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Rocky Foreshore  (Ref 141)Acadia War Memorial GymEmerson Hall Acadia Univ (Ref: 048)Government House, Halifax, Nova ScotiaFred Parker's Store (Ref: 045)Admiralty House, Halifax, Nova Scotia (Ref: 067)Port Medway. Seeley Hall (Ref: 075)Mahone Bay 3 out of 5 (Ref: 038)Dublin BAy (Ref: 025)LaHave Retreat. (Ref: 076)Jelly Bean Blomidon. (Ref: 087)Blomidon. (Ref: 064)Maritime Covered Bridge. (Ref: X012)Fundy Mist (Ref: 039)Parsboro Redlands. (Ref: X015)Upcountry. (Ref: 106)The Pointe - Blue Rocks. (Ref: 110)Hirtles Beach. (Ref: 062)Mahone Bay Schooner (Ref: 130)Jelly Bean Cove (Ref: 120)Rocky Foreshore  (Rf 141)
Acadia War Memorial Gym

Acadia War Memorial Gym

Scroll down for historical sketch Watercolour 18.5 x 13.5

Framed 26 x 22

$525.

Plus Shipping & Insurance: Nova Scotia ($30); Rest of Canada ($40) USA ($59)

Add the appropriate shipping charge and s5bmit your order by email(gallery@eastlink.ca), giving us the destination postal address and your telephone number.  We will respond promptly and notify you when your payment has been received and the tracking # for your parcel.

The Armstrong Gallery accepts payment for online orders by:
1. email-transfer of funds to
gale@eastlink.ca (available within Canada)
2. Visa or Mastercard.  Please email or telephone  (902-640-2176) with the credit card particulars.

If ordering more than one piece of artwork we will do our best to combine the packaging to obtain the best shipping rate and will advise you accordingly as to the final charge.
 

YOUR PATRONAGE IS MUCH APPRECIATED…THANK YOU!

MEMORIAL GYMNASIUM

Acadia University Memorial Gym was, as the name suggests, built as a memorial to the Acadia men who were sacrificed in that “Great” World War.  Sixty-three classmen fell in the war, with casualties of nearly 50% among the 600 Acadia classmen who served.  Indeed, Acadia College was a pretty empty place during the First World War, with enrollment plummeting to only 155 students in 1918.  Even President Cutten went off to war.  The need for a gymnasium at Acadia College was occasioned by the fires which took Chipman Hall and Academy Residence in 1914-1915.  The college’s first gym had resided in Chipman, but no move was made to replace the athletic centre until the war ended.  In fact, it was the students themselves, with many returning veterans among the 334 enrollees of 1919, who pressed for a memorial gymnasium.  A substantial building fund of $125,000 was raised and the noted architect F.P. Dumaresq was commissioned to design the tribute, which was completed in 1921.