With the Senate having overwhelmingly approving the $700 billion Wall Street bailout -- fattened with "sweeteners " into an $800 billion bailout -- Congressional leaders are "cautiously optimistic" that the House won't reject it for a second time this week.
"I do feel that we're all going to what's in the best interest of the country on tomrrow and I feel very comforatable with where we stand. Of course, I felt comforatble on Monday. I just did not get the vote we expected from the other side," Rep. James Clyburn of South Carolina, the Democrats 'Majority Whip, told reporters Thursday night.
The economic rescue plan breezed through the Senate Wednesday night on a 75-24 vote, a move that was intended to put pressure on the House to also approve the measure. House rejection of an earlier version triggered a The House is expected to vote on the new version of the bill Friday.
Democratic and Republican leaders told ABC News' George Stephanopoulos that they are "cautiously optimistic" that the bill will pass. The White House said that Bush has made two dozen phone calls to House members who had initially voted no and pursuaded several of them to switch their votes to yes, Stephanopoulos said.
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A second rejection of the bill was "unthinkable," according to congressional leaders.
The House will be voting on a bill packed with $100 billion worth of extra incentives than Monday's proposal had.
Some of those additions have been assailed by spending watchdogs as "pork," like the $6 million for the makers of kids' wooden arrows, according to a summary of the bill released by the Senate Finance Committee.
Other goodies intended to attract the votes of individual members of Congress include $192 million for the rum producers of Puerto Rico and Virgin Islands, $128 million for car racing tracks, $33 million for corporations operating in American Samoa, and $10 million for small film and television productions.
Other Senate modifications with much broader appeal include a provision that gives the Treasury Department the authority to buy troubled mortgage securities.
The bill also now includes an extension of numerous tax breaks for research and development and renewable energy companies, as well as personal tax breaks for college tuition and disaster victims.
It proposes adjusting the Alternative Minimum Tax, so it doesn't hit more than 20 million middle class Americans in 2009.
Another key modification is a one-year increase in the limits of personal bank savings the government insures up to $250,000.
With the additions, the bill could achieve its goal of appealing to the 133 disapproving House Republicans. Rep. John Shaddeg, R-Ariz., who voted against the bill Monday, has changed his mind.
"At this point, I am assuming they don't change it, strongly leaning towards voting for it," Shaddeg said.
Nevertheless, Rep. Marcy Kaptur, D-Ohio, told "Good Morning America" that she will still vote "no," calling it "the wrong medicine."
"I think that the worst part is, this is adding over $1 trillion to our deficit," Kaptur said. She believes the crisis can be handled without saddling the voters with Wall Street's debts.
Rep. David Dreier, R-Calif., said he "hated' the first version of the bill, but would vote for this one.