Clipped From The New York Times
THE BORDEH HAM EMPTY THE TWO BI8TEE3 LEAVE THE HOUSE OF TRAGIC MEMORIES. Fall Blver Now Sees Them la a Resfdesee Here Cagealal to Their Tastes They Have Moved lato a More Fashionable fart ef the City Reports that the Old Home Is to be Tern Dowa to Make Boom for aa UtHee Building-What the Girls Have Inherited A Generous Settlement. FALL RIVER. Sept. 9. -Since that fateful June day. the longest of the year and perhaps the longest In the life of Lizzie Borden, when twelve of her countrymen declared she was " not guilty " of murder, as charged in the indictment, many changes have been going on in her affairs, and for the first time In many years she has found herself a woman of freedom. It was 4:30 of the afternoon of June 30 when the Jury brought In Its verdict In the Court House at New-Bedford, and forty-five minutes later the girl was on her way to the home which she had left ten months before a prisoner, accused o the gravest offense in the law. For several weeks numerous and varied reports of her contemplated movements fluttered about Fall Klver and the rest of Bristol County, where Interest In the hls- t..t.inl miihl... linmir. " - - ... n and the tragedy is discussed as frequently as it was six months ago. One rumor had It that the two Borden girls. Miss Emma, the elder, and Miss Lizzie, the more celebrated, were to spend the Summer in Europe, Brjd-get Sullivan, or Maggie, the former handmaiden of the family, going along as maid servant. But the girls have remained nearly all Summer In Fall River, and have lived and slept In the famous house on Second Street, where the two old persons were murdered.