Lady Rosamond's Secret eBook

This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 163 pages of information about Lady Rosamond's Secret.

Author:  Rebecca Agatha Armour

Release Date:  April 10, 2006 [eBook #18145]

Language:  English

Character set encoding:  ISO-646-us (us-ASCII)

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LADY ROSAMOND’S SECRET: 

A Romance of Fredericton.

by

ReAgatha Armour.

St. John,
N. B. Telegraph Printing and Publishing Office.
1878.

INTRODUCTION.

The object of the following story has been to weave simple facts into form dependent upon the usages of society during the administration of Sir Howard Douglas, 1824-30.  The style is simple and claims no pretensions for complication of plot.  Every means has been employed to obtain the most reliable authority upon the facts thus embodied.  The writer is deeply indebted to several gentlemen of high social position who kindly furnished many important facts and showed a lively interest in the work, and takes the present opportunity of returning thanks for such support.  In producing this little work the public are aware that too much cannot be expected from an amateur.  Hoping that this may meet the approval of many, the writer also thanks those who have so generously responded to the subscription list.

Fredericton.  August, 1878.

LADY ROSAMOND’S SECRET

A ROMANCE OF FREDERICTON.

CHAPTER I.

Old government house.

    Breathes there a man with soul so dead,
    Who never to himself hath said,
    This is my own, my native land!—­Scott.

A September sunset in Fredericton, A. D. 1824.  Much has been said and sung about the beauteous scenes of nature in every clime.  Scott has lovingly depicted his native heaths, mountains, lochs and glens.  Moore draws deep inspiration amid scenes of the Emerald Isle, and strikes his lyre to chords of awakening love, light and song.  Cowper, Southey and Wordsworth raised their voices in tuneful and harmonious lays, echoing love of native home.  Our beloved American poet has wreathed in song the love of nature’s wooing in his immortal Hiawatha.  Forests in their

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Lady Rosamond's Secret from Project Gutenberg. Public domain.
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