342 History of Wake Forest College
of many volumes of an educational nature; W. H. Heck, 1897,
Columbia University, who became Professor of Education in the
University of Virginia, and was known best for his numerous
publications on educational subjects, but his brilliant career was cut
short in the influenza epidemic of 1918-19; R. C. Camp, 1899, the
University of Chicago and the German Universities; J. F. Royster,
1900, the University of Chicago; J. Q. Adams, 1901, Cornell; E. B.
Fowler, 1903, the University of Chicago; C. P. Weaver, 1904,
Peabody; C. T. Goode, 1905, Cornell. Camp did not teach, or taught
only for a short period, when he entered on a business career at Ocala,
Florida; Royster was for several years on the staff of a Chicago
newspaper, taught in the University of Chicago, the University of
Texas, and the University of North Carolina, being head of his
department at the two latter institutions and dean of the graduate
school at the last; Adams became head of the English Department in
Cornell University, and has attained international fame as a
Shakespeare scholar; since its foundation he has been in charge of the
Shakespearean Library in Washington; Fowler for many years
preceding his death was head of the English Department in the
University of Louisville; Weaver has taught in several Southern
colleges, among them, 1922-23, in Wake Forest College, a position he
resigned to become president of Chowan College; Goode until he
resigned in 1940 because of failing health had been professor of
English in the University of Richmond; he is joint author of a compre-
hensive compendium of English literature. W. Scott Boyce, 1903,
took his degree in Education at Columbia University, but seems to
have devoted himself to other pursuits than teaching; S. C. Garrison
found his interest in Psychology, and won his degree in that at
Peabody, in which institution he was afterwards professor of
Psychology, and has now for several years been its president.
A half hundred other graduates of this period found their chief
interest in education and to fit themselves the better for the work of
teaching most of them did extensive graduate work in the various
universities or seminaries. Among these were:
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