith and Community Service Campus Challenge.

University Assets Endowment: $117,986,945 Acreage: 1,500+ Number of buildings: 110 Total Square footage of buildings: 1,276,483

Advancement Gifts & Pledges – $13,358,550

2011 University Report 17


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Campbell University


45m

35m

25m

15m

5m

‘90

‘95

‘00

‘05

‘10

Capital Expenditures 1990 �����������������������������$866,500 1991 �����������������������������$269,400 1992...........................$4,363,000 1993...........................$2,308,000 1994 �����������������������������$204,000 1995 �����������������������������$260,000 1996 �������������������������������$80,000 1997 �����������������������������$473,000 1998 �����������������������������$254,000 1999 �����������������������������$279,000 2000.........................$18,173,000

2001...........................$5,655,000 2002 �����������������������������$503,000 2003...........................$9,464,000 2004...........................$1,576,000 2005...........................$6,898,000 2006.........................$20,004,000 2007...........................$3,369,000 2008.........................$19,725,000 2009.........................$45,311,000 2010.........................$44,079,000 2011.........................$21,506,326

The Robert and Anna Gardner Butler Chapel, dedicated in 2009, can seat more than 400.

Growth in Admissions Applications 2005 ��������������������������������3,457 2006 ��������������������������������3,509 2007 ��������������������������������3,942

2008 ��������������������������������5,000 2009 ��������������������������������5,164 2010 ��������������������������������6,191

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Campbell University


Fis c Foundations - 36%

Group Donors Amount Alumni............................................2,191......................... $4,522,783.04 Presidential Board and Trustees........... 77.............................. $744,091.17 Employees........................................ 488............................. $192,048.53 Foundations....................................... 54........................... $4,780,936.85 Corporations.................................... 181.......................... $1,150,290.49 Religious Organizations..................... 56.............................. $520,898.20 Estates................................................ 5............................... $659,529.08 Friends and Parents........................... 749............................. $787,973.22 Totals

3,801

$13,358,550.58

Religious Organizations - 4%

ntributions f Co eo

Fiscal Year Report

R

rc ou -S

Corporations - 9%

Ye ar

t or ep

Alumni - 34%

al

Estates - 5%

Presidential Board & Trustees - 6%

Friends & Parents - 6%

Employees - 1%

The century-old Kivett Hall is Campbell University’s oldest remaining structure.

2011 University Report 21


Campbell Alumni Alumni by State/ Territories Alaska........................................... 44 Alabama..................................... 234 Arkansas....................................... 56 Arizona....................................... 149 California................................... 509 Colorado.................................... 149 Connecticut................................. 87 District of Columbia �������������������� 46 Delaware...................................... 66 Florida.................................... 1,131 Georgia...................................... 903 Guam............................................. 2 Hawaii......................................... 80 Iowa............................................. 45 Indiana......................................... 22 Illinois........................................ 228 Indiana....................................... 138 Kansas.......................................... 67 Kentucky.................................... 154 Louisiana.................................... 111 Massachusetts............................. 115 Maryland................................... 542 Maine........................................... 33 Michigan.................................... 167 Minnesota.................................... 57 Missouri..................................... 138 Mississippi.................................... 87 Montana...................................... 22 North Carolina...................... 29,087 North Dakota ������������������������������� 7

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Campbell University

Nebraska...................................... 22 New Hampshire �������������������������� 52 New Jersey................................. 296 New Mexico................................. 48 Nevada......................................... 54 New York................................... 401 Ohio.......................................... 272 Oklahoma.................................... 87 Oregon......................................... 40 Pennsylvania............................... 393 Puerto Rico.................................. 20 Rhode Island................................ 24 South Carolina........................ 1,102 South Dakota............................... 11 Tennessee................................... 446 Texas.......................................... 741 Utah............................................. 27 Virginia................................... 2,585 Virgin Islands �������������������������������� 5 Vermont....................................... 22 Washington................................ 169 Wisconsin.................................... 71 West Virginia............................. 100 Wyoming..................................... 11

International Alumni Argentina....................................... 5 Aruba............................................. 3 Australia......................................... 5 Austria............................................ 1 Bahamas....................................... 28 Bahrain.......................................... 1

Bangladesh..................................... 1 Belarus........................................... 1 Brazil.............................................. 2 Bulgaria.......................................... 1 Canada......................................... 37 Cayman Islands ����������������������������� 2 Central African Republic ��������������� 1 Chile.............................................. 1 China............................................. 6 Columbia....................................... 7 Côte d’Ivoire ��������������������������������� 1 Czech Republic ����������������������������� 1 Denmark........................................ 1 Dominican Republic ��������������������� 1 Ecuador.......................................... 9 Egypt............................................. 2 Ethiopia......................................... 1 France............................................ 6 Germany........................................ 7 Ghana............................................ 3 Great Britain................................ 15 Greece............................................ 2 Haiti.............................................. 1 Honduras....................................... 5 Hong Kong.................................... 1 Hungary......................................... 2 India............................................ 27 Iran................................................ 1 Ireland............................................ 4 Italy................................................ 1 Jamaica........................................... 1 Japan............................................ 23 Jordan............................................ 1 Kenya........................................... 10

Korea Dem Peoples Republic �������� 7 Korea Republic of South Korea ������ 8 Kuwait......................................... 14 Lebanon......................................... 3 Macedonia..................................... 1 Malaysia................................ 12,432 Mexico........................................... 1 Moldova......................................... 1 Morocco......................................... 3 Netherlands.................................... 2 Nigeria......................................... 12 Norway.......................................... 3 Pakistan.......................................... 1 Panama.......................................... 1 Paraguay......................................... 1 Peru................................................ 2 Poland............................................ 1 Russian Federation ������������������������ 2 Saint Kitts and Nevis ��������������������� 1 Saudi Arabia................................... 6 Serbia............................................. 1 South Africa................................... 2 Spain.............................................. 9 Sweden......................................... 14 Switzerland..................................... 2 Taiwan........................................... 5 Thailand....................................... 39 Trinidad and Tobago ��������������������� 3 Ukraine.......................................... 1 United Arab Emirates �������������������� 1 Uzbekistan..................................... 1 Venezuela....................................... 1 Vietnam......................................... 1 Zimbabwe...................................... 2


Campbell University Trustees Daniel B. Andrews Farm Owner Fuquay-Varina, NC Robert J. Barker, Sr. ‘65 Owner & President Bob Barker Company, Inc. Fuquay-Varina, NC Jack “J.J.” Barnes Businessman Linden, NC Guilford W. Bass ‘70 Owner & President Holden Beach Fishing Pier, Inc. Holden Beach, NC R. Steve Bowden‘79 Law Attorney Steve Bowden & Associates Greensboro, NC Raymond A. Bryan, Jr. Chairman of the Board T. A. Loving Company Goldsboro, NC William E. “Ed” Byrd ‘03 Hon.LLD Land Developer Sanford, NC Teddy James Byrd‘85 Owner Teddy J. Byrd Agency, Inc. Coats, NC

R. Henry Capps Jr., MD ‘95 Physician Lakeside Family Physicians Huntersville, NC Charles D. Cato Pharmacist (retired) Durham, NC David K. Clark President Clark Brothers, Inc./Han-Dee Hugo’s/Sampson-Bladen Oil Co. Elizabethtown, NC Suzanne Cook President Benton Card Compnay Benson, NC David T. Courie, Sr. ‘93/‘97 Law Attorney Beaver Holt Sternlicht & Courie Fayetteville, NC Michael Cummings ‘74/‘01 Hon.DD Director of Missions Burnt Swamp Baptist Association Pembroke, NC Helen Currin Farm Owner Wilmington, NC Patsy Drummond Charlotte, NC

Kennieth Etheridge Attorney (retired) Laurinburg, NC Annabelle Lundy Fetterman ‘87 Hon.LLD Chairman & CEO (retired) Lundy Packing Company Clinton, NC

Glenn Infinger ‘74 Attorney Mazursky Constantine, LLC Atlanta, GA Jimmy Jackson ‘07 Hon.ScD Businessman Garner, NC Thomas J. Keith ‘64 Owner & President Tom Keith and Associates, Inc. Fayetteville, NC

Judith Folwell-White ‘61 Executive Assistant (retired) Campbell University Buies Creek, NC Edward M. Gore, Sr. ‘52/‘07 Hon.LLD Land Developer Sunset Beach, NC David J. Hailey ‘03 Senior Pastor Hayes Barton Baptist Church Raleigh, NC

Anna Drew Kirk ‘98 Wake Forest, NC Carlton Martin President & CEO Martin’s Abattoir & Wholesale Meats, Inc. Godwin, NC Bernard F. McLeod, Jr. ‘46 Land Developer Fuquay-Varina, NC

Joseph C. Hall, Jr. Consultant Food Lion Salisbury, NC

Harry D. “Pete” Murphy ‘65 Executive Vice Chairman Murphy Family Farms Rose Hill, NC

Frank Holding ‘88 Hon.LLD Executive Vice Chairman First Citizens Bank Smithfield, NC

Sadie Neel ‘42 Educator (retired) Goldsboro, NC

Ester Howard ‘44 Educator (retired) Lillington, NC

Sandy Greene Patterson Attorney Southern Pines, NC

2011 University Report 23


P. C. Purvis, DDS Dentist (retired) Raleigh, NC Milford R. Quinn ‘43/‘99 Hon.LLD Quinn Farms Warsaw, NC Henry L. Smith ‘67 Owner & President Carolina Medical Products Farmville, NC Luther D. Starling, Jr. ‘87 Attorney Daughtry, Woodard, Lawrence & Starling Smithfield, NC

James R. Strickland, Jr. Owner & President Strickland Corporation Wilmington, NC

Frederick H. Taylor ‘64 President Troy Lumber Company Troy, NC

Harry G. Womble President Goldston Beach Incorporated White Lake, NC

Samuel Sue, MD ‘50 Orthopedic Surgeon (retired) Greensboro Orthopedic Center Greensboro, NC

Jack G. Watts, Sr. Pharmacist (retired) Burlington, NC

Thomas C. Womble ‘98 Hon.DD Pastor Fuquay-Varina, NC

Robert L. Whiteman, Jr. Businessman (retired) Raleigh, NC

Billy T. Woodard Vice Chairman The Fidelity Bank Fuquay-Varina, NC

L. Stuart Surles ‘78 Owner & CEO Surles Insurance Company Angier, NC

B. Edward Wilson, Jr. ‘45 Businessman (retired) Rocky Point, NC

University LEADERSHIP Executive Administration Jerry M. Wallace President Dennis N. Bazemore ‘77 Vice President for Student Life Jack Britt Senior Vice President for Advancement & Assistant to the President Britt J. Davis Vice President for Institutional Advancement

24

Campbell University

Campus Leadership

M. Dwaine Greene ‘79 Vice President for Academic Affairs and Provost

Melissa A. Essary Dean, Norman Adrian Wiggins School of Law

John M. Kauffman, Jr., DO Dean, College of Osteopathic Medicine (proposed)

Ronald W. Maddox Vice President for Health Programs

Sherry Haehl Dean of Students

Borree P. Kwok Dean of the Library

John T. Roberson ‘80 Vice President for Enrollment Management & Assistant to the President

Mark L. Hammond Dean, College of Arts & Sciences

Ronald W. Maddox Dean, College of Pharmacy & Health Sciences

James O. Roberts Vice President for Business and Treasurer

Thomas Harris Associate Dean, Extended Campuses/ Distance Education Benjamin M. Hawkins Dean, Lundy-Fetterman School of Business

Robert Roller Athletic Director Andrew H. Wakefield Dean, Divinity School

Campbell’s Monogram Club in 1949. The club’s purpose was and is today to maintain fellowship with former athletes.


2011 University Report 25


www.campbell.edu

Campbell University annual report 2011  

Campbell University's annual report for the 2010-2011 academic school year

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