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The Daily Dispatch: March 28, 1861., [Electronic resource], Pen-and-ink portraits of Major and Mrs. Yelvrerton. (search)
mere symmetry and regularity of the individual features themselves.--Her glance penetrates, while it charms as with a spell. She has a profusion of rich glossy auburn hair, which was worna la Eugene. Her hand, the smallness of which has been necessarily alluded to in the evidence, is, indeed, one which your fair readers would admire. Madame Yelverton was attired on the first day in a light-colored fashionable bonnet, and wore a black moire-antique dress. On the following day the news had reached her of the death of Mr. Bellamy, her brother-in-law, and accordingly she appeared subsequently in mourning. So far for her personal appearance; but how shall I describe what constitutes the greatest charm about her! The perfection of graceful motion in the simplest movement; and the voice — such a voice!--Clear, soft, liquid and musical. Brewster was a child in her hands. In the very first sentence exchanged between them their relative positions were fixed and the ascendancy was hers.
onahan, and a special jury, in Dublin. The two leaders of the Irish bar were engaged-- Whiteside for the plaintiff, and Brewster for the defendant. The testimony of Mrs. Yelverton is clear, explicit, simple, and perfectly satisfactory. In the beginning of the cross examination, Brewster addressed her as Miss Longworth. She replied with infinite dignity, "my name is Yelverton." The effect was electric. The vast crowd testified their applause by shouts which it was impossible to suppress. Mr.sel that Mrs. Yelverton was a lady. The Chief Justice gave him to understand she was under the protection of the Court. Brewster was under hack from that moment.--He complained of the outburst of feeling among the crowd, but the Chief Justice said "It is hard to restrain feeling, Mr. Brewster, in such a case as this." Whitesides took the inside track, and kept it from that time.--Yelverton himself came on to be examined. In all our lives we never rend or heard of such a cross-examination as he