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This article is missing information about Leadership, governing board, relationship with faculty, student governance, faculty governance, constituent schools, fundraising. This concern has been noted on the talk page where it may be discussed whether or not to include such information. (December 2010) Fayetteville State University Motto Res Non Verba Motto in English "Deeds not Words" Established 1867 Type Public, HBCU Endowment $12.1 million[1] Chancellor James A. Anderson Academic staff 200 Admin. staff 600 Undergraduates 5,000 Postgraduates 1,000 Location Fayetteville, North Carolina, United States Campus 200 acres (0.81 km2) Colors White and blue           Athletics NCAA Division II Nickname Broncos Affiliations Central Intercollegiate Athletic Association Website www.uncfsu.edu Fayetteville State University is a historically black, regional university located in Fayetteville, North Carolina. FSU is a constituent institution of the University of North Carolina System and is a member school of the Thurgood Marshall Scholarship Fund. Contents 1 Academics 2 History 3 Student life 3.1 Student organizations 3.2 Athletics 3.3 Student media 4 Notable alumni 5 References 6 External links // Academics The primary mission of Fayetteville State University is to provide quality education to its students through a basic liberal-arts foundation, specialized professional training, and specific graduate programs. The university offers Bachelor’s degrees in 43 areas, Master's degrees in 22 areas, and one doctoral degree in educational leadership. The university is fully accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. History In 1867, seven African-American men - Matthew N. Leary, Andrew J. Chesnutt, Robert Simmons, George Grainger, Thomas Lomax, Nelson Carter, and David A. Bryant - paid $136 for two lots on Gillespie Street and converted themselves into a self-perpetuating Board of Trustees to maintain this property permanently as a site for the education of black children in Fayetteville. General O. Howard of the Freedman's Bureau, one of the best-known friends of black education, erected a building on this site, and the institution became known as the Howard School. By a legislative act of 1877, the North Carolina General Assembly provided for the establishment of a Normal School for the education of black teachers. The Howard School was chosen as the most promising because of its successful record during the previous ten years. It was designated a teacher training institution, and its name was changed to the State Colored Normal School. In 1939, under Dr. J. Ward Seabrook the school became Fayetteville State Teachers College, thereafter being authorized to grant the Bachelor of Science degree in Education. The college received both state and regional accreditation in 1947. Dr. Seabrook retired in 1956 and was succeeded by Dr. Rudolph Jones. During Dr. Jones’ administration, the curriculum was expanded to include majors in secondary education and programs leading to degrees outside the teaching field. The name of the school was changed to Fayetteville State College in 1963. Also, under Dr. Jones’ leadership, six additions were made to the physical plant to accommodate a rapidly expanding enrollment. In 1969, the institution acquired its present name, Fayetteville State University, and Dr. Charles A. Lyons, graduate of Shaw University, Jr. was elected president. By a legislative act in 1972, Fayetteville State University became a constituent institution of University of North Carolina system. The Chief Executive Officer's position was re-titled to Chancellor, with Dr. Lyons becoming the first Chancellor of the university. During his tenure, the curriculum was expanded to include a variety of both baccalaureate and master’s level programs. In addition, the Fort Bragg-Pope AFB Extension Center, in conjunction with the weekend and evening college, was established in order to provide military personnel and other persons employed full-time with the opportunity to further their education. The general academic structure took its present configuration in 1985 when the University became a Comprehensive Level 1 Institution. In addition to expanding program offerings and services, eight buildings were added to the physical plant during this period to include the Charles Chesnutt Library.[2] Dr. Thelma Jean Bryan made history in July 2003, accepting the job as Chancellor of Fayetteville State University as the first female leader of the institution, moreover the first African-American female chancellor of the University of North Carolina System. In June 2007, she resigned as Chancellor. Student life Student organizations Fayetteville State University students may participate in over 78 registered student organizations, including sororities and fraternities. An active intramural program offers students the opportunity to participate in flag football, basketball, track and field, soccer, and swimming. Many other organizations are continually added on a yearly basis at this school. Athletics Fayetteville State University currently participates in 10 NCAA sports, including men's football, basketball, cross-country/track, and golf. The women's programs include basketball, volleyball, softball, cross-country/track, tennis, and bowling. The university is a member of the Central Intercollegiate Athletic Association (CIAA). The university won back-to-back CIAA football championships in 2002 and 2003, and was the Western Division Champion in 2002, 2003, and 2004. Recent years have seen men's and women's Bronco teams lay claim to 29 conference championships in a variety of sports to include football, basketball, golf, volleyball, tennis, bowling, and softball. Here recently, the football team won the 2009 CIAA Football Championship and advanced to the NCAA Division II football playoff and the Lady Bronco Basketball team won the 2010 CIAA conference tournament and also advanced to the DII playoffs.[citation needed] Student media WFSS-FM is an NPR News and jazz radio station owned by the university. Notable alumni Name Class year Notability References Chris Armstrong Former professional football player, Canadian Football League Darrell Armstrong former professional basketball player Jim Bibby former MLB player Blenda Gay former NFL player Sylvester Ritter former NFL player and professional wrestler (known as "Junkyard Dog") References ^ As of June 30, 2009. "U.S. and Canadian Institutions Listed by Fiscal Year 2009 Endowment Market Value and Percentage Change in Endowment Market Value from FY 2008 to FY 2009" (PDF). 2009 NACUBO-Commonfund Study of Endowments. National Association of College and University Business Officers. http://www.nacubo.org/Documents/research/2009_NCSE_Public_Tables_Endowment_Market_Values.pdf. Retrieved February 5, 2010.  ^ "Fayetteville State University’s History". http://library.uncfsu.edu/archives/HistoryFSU.htm.  External links www.uncfsu.edu -- Official web site www.uncfsu.edu/pr/history.htm - Official history v · d · eUniversity of North Carolina system Universities Appalachian State • East Carolina • Elizabeth City State • Fayetteville State • NC A&T • NC Central • NC State • UNC Asheville • UNC-Chapel Hill • UNC Charlotte • UNC Greensboro • UNC Pembroke • UNC School of the Arts • UNC Wilmington • Western Carolina • Winston-Salem State High School NC School of Science and Mathematics Affiliates NC Arboretum • NCCAT • NCCIU • NCCN • NCSAA • NCSEAA • UNC Center for Public Television • UNC Press Administration History • Legal Mandate • Structure • Presidents • Speaker Ban v · d · eHistorically black colleges and universities Public institutions Alabama A&M · Alabama State · Albany State · Alcorn State · Arkansas-Pine Bluff · Bluefield State · Bowie State · Central State · Cheyney · Coahoma CC · Coppin State · Delaware State · Elizabeth City State · Fayetteville State · Florida A&M · Fort Valley State · Gadsden State CC · Grambling State · Harris-Stowe · Hinds CC · Jackson State · Kentucky State · Langston · Lincoln, Missouri · Lincoln, Pennsylvania · Maryland, Eastern Shore · Mississippi Valley State · Morgan State · Norfolk State · North Carolina A&T State · North Carolina Central · Prairie View A&M · Savannah State · Shelton State CC · South Carolina State · Southern · Southern-New Orleans · Southern-Shreveport · Tennessee State · Texas Southern · UDC · UVI · Virginia State · West Virginia State · Winston-Salem State Private institutions Allen · Arkansas Baptist · Barber-Scotia · Benedict · Bennett · Bethune-Cookman · Claflin · Clark Atlanta · Concordia, Selma · Dillard · Edward Waters · Fisk · Florida Memorial · Hampton · Howard · Huston-Tillotson · Interdenominational Theological Center · Jarvis Christian · Johnson C. Smith · Knoxville · Lane · LeMoyne-Owen · Lewis College of Business · Livingstone · Meharry · Miles · Morehouse · Morehouse School of Medicine · Morris Brown · Morris · Oakwood · Paine · Paul Quinn · Philander Smith · Rust · Saint Paul's · Selma · Shaw · Simmons College (Ky.) · Southwestern Christian · Spelman · Stillman · St. Augustine's · Talladega · Texas College · Tougaloo · Tuskegee · Virginia Union · Virginia University · Voorhees · Wilberforce · Wiley · Xavier (Louisiana) Defunct institutions Bishop · Daniel Payne · Guadalupe · Kittrell · Mount Hermon Female Seminary · Storer · Straight · Western v · d · eThurgood Marshall College Fund Alabama A&M University · Alabama State University · Albany State University · Alcorn State University · Bluefield State College · Bowie State University · Central State University · Charles R. Drew University of Medicine and Science · Cheyney University of Pennsylvania · Chicago State University · Coppin State University · Delaware State University · Elizabeth City State University · Fayetteville State University · Florida A&M University · Florida A&M University Law School · Fort Valley State University · Grambling State University · Harris-Stowe State University · Howard University · Howard University School of Law · Jackson State University · Kentucky State University · Langston University · Lincoln University (Missouri) · Lincoln University (Pennsylvania) · Medgar Evers College · Mississippi Valley State University · Morgan State University · Norfolk State University · North Carolina A&T State University · North Carolina Central University · North Carolina Central University School of Law · Prairie View A&M University · Savannah State University · South Carolina State University · Southern University and A&M College · Southern University at New Orleans · Southern University at Shreveport-Bossier City · Southern University Law Center · Tennessee State University · Texas Southern University · Thurgood Marshall School of Law · Tuskegee University · University of Arkansas at Pine Bluff · University of the District of Columbia · University of District of Columbia Law · University of Maryland Eastern Shore · University of the Virgin Islands · Virginia State University · West Virginia State University · Winston-Salem State University · York College v · d · eCentral Intercollegiate Athletic Association (CIAA) Bowie State • Chowan • Elizabeth City State • Fayetteville State • Johnson C. Smith • Lincoln • Livingstone • St. Augustine's • St. Paul's • Shaw • Virginia State • Virginia Union • Winston-Salem Coordinates: 35°04′19.20″N 78°53′40.20″W / 35.072°N 78.8945°W / 35.072; -78.8945