If you've never home brewed before or have never opened a bottle of someone's homebrew, I understand this can be disconcerting. But if you really have followed all the instructions on your kit and been careful during your sanitization, then what you have in that bottle is real ale.
Most home brewed ale will not clear up significantly when sitting at room temperature. Now that you have bottled it and given it enough time to carbonate in bottle, I suggest putting a few of those into the fridge. Let them sit undisturbed for a few days to a few weeks (how ever long you can last having to stare at them without drinking them).
When you are finally ready to check, bring one out of the fridge. Gently handle it. Don't upend it. Hold it up to a bright light and see how it looks through that brown bottle. Is the light on the other side easy to distinguish? Or is it still hazy? Is there a nice layer of sediment on the bottom? OK. Now pop that cap off. Did it go 'psht' like a carbonated bottle should? OK. Now pour it gently into a clear glass. Don't pour the last ounce or so. Let the beer set. Does it have a nice head? Is the beer still clear? OK. Now drink it. Does it taste like beer? OK. Congratulations. You have beer.
Seriously though. Don't worry about it. Real beer has yeast in it. Yeast can create haze. They do this until they flocculate (a fancy word that means they clump together and fall down). If the beer is still cloudy (and the style says it shouldn't be) you may notice a slightly yeasty or bready smell or taste. This is OK. It won't hurt you. It just won't win you any ribbons at a competition.