"In to" vs. "into"

A well-educated British gentleman wrote in the 1930’s:

“I hope the Daily Telegraph push will result in your being brought in to the Government.”

In 2012, do you think most people would use “into”?

P.S. I believe, however, that most people still write: Your host will bring you

in to dinner.

Thank you

It really depends on the greater context with regard to the original sentence. Though the difference between them is very subtle, a case could be made for both:
… your being brought in / to the government
… your being brought / into the government.

You are right about the second sentence.

Thank you very much, Beeesneees.