The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida on November 28, 1968 · Page 12
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November 28, 1968

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Palm Beach Post from West Palm Beach, Florida · Page 12

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West Palm Beach, Florida
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 28, 1968
Page:
Page 12
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A12-Palm Beach Post, Thursday, Nov. 28, 1968 Nixon May Bring Youth Into New Administration but because they feared sent the high command of the Ripon Society, a group of liberal intellectuals based in Cambridge, Mass. whose attempt to inject fresh ideas into the GOP over the years have given the old guard fits. "Divisive" is one of the mild er epithets applied to them by such establishment types as GOP national chairman Ray Bliss. "Frankly, Nixon-Agnew was not our dream ticket," the society editorialized recently in its monthly magazine, "Forum." Originally they backed George Romney, but somewhere along the line took an "if-you-can't-lick'em-join-em" view of Nixon. Huebner and Price, who are the society's president and chairman of the board, respectively, have not only assisted in Nixon's campaign but may be tapped for jobs in the new administration. Price admitted that "young people start with an air of skepticism about Mr. Nixon. The burden of proof is going to be on him to win them to his cause. I believe he has every intention of trying to give them good reason to support him." Actually Nixon helped launch the society in 1963. ac cording to Petri, its executive director. At that time, foreseeing the possibility of conservative Barry Goldwater's nomination, the group approached Nixon and offered staff assistance, not so much because they supported him hen Shopping Use P-T Classified By V ERA GLASER WASHINGTON. (NANA) -Will Richard Nixon implement his campaign promise to fashion a new administration "youthful in staff and young in spirit?" The presence of three youthful Republican activists at his private victory party offers some hope that the presidentelect takes his pledge seriously and is trying to bridge the chasm that has separated the Republican party and the young. Soon after Illinois gave Nixon his winning electoral -vote margin, champagne corks began popping in his suite. He turned to an aide and asked him to locate Lee Huebner, John Price Jr. and Thomas Petri in the ballroom below and invite them to the celebration. The gesture is of interest because the trio, all in their middle or late twenties, repre Capitol Craves Catalog and nr,v " Cas"a pr,Ces rinhtl By RICHARD V. OLIVER WASHINGTON (UPIl -The most coveted book in Washington these days is a tan paperback with a dull-sounding title and 162 pages of names, jobs and salaries a catalog of political plums that will fall into the laps of Republicans on Jan. 20. Only 1,000 copies of the catalog, entitled "Policy and Supporting Positions." had been 0ut Pes. Custnm 9 Patter"s with r, . ordered printed by the House Post Office and Civil Service Committee for the convenience of the incoming GOP Administration. Now they are as scarce as Democrats at Lincoln Day 7 dinners "That's an understate ment," said the committee's staff director, Charles E. Johnson. "I have 160 requests from members of Congress and we just can't fill them. I cut off handing out copies at noon last Friday." ,.ohnson said he even had a request from the Soviet Embassy. "I had to turn him down too." The catalog, which lists some 2,000 top jobs to be filled in the new administration, got It I its biggest boost when President-elect Richard M. Nixon displayed it for reporters atj It a x. : $ v 'Hi Key mscayneon Ihursday. "I haven't read it... I plan to study it, though," he said. The catalog lists 70 cabinet and sub-cabinet posts, 400 other high appointive positions. 117 ambassadorial posts, 93 U. S. attorneyships, 17 vacant federal judgeships, and hundreds of other jobs. They range from Cabinet posts like Secretary of State at $35,000 a year to Edna W. Scruggs' $10,000 job with the title of "Private Secretary to the Deputy Assistant Secre tary of Defense for Public Affairs Operations." Among the scores of vulnerable positions listed are those on the Commission on Obscenity and Pornography. As listed on page 111, these positions are now filled by W. Cody Wilson, the $28,000 executive director; Paul Bender, the $26,264 general counsel, and Virginia Banister, who receives $14,889 as the commission's administrative officer. There's also the $28,000 executive director's position on the Advisory Commission on Intergovernmental Relations 7,V - - - . v?? y a: 6"PC' GROUPS, lfS RUrt 17 FLOORj L-BACK CHAIR H,-BAC CHAIR 1 ""uy 2 LAMP TRODUCroy now neld by William G. Col-man, He and his three assistants -$27,139 to $28,000 a year each are listed on page 157. Not all of the 6,000 or so positions listed in the telephone directory-sized catalog will be up for grabs. Many employes, such as scientists in the space program or with the National Science Foundation, are too valuable to be turned out. "God knows, they're not going to throw those people out," said Johnson. "They couldn't afford to lose those long-haired scientists." Nevertheless, there will be a large turnover. By far, the largest number of plums are in the State Department - 'on ONLY Re9- 385.50 OPBN stock Reef . Enjoy Your New Home Fashions NOW! A low down payment and convenient monthly terms make this possible more than 1,000 - about one-third of which are presidential appointments to Foggy Bottom. The 24 pages of State Department posts also include the most prestigious ambassadorships, from our man in Paris to his counterpart in Zambia and lucrative, at be 39.95 49.95 59.95 57.00 67.00 ft3.95 3'Se Sofa . ' SHOP-AT-HOME SERVICE Shop the relaxed way A ... right in your home! . J See CARPETING, DRAPERY '. , ' and BEDSPREAD samples I in their proper setting, v oerore you Buy. t-ree -2SBBar. m-the-home estimates. CALL: 683-5630 tween $28,000 and $30,000. All 117 ambassadors will submit their resignations to Nixon, although about two-thirds are "career diplomats" and may continue at full pay somewhere in the Foreign Service. By number of pages, the Agriculture Department holds the second largest number of ONLY M1 (!f(PO 450 Palm Beach Mall o Open fvery Night o Phone 683-5630 jods ( 18 pages ), while the Justice Department runs a close third (15 pages). Independent agencies, however, occupy 50 pages. H

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