Page 1

CAMPUS HOUSE ANNUAL REPORT 2017


Annual Report designed by Kylin Schoeff, Ashleigh Powell & Joe Price Written and edited by Mallory Manning 1 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017


TABLE OF CONTENTS 3

LETTER FROM ROB

4 REACH 5 Sundays 6 Baptisms 7 Starry Night 9 Greyhouse 11 Global Connect 12 EQUIP 13 Align 14 Community Groups 15 Ministry Councils 16 Joshua House 17 MOBILIZE 18 Generation: JUSTICE 19 Vision Trips 21 Faith & Work 23 FINANCIALS 26 STAFF & BOARD OF DIRECTORS 2017 | Campus House Annual Report | 2


Hey friends, Welcome to our Annual Report. We understand the word “report” can sound a bit dry and lifeless, so allow me to reframe it for you in the context of Acts 14:27: “On arriving [back at Antioch, Paul and Barnabas] gathered the church together and reported all that God had done through them and how he had opened a door of faith to the Gentiles.” Jesus used the word this way in Luke 7:22: “And He answered and said to [the followers of John the Baptist], ‘Go and report to John what you have seen and heard…’” The Greek word for “report” is apangéllō, and it means to give a message, to relate the story, to proclaim tidings, to be conspicuous—essentially, to show and tell. The report from Paul and Barnabas was anything but dry and lifeless. It was breathtaking and worship-invoking! Similarly, our desire is to gather the Campus House family and report a synopsis of what God has done in and through this ministry over the past year, sharing how He continues to open a door of faith to Purdue students from all over the world. As with most, our report includes a bit of data that offers a helpful snapshot of the overall scope and growth of the ministry. Certainly, images and quotes help tell a story, but they cannot tell the whole story. They are representative of the larger, “qualifiable,” and inspiring storylines of lives transformed by grace—the creative, communal, and sometimes beautifully chaotic process of each individual’s growth in Christ. The theme for the year is “Awake” and is based on this verse from Matthew 6:34: “Give your entire attention to what God is doing right now!” We’ve seen the joyful tears of baptisms, students praying with and for their friends, and hundreds stepping up to lead, love, and serve in the name and for the glory of Jesus. We’ve heard packed rooms of students worshipping and reports of those experiencing freedom from sin, healing of emotional wounds, and the joy that comes from being a part of the “household of faith.” So, welcome to the 2017 Annual Report; the State of the House, Year in Review, our epilogue to an incredible year. As you read it, we hope that you will be struck by the evidence of God’s faithfulness and excited about your part in this amazing story.

We are so grateful for you!

Rob Schrumpf, Lead Pastor

3 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017


SUNDAYS

1,200 people listen to our podcast each month

747

people attended the first Sunday in Fall 2017

15%

Nearly 80% of students who walk through our doors see Sundays as their main point of connection to Campus House, according to our year-end survey. This is exciting, but it’s also a weighty privilege. To effectively minister to the hundreds we see each week, we have increased both staff presence on Sundays and opportunities for prayer before and after the three services. Each week, we worship with music and prayer, engage with Scripture through preaching and teaching, take communion as a Body of believers, and collect an offering to be used for various missions and needs both in our community and around the world. Our heart is that Sundays would be a weekly reconnection to each other, to the Gospel at work in our individual stories, and to the grace and truth of Jesus.

2017 Sermon Series

of students did not regularly attend church prior to Campus House

Romans 12: Awake (6 weeks)

5 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017

Jesus: Life in His Name (14 weeks)

Psalms: Summer Playlist (12 weeks)

Jonah (5 weeks)

Jesus Revealed (3 weeks)


pursued everything but Jesus in search of satisfaction. “I was missing a source of joy and found temporary happiness in other vices,” he said. Stephen began paying attention to those who seemed to have inherent joy and noticed a common thread: those who had joy also had Jesus. He became more involved at Campus House but still struggled with the shame of past sins and burden of perfectionism. “I was tallying up my sins each night and genuinely praying for Him to soften my heart and reveal Himself to me. One day singing in worship, the Gospel truth hit me like a rock…We’re not saved by what we do or don’t do, but by Jesus’ love for us. We didn’t earn His grace; it’s freely given to us. We just have to be in the position to accept it and live our life for Him. That was the day I committed myself to Christ.”

Stephen Cruz Year Senior Studying Chemical Engineering Hometown Simi Valley, CA

W

hen Stephen Cruz arrived at Purdue from California as a freshman, he wasn’t looking for Jesus. He was, however, looking for joy. Stephen grew up going to church every Sunday with his family and came to Campus House off and on his freshman year. For the next two years, he

BAPTISMS

When Stephen heard about the upcoming baptism service, he felt apprehensive. Although he was devoted to Jesus, he still experienced strong ties to previous relationships and patterns. Stephen drew near to God, seeking wisdom and receiving the Lord’s unconditional love. Stephen was baptized on a sunny day in April, surrounded by his Campus House family. After graduating in May, Stephen plans to move to Texas to work as a chemical engineer. He hopes to bring the joy of Christ to his workplace, invest in a local church, and even minister to college students one day. “The continual, weekly narrative of what Jesus is doing is so necessary on a college campus. Especially to those who have strayed, like I did, it’s hard to believe there’s a person who could love us so immensely…that’s a truth one should be reminded of constantly.”

“Campus House has been an extremely vital part of me coming to Christ. God put me here so I could come to know Him.”

21

students professed faith through baptism


“Best overall show I do all year. It blows me away that the setup is so great and organized and brings such a large turnout. None of my other shows are up to this standard.” Starry Night Vendor

“Purdue is such a big campus, and it’s impossible to know everyone, but everyone that was involved in making Starry Night happen was connected more than just attending or working at the same school. God gathered all of us together to bring glory to His name, and those in our community were able to witness that…Starry Night, to me, is an unbelievable look and preview of what is to come.” Drew Rudman Starry Night Volunteer

STARRY NIGHT S

ix o’clock is a delicate hour at Starry Night — groups of students secure the final strands of lights, the electrical team holds their breath during the safety inspection, vendors maneuver around barricades to arrange their displays of art, bass from the sound checks reverberates from the stages, and students begin wandering through the booths before the festival even begins. Still, we wonder every year… will people come?

7 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017

More than 12,000 came out for the 15th anniversary of Starry Night Music & Arts Festival. Through His grace, the Lord has continually grown the attendance and footprint of Starry, establishing it as an integral part of the campus culture each fall. We desire Starry Night to be an ongoing ministry of hospitality, and we continue to explore ways to make room for the expanding crowd that packs Northwestern Avenue year after year.

12,000+ students and community members attended the 15th Annual Starry Night Festival


7

talented musicians

33 artisans


GREYHOUSE

G

180,885 total orders fulfilled

108

employees in 2017

17,290

regular coffees purchased

90,392

espresso shots pulled

reyhouse was a dream a decade ago. Now in its 10th year of business, the beloved coffee shop welcomes hundreds of customers each day, delivering not only consciously-sourced (and delicious) coffee, but also a space for conversation with those who may never set foot in a church. The opportunity for ministry will continue with the expansion that began last fall. Renovation plans include the demolition and remodeling of our newly-acquired storefront next door, a completely new kitchen with equipment for making doughnuts, a streamlined front counter, and additional seating for more people to enjoy Greyhouse. Hospitality has always been central to our mission, and we pray that Greyhouse continues to be a place that rehearses and demonstrates the love of Christ here at Purdue.

“From bean to cup, from our baristas to our customers, I have seen the power and mystery of God build an incredible community through coffee.� Jacqueline Busch, Former Barista

2017 | Campus House Annual Report | 10


38

international students participate in Global Connect Friendship Groups

550+

people attended the Fall Welcome Dinner and Thanksgiving Dinner

GLOBAL CONNECT P

urdue welcomed 9,303 international students from 127 nations to campus last year. Our heart is for these students to know Christ and find their truest sense of home and belonging in Him. The opportunity for ministry is significant, but—as we’ve seen in previous years—this primarily happens through personal relationships. We restructured the Global Connect Friendship Partner program this year from one-onone relationships to a group format, where Americans meet with a small group of international students each week to share life and, oftentimes, a meal. Campus House

students, and even a few alums, committed to pursuing these international students in friendship this past year. “We were connected with two Columbian students. Our first meeting was a casual dinner with the two of them and our kids at our favorite local restaurant. After our initial meeting, we made plans for them to come to our house for a cookout and to watch a Purdue football game. We mentioned that they should bring some of their friends. They brought nine!” Julie Mayfield, Campus House Alum

“When an international female PhD student expressed interest in a friendship partner, I thought I might have more common ground than one of our undergraduate volunteers. At our first meeting, God affirmed to me the importance of the Global Connect program, as my partner shared with me that she thought she was primarily in America to grow in her Christian faith. My interaction with my partner has been true to what I consistently find in international outreach: you start out thinking you are doing this “good” thing by showing hospitality to the international, but in the end, you are the one blessed by an amazing new friendship that gives you a broader picture of how God is moving in all nations.”

11 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017

Dana McKinnis Director of Operations


9

Weeks

Exploring the life of the early Church

5

Weeks

Biblical leadership based on the book Leadership Mosaic

6

Weeks

Practical application of Romans 12

3

Weeks

ALIGN A mid-week gathering designed to equip and deepen students’ faith through a combination of teaching, worship, conversation, and prayer. 13 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017

Relational evangelism

6

Weeks

Developing a theology of work


COMMUNITY GROUPS An intentional weekly context to grow in spiritual maturity and pursue Christ together.

23 Community Groups

“My Community Group has given me a safe place to be in community with other people who love Jesus. It is so refreshing to have people praying for me and to spend time with people who have similar goals and who view the world through the eyes of Jesus.”

Grace Personett Year Freshman Studying Creative & Professional Writing Hometown Terre Haute, IN

“Coming to Purdue, one of things that I was determined to get involved in was a Christian community that I would feel comfortable in. I didn’t know what to expect when I first showed up, and I had been praying that it was the right place for me. I joined a group of girls that night and instantly felt like it was where I was supposed to be. It was a blessing. I connected and related with a group of girls that I am happy to now call my friends. I never would have thought that I would find people who could understand me so easily. I am so excited to grow in my faith beside these amazing girls, and I can’t wait to see where God leads us.”

2017 | Campus House Annual Report | 14


MINISTRY COUNCILS “If we worship Jesus, we will become like Him. This is what Purdue needs: a community of people becoming more and more like Jesus.” Ralph McCoy, Worship Pastor

Worship Council Worship is foundational to our discipleship. We worship individually with our persistent prayers, our faithful study, and our acts of service. But we also worship with song, packed together in one room, voices raised in adoration and surrender. The past few years, we’ve seen a Spirit-led movement of prayer and worship take root at Campus House. In response, we established a Worship Council this year to both equip and spiritually support band members—emphasizing their posture of worship as much as musical skill. Additionally, we hosted regular worship nights for the Campus House body to celebrate God’s work in our midst and be refreshed by His presence. In the fall semester, nearly 200 students gathered at Campus House for each of the three worship nights.

Prayer Council Training students in prayer in order to know God more deeply, love Him more truly, intercede for others more intentionally, and listen to the Spirit more expectantly.

15 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017

Hospitality & Global Connect Council Fostering an environment that values all individuals and cultural backgrounds, welcomes them into a Christ-centered community, and points them to Jesus.

Servant Council Supporting the community through humble service, carrying out the logistics of weekly gatherings, and acting as a conduit between Campus House and Purdue.


JOSHUA HOUSE of Campus House and being able to conveniently drop by through the week to talk to staff and study in the lobby. That semester, he connected with the worship team, traveled to the Dominican Republic on a Vision Trip, and applied to live in J-House the next school year. One of the most significant benefits of living with a group of Christians is the spiritual encouragement and accountability, says Ethan. Others’ insights, given with love and grace, increase self-awareness and build trust among the housemates. Ethan believes God has used J-House to grow him in patience with others and steadfastness in his relationship with the Lord.

Ethan Smith Year Junior Studying Agricultural Engineering Hometown Zionsville, IN

W

alking into Joshua House, you first might notice the relics of past residents, an exhibition of inside jokes and trophies from infamous pranks. You might notice a few guys lounging on the couch, or a stray backpack at the dining table. But taking a sharp left through the breezeway and wandering into the kitchen, you may see Ethan Smith— singing along with the speaker propped up on the stainless steel workspace, preparing a chicken dinner for 14 (or maybe scrambled eggs for one). Wise, meticulous, and selectively outspoken, Ethan is in his second year living at J-House, a community experience he describes as both encouraging and stretching. Ethan came to Purdue from Zionsville, where he led worship for his high school youth group. After visiting several churches his freshman year, Ethan valued the proximity

Authenticity and truth-telling matters, Ethan points out, because the spiritual and relational health inside the house directly influences the ministry and relationships outside the house. As a result, Ethan describes his role in J-House as “someone who likes to keep things in order.” Caring for the house in average and unglamorous ways—from keeping it clean to loving those who live in it—strengthens the ministry of hospitality J-House has embodied for the past decade. This year, specifically, the guys want to be even more intentional about cultivating relationships with students beyond the house, and beyond Campus House. Between the house parties (that still start at 9:37pm), setting up chairs for services each Saturday night, and weekly dinner guests, it’s the everyday doing-life-together that makes living in J-House a hub for relational ministry—to the campus community, and to each other.

“Living with these Christian guys has served as an encouragement to walk in freedom with Christ. I have experienced new freedom from the feeling of obligation to ‘produce good things’ and begun to walk more joyfully in relationship with Christ.” Andrew Osborne Junior, Electrical Engineering

2017 | Campus House Annual Report | 16


GENERATION: JUSTICE “I have learned that, above all else, it is important to do what you can with what you have. Every day, advocacy involves being aware of those around you, using your resources to add to the work others in His body are doing to bring restoration. Generation: JUSTICE has equipped me to use my future career in medicine to bring awareness and resources to fellow healthcare professionals who encounter victims regularly but are unaware of what they can do to help them. I also am prepared to help others understand the reality of human trafficking, so they can respond using what they have.”

Learn to do right; seek justice. Defend the oppressed. Take up the cause of the fatherless; plead the case of the widow.

Emma Steele Senior, Brain & Behavioral Sciences

Isaiah 1:17

G

eneration: JUSTICE is a growing movement of students at Purdue recognizing the injustice of modern-day slavery and responding in action by reflecting God’s heart to restore justice. Generation: JUSTICE, the campus chapter of International Justice Mission, started with a group of Campus House students in 2013. Since then, the organization has committed to increase awareness of modern-day slavery, raise funds for anti-trafficking efforts, and pray for those affected. Generation: JUSTICE organized the first Justice Summit in October, hosting political representatives and law enforcement officials on campus to learn how to recognize and resist human slavery.

2017 | Campus House Annual Report | 18


VISION TRIPS Economic development with Expedition Ayiti DECEMBER 29 - JAN 7

HAITI “I decided to go to Haiti because it made me uncomfortable. Not so surprisingly, growing up in central Indiana has never put me in the position to be in the minority group…I had never experienced the same kind of discomfort as when I was completely immersed in a language and a culture that I knew close to nothing about. What God showed me during my ten days in Haiti was how beautifully diverse He is and how He has created us all to image Him a little bit differently. I was so inspired by how hard Jimmy, one of our guides, worked in school because he was passionate about getting an education that would give him the opportunity to make his country better. It’s not our job to swoop in to save people or countries. God is working and inspiring people everywhere to bring His Kingdom to their own spheres of influence all over the world.” Sarah Fleming Associate Campus Minister (who attended the trip as a graduating senior)

INDIANAPOLIS 19 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017

Sex trafficking prevention and restoration JANUARY 14-16


Vision Trips give students opportunities to come alongside the work God is already doing, both locally and internationally. We aim to experience and understand a particular place’s cultural patterns, created beauty, and local church. Primarily, this happens through relationships: listening to and learning from those living and working in these communities for Kingdom purposes.

Social justice with Sunshine Gospel Ministries MAY 7-10

50

students and staff participated in Vision Trips to Haiti, Indianapolis, Chicago and Lafayette

CHICAGO Racial dynamics of the city and campus DECEMBER 18-20

LAFAYETTE “I made the decision to be a part of the Local Vision Trip this past December because I heard the topic was on racial reconciliation, and that was an area of my heart that the Lord had been stirring for the past 6-8 months. Through all of the teaching, discussion, and time in the community, I came out of the trip with one thing on my mind and heart...love. I have such a deeper desire to love, understand, and come alongside brothers and sisters in my community who are marginalized and often looked over. I want to look beyond the experience of those that walk, talk, act, look like, and live like I do.” Ben McGuire Sophomore, Communications

2017 | Campus House Annual Report | 20


FAITH & WORK Does the Christian faith have anything to do with your major, your career, or the way you approach your work?

T

his is an ongoing conversation with students as we seek to mobilize them to love and serve Christ when they leave Purdue. Last fall, an Align series explored what Scripture reveals about the purpose and importance of our work in the world. Through teaching and group discussion, we developed a theology of work that leads us to put our faith into action in practical ways. The series culminated in the 3rd Annual Faith & Work Conference in November. The one-day conference focused on A Theology of Life in the Public Square: How Followers of Christ Serve the Common Good and

featured several Christians powerfully living out their faith in a variety of fields. Campus Minister Rick Whitlock writes, “If everything we have is from God and everything we have is for God, then even the simplest tasks we perform by faith become acts of worship reflecting God’s character and God’s ways. We can clean the sink or organize a spreadsheet to the glory of God when we do these things out of love for him. Our faith and action, our belief, and our behaviors all align. This is the very essence of the Christian faith.”

“Work

is not the source of our identity, but the expression of it.”

21 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017

David Kim


how great God is and how magnificent the things He’s doing through us are. That’s both a privilege and a responsibility as Godly men and women that are working in this world, and it shouldn’t be taken lightly. What has been encouraging about being part of the workforce?

Trevor Lear Studied Mechanical Engineering

The most positive part of this experience has been the opportunity to reflect on all of the gifts God has given me, all of the experiences I’ve succeeded (and failed) through, and my ambition to know that God’s plan is happening right in front of me. One thing that Faith & Work taught me is that God has me exactly where He wants me at this moment in time. It’s okay that I’m not the CEO of Google or traveling to underdeveloped countries on missions. God is using my abilities (and imperfections) exactly how He needs them—and it’s so refreshing to be reminded of that through the day-today of work.

Job Title Advanced Quality Engineer

What is God teaching you currently?

Current City Portage, MI

Humility—part of having a God-loving attitude is loving His people well. In the workplace, as a part of several teams, one of the best ways I can do this is through encouragement, teamwork, and seeing the value in building relationships with those around me. Being humble enough to understand that many decisions that are made are out of my control is incredibly valuable on a team. It shows your coworkers that each of them, along with the group’s common goal, is important to you, and that you’re willing to sacrifice some of your own freedom and individuality for the sake of the team. When God-loving people are willing to sacrifice themselves completely for His love, it all works. It brings people together, it inspires people looking in from the outside, and it allows the team to be highfunctioning—all important characteristics of being both the Body and the Church that God calls us to be.

What was the impact of the Faith & Work Conference for you? I’d always felt like there was a negative relationship between working hard and following God. What I realized through the Faith & Work Conference is the opportunity we have as Christians to lift His Kingdom. Work is a Biblical concept; it is a good thing. As an engineer for Stryker, a global medical device company, I have the opportunity each and every day to use my skills and the experiences God has blessed me with to impact the lives of other people through healthcare. Every day, I also have an opportunity to tell the coworker next to me about

2017 | Campus House Annual Report | 22


GENERAL FUND OVERVIEW General Fund

Vision Trips Other

Thank You A Campus House friend and supporter astutely pointed out that each of us has a role to play in seeing the Gospel take root in students’ lives. In her words, “It takes a little something of all of us.” Some of us minister with our vocation and skill set, some through prayers, and some through finances; but everyone, by God’s grace, plays a part. Thank you for choosing to step out with us into the call to minister here. We are witnessing Jesus inspire hundreds of students to make decisions for and toward Him, and we feel incredibly fortunate to serve His cause/ Kingdom alongside you.

Greyhouse Remodel & Expansion Last summer, we reached out to you, our family of supporters, to ask for your prayers and financial support in the process of remodeling and expanding Greyhouse. Your response was incredible! We had an initial and somewhat ambitious goal of raising $50,000 from our special summer newsletter, and another $17,500 on our public Kickstarter campaign. Between the two, we raised just over $84,000. Thank you so much for your faithfulness and sincere service in helping bring this project to fruition.

23 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017

$1,125,480

$4,994 $27,206

4,209

818

Gifts

Supporters

$1,369

453

$266

143

Average annual Donors increased contribution their giving Average gift size New supporters

$21,653 Kickstarter

$62,711

Greyhouse Supporters


INCOME & EXPENSES Unrestricted Revenues

Operating Expenses

Contributions ................................ $ 1,125,480 Lilly Grant ....................................... $ 25,000 Miscellaneous ................................ $ 7,862 Rent Collected ............................... $ 66,313

Business Expenses..........................$ 120,332 Building & Maintenance ...............$ 55,992 Utilities ............................................$ 18,248 Employees ...................................... $ 731,735

Total Net Operating Income ..... $ 298,348 Total Unrestricted Revenues..... $ 1,224,655

Total Operating Expenses......... $

926,307

Temporarily Restricted Revenues Missions:

Associate Staff:

Gifts ................................................. $ 4,994 Disbursement..................................$ (1,051)

Gifts ................................................. $ Disbursement ................................ $

62,724 (57,316)

Missions Total........................... $ 3,943

Associate Staff Total ................ $

5,408

Mobilization:

Building Fund:

Gifts ................................................. $ Disbursement ................................ $

4,869 (1,441)

Gifts ................................................. $ Disbursement ................................ $

100,648 —

Mobilization Total .................... $

3,428

Building Fund Total .................. $ 100,648 Other ....................................... $ (29,812)

Net Change in Temporary Restrictions ........................................................................... $ Increase in Net Assets ........................................................................................................ $ Net Assets Beginning of the Year ..................................................................................... $ Net Assets Released From Restrictions ........................................................................... $

(17,033) 281,315 1,957,083 (21,318)

Net Assets, End of the Year ........................................................$ 2,217,080 * The financial review in this report is based on Campus House’s self-prepared financial statements. A 2017 financial report compiled by our independent accountant can be obtained by emailing James at jclayton@pcch.org.

2017 | Campus House Annual Report | 24


BALANCE SHEET OVERVIEW Current Assets

Current Liabilities

Cash and Equivalents.....................$ 1,504,598 Total Accounts Receivable.............$ (7,381) Prepaid Expenses............................$ 16,530

Payables & Accrued Liabilities.....$ 1,736 Housing Deposits............................$ 13,197 Deferred Revenue...........................$ 50,000

Total Current Assets.................. $ 1,513,747

Total Current Liabilities............. $ 64,933

Property & Equipment

Net Assets (Unrestricted)

Leasehold Improvements.............$ 45,974 Equipment/Furniture.....................$ 79,797 Joshua House...................................$ 158,000 Accumulated Depreciation............$ (236,388)

Board Designated...........................$ 165,044 Unrestricted.....................................$ 1,868,147 Total Unrestricted...................... $ 2,033,191

Net Property and Equipment..... $ 47,383

Other Assets

Temporarily Restricted

Red Coffee........................................$ 262,633 PCMF Shares....................................$ 458,250

Vision Trip Fund..............................$ 48,461 Founder’s Fund................................$ 21,235 Associate Staff Fund.......................$ 114,193

Total Other Assets..................... $ 720,883 Total Assets............................... $ 2,282,013

Total Temporarily Restricted...... $ 183,889 Total Net Assets......................... $ 2,217,080

25 | Campus House Annual Report | 2017


STAFF & BOARD

Joy Bergman

Emily Berry

Associate Campus Minister

Office Manager

GiJey Gilliam

Kevin Kerkhof

Director of Development

Greyhouse General Manager

Dana McKinnis

Mike McNeely

Brooke Starr

Rick Whitlock

Director of Operations

Office Manager

Alumni Relations Director

Campus Minister

Kiersten Bruins Campus Minister

Ken Liechty

Director of Community

Joe Price

Web Designer

Ali Wisthuff

Greyhouse Assistant Manager

James Clayton

Sarah Jo Fleming Associate Campus Minister

Greyhouse Staff and Service Manager

Megan Maher

Mallory Manning

Ralph McCoy

Director of Communications

Worship Pastor

Rob Schrumpf

Dave Shockey

Financial Manager

Associate Campus Minister

Lea Schrumpf

Director of Spiritual Formation

Lead Pastor

Jess Gabbard

Director of Mobilization

Jeff Wojcicki

Campus Minister

Board of Directors

John Comer Sherry Johnson Jeff Jones Heather Kwiatkowski Barrie McClain Nathan McIntyre

Julia Meyer Dave Piersma Nathan Ridderman John Schnarr Brad Stayte Robert Watson

2017 | Campus House Annual Report | 26


facebook.com/campushouse @purduech @campushouse

PURDUE CHRISTIAN CAMPUS HOUSE 1000 West State Street West Lafayette, Indiana 47906 765.743.3612 www.pcch.org

2017 Campus House Annual Report  
2017 Campus House Annual Report  
Advertisement