m of joy. The contagion spread through the multitude outside, and the shouts of triumph passed along the whole line to the Gresham Hotel, in Sackville street. The crowd insisted on taking the horses from Mrs. Yelverton's carriage and drawing it to the hotel, where she was obliged to appear on the balcony to gratify her admirers.
She said: "My noble-hearted friends, you have, by your verdict this day, made me an Irishwoman.
You will forever live in my heart, as I do in yours this day." Her being an English woman had no effect in dampening the ardor of the most bigoted Silesian or Ultramontanist; her having been a Sister of Charity and a convert to the Church of Rome did not check the sympathy of the most intolerant Orangemen.--The speech of Mr. Sergeant Armstrong, who, in his zeal for his client, did all he could to make her seem vile in the eyes of her own sex, did not diminish the interest in her of the ladies of Dublin, whose carriages were drawn up along the quay in a long line.