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- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
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Travel Blogs from Fredericton
... it was fun to finally put a face to the voice! We went to Boston Pizza to watch the Habs play Philly and Pittsburgh play Toronto. Trevor is a big Pittsburgh fan and hates Philly so we were all cheering for the same teams! It was great meeting and it was funny how little Chris and Trevor knew about each other even though they literally talk every night. The Habs came back from a 3-0 deficit and in the end both our teams came out victorious. Overall a great way to spend a ...
I spent some time Sunday learning more about Bob Gibson's Marysville, a 19th century mill town. Soon I hope to visit the town of Marysville. My great-grandfather, Willoughby Avens Manzer, worked in this incredibly modern cotton mill. I was under the impression that he was a weaver as stated on his death certificate. A display at the Fredericton Region Museum explores ...
... during his reign. We saw a beautiful Anglican cathedral, and the Legislative Building, which turned out to be a lot more interesting than it sounds. The main chamber is so elaborately decorated it resembles a theatre. When they renovated a while ago, one of the amazing chandeliers actually crashed to the floor after the connection failed to, well, connect, and the rope hauling it up frayed beyond the point of no return. It smashed several of the members desks below to ...
... put me in a room on my own for the same price. Bonus.
So after Wednesdays lazy start I managed to skype Ben, Zoe and baby Jacob and have a good catch-up. Jacob you are growing and developing loads. Think you must have ants in your nappy too, as you didn't sit still once. I even got a warning from my computer that your shrieks of joy and excitement were too loud.
Now as it was a sizzler outside I decided that I should pop out somewhere, so I headed across ...
... in 1756 and moved into the better facility of Fort Cumberland. Many Acadians were held prisoner here til they were deported.
Fort Cumberland was abandoned in the later 1780's but was reoccupied and refurbished during the war of 1812. It was not attacked but did serve as a deterrent. The fort was finally declared surplus by the British military in 1835 and lay deserted until declared a National Historic Site in ...