Fonds consists of records relating to his career as a journalist and to his family life in Victoria. It has been arranged in two series, Autobiography and Writing. The Autobiography series consists of Archies autobiographical works, which document his service in World War I and his family life and career. It has been arranged into three sub-series: All in A Lifetime, My Life in the Army, and Travel. The Writing series consists of his published and unpublished work, and background material for it. The series shows his interest in making new generations of Victoria residents aware of their citys history and aware of World War I history. It has been arranged into two sub-series: Articles and Stories, and Broadcasts. Records include typed manuscripts, clippings of Archies published articles, photographs including photograph albums, diaries, scrapbooks, war medals, and ephemera.
The fonds consists of five series: General office files; Architectural drawings for UVic buildings, arranged alphabetically by name of building; Project files for UVic buildings, arranged alphabetically by name of building; Specifications and contracts for UVic buildings, arranged alphabetically by name of building; and the Gordon Head army camp files.
Fonds consists of certificates and diplomas of Provincial Normal School military physical training and University of British Columbia degrees; typescripts of song lyrics and poems presented at a reception held in Victoria in honour of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Dee, 1966.
Fonds consists of records relating to Clearihue's activities: McGill University, 1910-11; Oxford University, 1912-14; World War 1, 1916-18; Victoria College, 1948-63; Victoria College Development, 1945-56; University Development, 1959-66; University of Victoria, 1964-76; University of Victoria Foundation, 1973-76; Awards, medals and pins; Personal records, 1888-72; Travel ephemera, 1913-20; Photographs, 1908-1919; Scrapbooks and related material, 1909-1994; and microform of correspondence relating to Victoria College and University of Victoria, 1952-62.