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dent Johnson is very urgent for the admission of the Tennessee delegates. In seems settled that there will be an exception in their case. The Republican Senatorial caucus was considerably divided on the question. Congress is not disposed to make an issue with the President if it can be avoided. The resignation of General B. F. Butler, which was tendered to the War Department a few days since, was promptly accepted to-day. This announcement creates much sensation here. The Speaker has been exceedingly busy since the adjournment on Wednesday in making up his committees. They are nearly The only controversy is on the of the Committee of Ways and Means., new committees raised by the last If Thaddeus Stevens is at the head Ways and Means, it is not unlikely Banks will be the chairman of branch of the reconstruction committee . The Illinois members fix the sum voted to Lincoln at $100,000. The select committee on the subject will probably recommend this sum.
ourse of the House as despotic and tyrannical; and did propound a question to that amiable and merciful gentleman, Mr. Thaddeus Stevens, of Pennsylvania, as to what time the claims of those delegates were to be considered — and to which question the said Mr. Stevens obligingly responded "at the proper time." [Applause from the majority.] But beyond this Mr. Brooks had no success. The previous question closed all openings for debate, and Mr. Colfax (Schuyler) and Mr. Brooks being in nomination communication between the Houses and the Executive having taken place, the House soon adjourned. Before it adjourned Mr. Stevens introduced a resolution relative to the rights of the Southern States to representation; which resolution, under the onted to confer with the House touching action in honor of the late President Lincoln. On Wednesday, in the House, Mr. Stevens proposed a bill to pay Mrs. Lincoln $25,000, which would have accrued to her husband had he not been assassinated. Mr