A Chronological Bibliography of Articles on the Vietnam War
from Monmouth University's student newspaper, The Outlook, 1965 - 1975.

Accessing the Articles

Index to Articles
All articles



     The Vietnam Era is a cautionary tale in American Society today. One of the unexamined
     primary sources of information on this turbulent era is the university press. This resource
     can be a catalyst for research on an interdisciplinary level on any campus today. A cursory
     examination of the Monmouth University Newspaper, The Outlook, illustrated a compelling
     selection of articles surveying how students and faculty were affected by a conflict which
     historian George Herring describes as the "longest and most devisive war in American History."

     In the spring of 2001, Professors Susan Douglass, History and Anthropology Deparment and
     Mike Banick, Special Collections & Reference Librarian, decided to mine this buried treasure
     utilizing the research and cataloguing skills of Linda Silverstein and Bryan Kreher, students in
     Professor Douglass' elective, The Vietnam War.  Via a program entitled "Archivist-In-Training,"
     these students surveyed issues of The Outlook during the Vietnam Era to prepare an annotated
     record of campus events and views through the eyes of their peers for this tumultuous time.
     Their work created an indispensable research tool for anyone interested in studying sutdent
     activism on a relatively small campus in New Jersey.

     The articles illustrate opposing points of view on the Vietnam War.  One of the most interesting
     was an ongoing column entitled "Politically Speaking -- A Page of Political Comments and
     Opinions."  Headlines for articles in this column were either "What's Left?" or "Right On." Cartoons
     ranged from works by student cartoonists to professionals like Jules Feiffer.

     Researching this material is embarking on a time machine experience to rival H.G. Wells and Edward
     Bellamy.  The beauty of this voyage for the university community is that it provides a mirror of
     the past that students and faculty can identify with.  Many disciplines, not just History and Political
     Science, but English, Communication, Art and others, will find food for thought in this collection.
     Faculty will find provocative material for class discussion on this period.

     The Outlook articles are linked to the website of the Vietnam Era Educational Center (VEEC)
     located in Holmdel, New Jersey.  The informational brochure of the VEEC describes this center as
     "a place dedicated to telling thef ull story of the Vietnma War, as seen from the front lines as well
     as from the home front." What better way to survey the university home front then by viewing it
     through the eyes of university students whose lives were dramatically changed by this event.

     University libraries have always been "learning laboratories" pioneering new approaches to making
     thier collections more accessible for research. Cybertechnology allows this collection to be available
     24/7/356.  H.G. Wells would be proud.

          H.G. Wells, The Time Machine
          Edward Bellamy, Looking Backward

Accessing the Articles

     Below is the annotated bibliography of Vietnam-related articles from The Outlook,
     the Monmouth University student newspaper.  The bibliography is given in chronological
     order.  Each entry is followed by a brief annotation.  Furthermore, each article has been
     classified according to its relative importance:

          Informative: a key article reporting an important event or offering especially
          good analysis
          Representative: an average article, not as powerful as informative articles
          but still highlighting important events
          Supplementary: additional articles readers might want to peruse.  Typically
          follow-up stories or articles that build on informative or representative stories.

     Currently, all back issues of The Outlook are kept in the periodicals room,
     located on the lower level of the Guggenheim Memorial Library.  Public access
     is available during all library hours.  Photocopy machines are available.

     Select articles from this bibliography are being scanned for electronic access
     via the World Wide Web.  Links from this bibliography to the newspaper
     images will be added to the entries on this page as these articles are scanned.
                                                                                                                                                 Top of Page


Student gathering, ca. 1970, Monmouth College.
(University archives)

Arthur Bentley, father of Monmouth University Alumnus Jason Bentley (MU, 2001).
Arthur Bentley served in Vietnam from November 8, 1968 to November 4, 1969.
He was in the infantry.  (family photo)

Michael Ioli, father of Monmouth University student Joanne Ioli (Class of 2002).
Michael Ioli served in Vietnam from December 1966 to December 1967.
He was in the Military Police. (family photo)


Michael Ioli, father of Monmouth University student Joanne Ioli (Class of 2002).
Michael Ioli served in Vietnam from December 1966 to December 1967.
He was in the Military Police. (family photo)


Index to Articles


Brinkley, Rocky and Huntley, P.D. “Marshall Law declared by Adm.; Students war on Adm. Declaration.” Volume 36 #17 January 15 1965: 1.
A spoof on what would happen if Marshall Law was declared in the college campus. Article demonstrates what was going on with the students at this time.Militaristic theme reflects the general times in the country [Supplementary] [Article]

"Pentagon seeks MC Support.”Volume 36#17 January 15 1965:3.
A continuation of the spoof theme of this issue has president Johnson calling into action the squad of Blue Grenadiers. It was felt with their superior talents the Viet Cong would cease and desist.[Supplementary] [Article]

“MC Threatened with Annihilation.”Volume 36#17 January 15 1965:3.
This article has Monmouth College as the main focal point of an attack my Mao-Tsun.Also anxious to take out their frustration on the College are Cuban refugees. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Vietnamese to address student body.” Volume 36#20 March 5 1965:1.
Announces the visit of an ex-diplomat and newspaper reporter from Viet Nam, Tran Van Dinh. Mr Dinh will present a talk on his country at the Pollack Auditorium.Listed in the article are Mr. Dinh’s qualifications and experience. [Article]

Cartoon,Volume 36 #21 March 12 1965:4.
Shows a cartoon where the “student” having a difficult time in school decides to take a semester off from school.In the next sequence he is shown sporting new military issue dress and headed off to War. [Article]

“Dems to sponsor Communist series Wed. Afternoons.”Volume 36 #23 April 1 1965:1.
Young Democrats will hold a group of discussions on Communism.The though behind them is that understanding will undermine panic over Communist takeover (spoof?) [Supplementary] [Article]

“Model United Nations set for one week from today.”Volume 36 #25 April 16 1965:1&3.
Students from 24 high schools in N.J. will participate in a model UN assembly.Presenting a talk on “The War in Vietnam” will be the former ambassador from Viet Nam Tran van Dinh [Representative] [Article]

“War Declared as MUN session ends.”Volume 36 #26 May 3 1965:1&3.
Article provides the outcome of the Model UN session where India declares war on Pakistan.Speaker Paul Grimes a foreign correspondent for the NY Times voices his views on using bombs on the North Vietnamese.Tran van Dinh also spoke about US involvement in Vietnam and about who he feels should be deciding the fate of Vietnam.[Informative] [Article]

Brydon, C. Frederick. “Rumbles.” Volume 36 #28 May 3 1965:3.
Brydon criticizes Prof. Katen’s opinion of what is going on over in Vietman.Prof.Katen’s sympathizing with the Vietcong sent the article author into an uproar in which he suggests sending said Professor there on a one way ticket.[Representative] [Article]

Markham, Jim.“Al Capp Calls Today’s Youth Completely Conforming Rebels.”Vol 37 October 15 1965: 1.
Only mention of war comes when Mr. Capp says troops should be pulled out, and the U.S. government can fight Communism in California.[Supplementary] [Article]

Comic.“Burn Your Draft Card Now” Volume 37 October 29 1965: 2. [Article]

Frantin, Lillian.“And On This Side.” Volume 37 October 29 1965: 3.
Editorial blasting Monmouth students for not caring about world issues, one of which being the war in Vietnam. [Supplementary] [Article]

Frantin, Lillian.“And On This Side.” Volume 37 November 19 1965: 3.
Editorial which calls into question the practice of Buddhist monks burning themselves in protest of the war. Author claims that these are not the acts of an insane person, but rather a calculated protest which has been misunderstood. [Representative] [Article]

Reichel, Howard.“A Protest...” Volume 37 November 19 1965: 2.
Editorial protesting the notion that Monmouth University needs a drill team.Author uses a brief poem to illustrate what a drill team actually is, and how it can disrupt campus life.[Supplementary] [Article]

Racek, John.“On the Right...”Volume 37 November 19 1965: 3.
Editorial which calls attention to the fact that Vietnam is being fought to stop Communism, not to spread U.S. imperialistic interests. [Article]

Muniz, Donald.“A View From The Right.”Volume 37 December 10 1965: 3.
Editorial claiming real reason for Vietnam war is to stop the spread of Communism.Uses words of Lenin to describe the ultimate goal of Communism, and says why it should be stopped. [Representative] [Article]


Frantin, Lillian.“Professors Debate Viet Nam Issue.”Volume 37 February 11 1966: 1-2.
Retells the course of events which took place during an on campus debate between several professors.Article is without author’s opinion, merely restating what occurred.[Supplementary] [Article]

George, C. William.“A View From The Right.”Volume 37 February 11 1966: 3.
Editorial refuting claim that U.S. refused to discuss a peace treaty with the North Vietnamese.Author objects to planned protests over this issue.[Representative] [Article]

“Inquiring Reporter-Viet Nam Bombing”Volume 37 February 11 1966: 2.
Survey of nine Monmouth students regarding the bombings in Vietnam.Seven support continuing the aerial campaign, and cite ending war as main reason.[Supplementary] [Article]

Torre, Frank.“Equality and the Draft.”Volume 37 February 18 1966: 2.
Letter from the editor discussing how only science and math majors are likely to gain deferment.Helpful to those looking at draft tests. [Representative] [Article]

"Students Feel Draft Threat.”Volume 37 February 18 1966: 1,2.
Front page article on the possibility of broadening the draft.Writer is not known, but it was a Monmouth University student.[Informative] [Article]

Rovich, Joel.“On Viet Nam.”Volume 37 February 25 1966: 2.
Written in editorial fashion, this student wishes opinion polls were taken at the polls.Author objects to the notion that a small sample of American people can represent the whole country.[Representative] [Article]

George, C. William.“A View From The Right.”Volume 37 March 11 1966: 3.
Editorial condemning the liberal press of the U.S. for not supporting the war.Cites gross exaggerations, and misrepresentations of facts.[Representative] [Article]

“Capital Reviews Draft.”Volume 37 April 1 1966: 4.
This article was not written by a Monmouth University student, but was taken from a Washington newspaper.Identifies methods that Capital Hill will use to examine draft.Un-opinionated, merely tells the facts.[Representative] [Article]

Rovich, Joel.“Letter to The Editor.”Volume 37 April 1 1966: 2.
This article is connected to an earlier article (“On Viet Nam”), and claims that opinion polls in newspapers are often misleading, and do not represent the real American voice.[Representative] [Article]

Selective Service System Gives Qualifying Test.”Volume 37 April 7 1966: 2.
Another non-student written article which is devoid of opinion.Mainly deals with how deferments will be obtained in the future. [Representative] [Article]

Watkins, Martin. “Letters.”Volume 37 April 15 1966: 2.
Masterfully written Letter to the Editor by an English professor.This professor voiced his concern about a debate which took place between faculty members which resolved nothing about the war. [Representative] [Article]

Frantin, Lillian.“Students, Public Demonstrate Against U.S. Viet Nam Policy.”Volume 37 April 15 1966: 1,3.
First front page article about war effort and its effects on Monmouth University students.Retells events of a march in protest of war in Vietnam which originated from Monmouth campus, and ended at the entrance to Fort Monmouth.Author uses several quotes from people gathered to watch marchers, as well as marchers themselves, to portray the scene which took place.[Informative] [Article]

“Student Opinion Poll Favors Demonstrations.”Volume 37 April 23 1966: 3.
Objective article written about student march in protest of war which took place the week before. [Representative] [Article]

Middleton, Charles.“Soldier Speaks.”Volume 37 April 29 1966: 2.
One paragraph letter from a soldier in Vietnam thanking people for signing a petition.[Supplementary] [Article]

George, C. William.“A View From The Right.”Volume 37 May 6 1966: 3.
Examines statements made by a certain Senator calling for free elections in South Vietnam.In editorial fashion, the author makes several parallels between Vietnam and World War II.[Representative] [Article]

Torsiello, William P.“Letter to the Editor.”Volume 38 #3 September 29 1966:2.
PFC Torsiello a local resident doing a stint in Tuy Hoa Vietnam asks students at Monmouth to please write to our soldiers overseas.He goes on to say how vital this link to home is for our soldiers. [Representative] [Article]

George, C. William.“A View from the Right.”Volume 38 #3 September 29 1966:3. Article outlines how the Conservative Party may be gaining strength over the populations disillusionment with the War in Vietnam and President Johnson’s dragging out our involvement in Vietnam.[Supplementary] [Article]

Cartoon.Volume 38 #3 September 29 1966:3.
The cartoon lists things wrong with the world today, one of which is how our country “can’t even win a war anymore”. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Draft Test to be given.”Volume 38 #4 October 7 1966:5.
Outlines where and when Selective Service exams will be given in the county and how one should register early for best choice of testing location. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Former Kennedy Aide, author to appear here.”Volume 38 #4 October 7 1966:6.
A notice that Arthur Schlessinger special assistant to President Kennedy will be coming to speak at Monmouth College as part of the Student Union Lectures.[Representative] [Article]

Durick, E.C.“Breslin Lecture Gives Newsroom Insight.”Volume 38 #4 October 7 1966:6.
Covers the entertainer’s comic insights into politics and also his more serious personal insights into problems we have with drugs, crime, Vietnam etc.(Need a better copy of article)[Representative] [Article]

Torre, Frank. “e Notes and Comment”Volume 38 #5 October 14 1966:3.
Article covers the lack of enough manpower overseas in support of the Vietnam War.A debate is raised over canceling college deferment so we have more soldiers to send or continuing it so we produce young men educated in the technology and scientific fields. [Informative] [Article]

Levin, Robert. “Johnson’s Offensive Peace.”Volume 38 #5 October 14 1966:3.
Mr. Leven, President of Monmouth College Young Democrat’s club critiques the inconsistencies between President Johnson’s portrayal as pro-peace in Vietnam and his persistent escalation of the War. [Informative] [Article]

George, C. William. “A View from the Right.”Volume 38 #5 October 3 1966:3.
Mr. George puts forth his opinion that comments being made by the John Birch Society are harming the American Conservative Party.[Supplementary] [Article]

"To the Editor: Appeal.”Volume 38 #6 October 21 1966:2.
This letter was also sent to Lord Bertrand Russell and it criticizes his stand on Moscow and it’s place in the Vietnam conflict.Specifically his recommendation that they send “the Soviet Air Force to Vietnam”. [Informative] [Article]

Cartoon, Volume 38 #6 October 21 1966:5.
This Cartoon shows an agitated LBJ who feels that no matter what he does in Vietnam the people all dislike him. [Supplementary] [Article]

“V.A. Explains new GI Bill”Volume 38 #6 October 21 1966:5.
Tells Veterans planning to make use of the new GI Bill to attend college exactly how it works.[Supplementary] [Article]

Racek, John A. “ A View from the Right.”Volume 38 #6 October 21 1966:5.
Mr. Racek questions why there are only liberal speakers presenting talks at the Student Union Lecture Series.He wishes to know who is responsible for this oversight and would like to see some conservative representation. [Informative] [Article]

George, C. William. “A View From the Right.”Volume 38 #7 October 28 1966:2.
Article explains the use of the Ace of Spades as a tool in the psychological war against the Vietcong. To them it represents bad luck or a bad omen and our troops have been taking advantage of this bit of information. [Informative] [Article]

Cartoon,Volume 38 #8 November 4 1966:3.
Depicts a customer going into “Nice Causes Inc.” to come up with a new winner cause to back.The stand he chooses is a little less bombing in Vietnam. [Representative] [Article]

Cartoon,Volume 38 # 10 November 17 1966:5.
Feiffer cartoon shows some of the different reasons we are in the Vietnam War.[Representative] [Article]

“Schlesinger sees no easy answer.”Volume 38 #11 November 22 1966:1. 
As part of the Student Union Lecture Series former special assistant to John F. Kennedy speaks on “The Vietnam Dilemma”.He analyzes some of the many facets that make the Vietnam War so complex. [Informative] [Article]

Gutmacher, John. “Draft Question Posed.” Volume 38 #13 December 16 1966:2.
A survey of a handful of people was made to see if they felt college students should be deferred from the military draft. [Representative] [Article]


Cartoon,Volume 38 #15 February 3 1967:7.
Makes light of the fact that if 12 credits will keep you out of the Army what will 24 do for you. [Representative] [Article]

George. C. William “ A View From the Right”Volume 38 #17 February 17 1967:3.
Mr.George analyzes the validity of the U.S. Conscription when National Security is not in jeopardy. [Informative] [Article]

“Outlook Editors Hear Lippman”Volume 38 #17 February 17 1967:5,7.
Walter Lippman a columnist for the Washington Post and Newsweek and a Pulitzer winner gives a speech on the Generation Gap.At the conference there was also a panel discussion on American foreign policy, which stirred emotions of the group up.Participants were: John P. Roche, Walter Rostow, Richard Goodwin. [Informative] [Article]

“Young American’s Announce Plans.”Volume 38 #20 March 10 1967:2.
C.William George of Young American’s for Freedom at Monmouth College has taken responsibility over a project to send Kool Aide and LifeSavers to our men in Vietnam.The products go a long way toward making the water taste a lot better. [Representative] [Article]

George, C. William. “ A View From the Right.”Volume 38 #20 March 10 1967:3.
Mr.George questions if we can win the war in Vietnam while we ignore the spread of Communism in our own backyard in Cuba. [Representative] [Article]

“Draft Situation Viewed.”Volume 38 #21 March 17 1967:2.
Article analyzes the president’s recent proposals on changes to the draft.Article breaks down the possible alternative options looking for a viable answer.[Informative] [Article]

David W. “Reader gives War Reasons.”Volume 38 #21 March 17 1967:2.
Mr.Greathouse vents his frustration over why we can’t seem to win the war in Vietnam. [Representative] [Article]

Torre, Frank J. “ Notes and Comment.”Volume 38 #24 April 14 1967:3.
Highlights the House Committee on Un-American Activities (HUAC) findings that the Communists are the driving force behind the Spring Mobilization for Peace in the hopes it will change our stance about fighting in Vietnam. Mr. Torre also delves into J. Edgar Hoover’s view that our morals are under constant attack from Communists. [Informative] [Article]

Join the Giant Anti-War Parade.”Volume 38 #24 April 14 1967:5.
Advertisement for the Anti-war parade where Martin Luther King and Stokely Carmichael will be speaking. [Supplementary] [Article]

Meskin, Harve “Peace March Viewed.”Volume 38 #24 April 14 1967:6.
Article raises questions as to why we are in the war in Vietnam.It also highlights the number and caliber of people coming to the peace march to protest our involvement. [Informative] [Article]

“Photo of NYC Peace March.”Volume 38 #25 April 21 1967:1.
Photo of protestors at the “March for Peace”, shows a sign that questions our use of Napalm. [Article]

George, C. William.“Marches seen IFSC Lauded as Communists by Alumni.”Volume 38 #25 April 21 1967:2.
Mr.George of “A View from the right” fame in the Outlook disagrees with the authors of two previous articles from the Outlook (Frank Torre and Harve Meskin).He attacks the logic behind their articles about the Communist party backing the peace marches.He also criticizes their manipulation of quotes made by the HVAC and J. Edgar Hoover. [Article]

Kaminsky, Robert. Hurewitz, Larry. Sacouwtz, Ronald. Settner, Robert Field. Cohen, L.M. “MC Doves seen as Apathetic.”Volume 38 #25 April 21 1967:2.
This letter to the editor takes offense over the table set up in the Great Hall that was pushing for escalation of the Vietnam War.The authors of the letter were also upset over the lack of a “voice” supporting the other side of the argument. [Representative]. [Article]

“Capacity Crowd Hears Goldwater Lecture.”Volume 38 #25 April 21 1967:3.
Outlook correspondent reviews ex-Senator Goldwater’s speech given at Rutgers University. After a heckler was removed the issues that were then covered were the importance of our winning the war in Vietnam before others have a chance to break out and the theory that only military might can win this war. [Informative] [Article]

“Beliefs above All.”Volume 38 # 26 April 28 1967:2.
Addresses the importance of our right to free speech and how this is what we are told we are fighting for in Vietnam yet it is being withheld here at home.[Informative] [Article]

Cartoon,Volume 38 #26 April 28 1967:6.
Cartoon captures LBJ in his infamous number fixing of Vietnam War statistics.[Representative] [Article]

Cartoon,Volume 38 #27 May 5 1967:6.
Depicts student being able to admit anything to his advisor and then the results when the advisor rats him out. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Senior may Loose Commission due to Anti Viet Nam Action.” Volume 38 #27 May 5 1967:6.
Article chronicles university of Kentucky students’ woes as he is dismissed from the ROTC program over his anti-war activities.The student is looking to pursue the Peace Corps instead. [Representative] [Article]

Busse, Laird.“Just Rappin’.”Volume 39 September 15 1967: 5.
This is an extremely emotional editorial written by a former Marine who served two tours of duty in Vietnam. It retells the events when his unit was sent out to aid local villagers, and fell victim to a VC attack. [Informative] [Article]

“G.O.A.G.D.”Volume 39 September 22 1967: 7. [Article]

Cottrell, Russell.“Scholastic Opinions.”Volume 39 September 29 1967: 4.
Editorial praising recent elections in South Vietnam.Author believes elections will bring stability to region. [Representative] [Article]

Dinh, Tran Van.“The Story Of An Army That Failed.”Volume 39 October 6 1967: 1,2,5.
Article in series from a South Vietnamese author concerned with the failures of the current South Vietnam army. Extremely informative, and contains numerous accounts of corruption that author witnessed.Provides excellent first hand knowledge of subject matter. [Informative] [Article]

“Columnist Calls Viet Elections Boring Act.”Volume 39 October 13 1967: 7.
Non-student written article claiming the elections in Vietnam were not legitimate.Uses information for recent articles to make his case.[Representative] [Article]

“Saving Vietnam...”Volume 39 October 13 1967: 4. [Article]

“Doves Denied March Permit.”Volume 39 October 13 1967: 1,2.
Article, which discusses planned protest in Washington.Article is riddled with grammatical errors including the omission of parts of sentences,which at times, makes it difficult to read.[Representative] [Article]

Dinh, Tran Van.“First Armed Unit In Viet Nam Traced To Trung Sisters.”Volume 39.October 20 1967: 3.
Article in series from a South Vietnamese author, depicting the first uprising of Vietnamese against Chinese. Useful for those concerned with history of Vietnam.[Representative] [Article]

“Feiffer”Volume 39 October 27 1967: 10. [Article]

Prosnitz, Frank.“Students Cite Brutality In Peace March.”Volume 39 October 27 1967:1,2.
Article cites instances of police brutality during peace march in Washington which Monmouth Students attended. Emotional appeal for protestors to be left alone by authorities.[Informative] [Article]

Dinh, Tran Van.“Views on South Vietnam’s Armies.”Volume 39 October 27 1967: 2,3.
Article in series from South Vietnamese author.This article takes an overly critical of the ARVN army.Delves into the many flaws associated with this fighting force.[Informative] [Article]

Comic.“What’s your view...”Volume 39 November 3 1967: 4. [Article]

“Both Sides of the Story.”Volume 39 November 10 1967: 4.
Letter to editor concerning recent protest on campus.Author states the protestors were protesting for the wrong reason.Makes some intelligent analysis of the situation, and tries to remain as objective as possible. [Representative] [Article]

Comic. “I’m just burnin’ a couple...”Volume 39 November 10 1967: 4. [Article]

Dinh, Tran Van.“Cigarette Pack Helps Start North Vietnam Army.”Volume 39 November 10 1967: 10.
Article in a series from a South Vietnamese journalist tracing the development of the North Vietnamese Army.Extremely informative, and filled with pertinent quotations.[Informative] [Article]

"Student Protest Spur Activity, Debate.”Volume 39 November 10 1967: 1,2.
Objective article regarding on campus protest which occurred in Student Union.Author cites protestors as protesting for wrong reasons.An informative article, important for those trying to gauge level of student knowledge about war effort.[Informative] [Article]

Comic.“Peace Now”Volume 39 November 17 1967: 4. [Article]

“Draft Protestors First: AAUP Defies Hershey.”Volume 39 November 17 1967: 1,2.
One of two related articles about General Hershey insisting that those who break laws while protesting war should be drafted first.Article claims this would hinder people’s right to protest.[Representative] [Article]

“Draft Protestors First: Hershey Says Yes.” Volume 39 November 17 1967: 1,2.
Second article concerned with same topic.This article supports General Hershey’s insistence that draft protestors who break the law be drafted first.[Representative] [Article]

Dinh, Tran Van.“Vietnamese Anti-Americanism Traced To Present Saigon Regime.”Volume 39 November 17 1967: 3.
Article in series from a South Vietnamese author blasting the regime Saigon as spurring on anti-American sentiments.Uses banner headlines from Vietnamese newspapers, as well as quotes from high ranking officials.[Informative] [Article]

“Hawks,Doves Clash At Friday’s Protest.”Volume 39 November 17 1967: 10.
Article from student protestor regarding so-called debate that took place in the Student Union.Writer uses specific quotes from those involved to set scene as complete chaos.[Informative] [Article]

Higgins, James.“Letters to the Editor.” Volume 39 November 17 1967: 5.
Letter to editor claiming that the right to protest any issue is fundamental to being American.Emotionally charged article-defending protests on campus, without taking sides as to whether he agrees with the reason for the protest.[Informative] [Article]

Draft Seen As Campaign Issue.”Volume 39 December 1 1967: 7.
Non-student written article about the possibility of reforming the draft laws, with the eventually of making the draft illegal. [Representative] [Article]

“Peace In Vietnam Possible Says Salisbury.”Volume 39 December 1 1967: 2.
Unknown author uses extensive quotes from a lecture given on campus by an editor from the New York Times. Lecture dealt with notion that peace was a possibility right now. [Representative] [Article]

“Around Campus.”Volume 39 December 8 1967: 4.
Poll of six students who all favor taking the gloves off, and finishing the war.Most students are especially harsh in how they would end war, including using nuclear weapons.[Informative] [Article]

Comic. “Sorry we have to let you go...”Volume 39 December 8 1967: 4. [Article]

“Peace Corps Aid Volunteers Seeking Draft Deferments.”Volume 39 December 8 1967: 10.
Non-student written article which deals with problems Peace Corps is having with their volunteers being drafted into the military.[Supplementary] [Article]

Comic.“Pacification...Vietnam, Newark...?”Volume 39 December 18 1967: 4. [Article]

Cottrell, Russell.“Scholastic Opinion.”Volume 39 December 18 1967: 4.
Very passionately written article concerning the real reasons why the fight is going on in Vietnam. [Representative] [Article]


Comic.“Sorry, travel...” Volume 39 January 26 1968: 4. [Article]

Comic.Nixon.Volume 39 January 26 1968: 8.

Comic.Letter.Volume 39 February 2 1968: 4. [Article]

Comic.“Feiffer.”Volume 39 February 2 1968: 7. [Article]

Cox, Lee.“Scholastic Opinion.”Volume 39 February 2 1968:4.
This is an opinionated article calling for the wars end with a U.S. win.It is a strongly worded, and very emotional article. [Representative] [Article]

Comic.“Filming war Hollywood Style.”Volume 39 February 9 1968: 4. [Article]

Comic.“Pueblo Seizure.”Volume 39 February 23 1968: 4. [Article]

Kesling, Robert.“Draft Revisions Will Not Severely Hit Local Program.”Volume 39 February 23 1968: 1,2.
Article concerning the increase in draft requirements.Author states that deferments will be harder to get, and will affect those attempting to enroll in graduate school.This article is helpful for those looking at draft requirements and effects on students.[Informative] [Article]

“Whither Grad Students.”Volume 39 February 23 1968: 4.
Letter from editor protesting the removal of deferments for graduate students. [Representative] [Article]

“Johnson On Vietnam.”Volume 39 April 5 1968: 4.
Letter from editor discussing a recent speech by LBJ, which he called for a halt in the bombings.Author is critical of this stance, and feels that to win war, bombing must continue.[Supplementary] [Article]

Comic.“Kennedy, McCarthy...” Volume 39 May 4 1968: 4. [Article]

Compton, Bruce S. “The Chicago Scene – August 28, 1968.” Volume 40 #1 September 13 1968:4.
Depicts the chaos and violence that emerged after a demonstration of about 10,000 people assembled in Chicago’s Grant Park.Tom Hayden, David Dellinger and Jerry Rubin were speakers.Afterward the crowd threw objects at the National Guardsmen; some of the demonstrators were arrested. [Representative] [Article]

Cartoon, Volume 40 #1 September 13 1968:4.
The army recruiters prepare to reject a candidate for his violent tendencies when a police officer standing nearby states that those same tendencies are what got him commended by Mayor Daley. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Draft Counseling Available.” Volume 40 #6 October 18 1968:1.
There will be a draft counselor available on campus to teach students how to avoid being drafted into the Vietnam War.Mr. Strasberger a part-time English Instructor voices his anger at America’s involvement in the Vietnam War. [Informative] [Article]

“Advertisement for Draft Counseling.” Volume 40 # 6 October 18 1968:6.
Advertisement contains information on where students can go to get help. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Military Men Nix Pacifists.” October 25 1968:2.
Uproar caused at San Francisco State College when students confront the President of the school to force the issue of removing ROTC from the college campus.Military recruiters refused to come to the school when it became clear there would be an incidence between the students and pro war groups. [Informative] [Article]

Levy, Mark. “Around Campus.” Volume 40 #7 October 25 1968:4.
Mr.Levy does a mini survey of four students at Monmouth to see if they feel the United States should stop bombing North Vietnam. [Informative] [Article]

Compton, Bruce S.“Republican Promises Watched.” Volume 40 #8 November 8 1968:5.
It is the authors’ opinion that President Nixon and Vice President Agnew will be under close scrutiny while in office.He also feels sure Nixon will end America’s involvement in Vietnam and that the government of South Vietnam will be able to stand strong on it’s own.[Representative] [Article]

Khoury, George . “Gregory cites Moral Decay.” Volume 40 #8 November 8 1968:7.
Peace Freedom Alternative candidate for president presents a speech at Monmouth College.Gregory addresses some of the major problems he sees in society today. [Informative] [Article]

“Grad Schools Fear Draft Publicity.” Volume 40 #8 November 8 1968:7.
Concern is coming from major colleges over the canceling of deferments for students in graduate schools and what the end result will be for schools and the quality of students that will be left. [Informative] [Article]

Cartoon, November 22 1968:4.
Shows Theiu and the United States entangled in the strings of a puppet government.They are so tangled that there is no way they can make any progress towards the Peace Talks. [Supplementary] [Article]


Levy, Mark. “ Around Campus.” Volume 40#14 February 7 1969:4.
A Poll is taken of six students as to what they think of the expanded Paris Peace talks. [Representative] [Article]

Williams, Bruce . “Draft Reform Long Overdue.” Volume 40  #17 March 7 1969:4.
Mr.Williams voices why he feels there should be an end to the draft except in times of “grave national emergency”.By increasing pay for military jobs, and, making these jobs more attractive, Williams feels we could then get by with only people who choose to be in the military. [Representative] [Article]

Clark, Barbara. “Draft: what is the answer?.” Volume 40 #17 March 7 1969:8, 9.
Examines the reasoning behind Senator Mark Hatfields’ push to do away with the draft.Some of his justifications for ending the draft are the current inefficiency of US military, the unconstitutionality of conscription etc.The senator feels we could have a more stable military if we were to end the draft. [Informative] [Article]

Compton, Bruce. “Arms Profits not Reaped.” Volume 40 #2 April 18 1969:5.
Mr.Compton challenges the notion that companies involved in filling defense contracts receive high profits.He backs up his arguments by stating that the government goes to these companies not the other way around.The government is not known for paying out a high profit margin. [Informative] [Article]

Cartoon. Volume 40 #20 April 18 1969:8.
Makes light of our hassling Hanoi about violating our agreement with them in regards to their not shooting at use when we move further into northern territory.All this takes place at the Peace talks on the “Eve of the one Hundredth anniversary of the Vietnam War”.[Informative] [Article]

Compton, Bruce. “World Opinion Meaningless.” Volume 40 #21 April 25 1969:5,10.
Outlines the futility and difficulties of trying to keep global peace due to the nature of man and nations to put their own self-interests first.He demonstrates how complicated things get when self-interests are combined with treaties, world powers etc. [Informative] [Article]

“Paperback Drive for Servicemen begins Monday.” Volume 40 #22 May 2 1969:3.
The Alpha Phi Omega sorority is putting together a book drive to gather materials to send to our men in the military serving in Vietnam. [Representative] [Article]

“Turmoil Today.” Volume 40 #23 May 15 1969:4.
Brings up the debate of how our struggle to keep guns out of Vietnam has caused the knee jerk phenomenon where the violence and guns have now been brought into our schools.Highlights requests of black Monmouth students to be treated like people. [Representative] [Article]

Cartoon. Volume 40 #23 May 15 1969:4.
Depicts a reduction in military stock causing a surplus and phasing out of jobs in the military. [Representative] [Article]

“Back Viet Moratorium.”Volume 41 September 26 1969: 4.
Letter from editor asking all students to join the Moratorium scheduled for October 15.Calls Vietnam war unjust, but does not argue persuasively for the Moratorium cause. [Representative] [Article]

Comic.“Patience...” Volume 41 September 26 1969: 4. [Article]

“Vietnam Moratorium Set.” Volume 41 September 26 1969: 1.
Major feature describing the events that were to take place in October.Author is objective in trying to motivate the students to join the protest movement.[Informative] [Article]

Firestone, Ken.“Soph. Pres. Backs ‘Fall Offensive’.”Volume 41 September 26 1969: 5.
Letter to the editor calling for students to become active in what was called the Fall Offensive against the Vietnam war.Author uses powerful language to condemn the conflict, while urging student involvement in the planned Moratorium on October 15 1969.[Representative] [Article]

Comic.“Feiffer.”Volume 41 October 10 1969: 8. [Article]

“Moratorium Committee Solidifies Plans.”Volume 41 October 10 1969: 1.
An extremely informative article about war and how students plan to protest it.Author uses quotations from numerous people including Nixon, and Congressmen.[Informative] [Article]

Comic.“Out To Vietnam...” Volume 41 October 17 1969: 4. [Article]

Fisk, Mary.“’Blind Zeal’ Characterizes Moratorium Advocates.”Volume 41 October 17 1969: 4.
One of the very few articles still in favor of the war in Vietnam in this volume.Author uses extremely compelling stories from former POW’s to make case for continuation of war.[Informative] [Article]

“Many Due Recognition.”Volume 41 October 17 1969: 4.
A powerful letter from the editor praising the organizers of the Moratorium on October 15.The author praises not only organizers, but also those who took part.[Representative] [Article]

Stepowany, Linda.“Dignified Atmosphere Prevails at March.”Volume 41 October 17 1969: 1,2.
Article which describes one event during the October 15 Moratorium.Author uses bold language to describe scene where names of the dead are put in a coffin which was latter buried.[Informative] [Article]

“Teach-In Protests Futile War.”Volume 41 October 17 1969:1,7-10.
Very long article praising the events surrounding the October 15 Moratorium.Author uses several quotes from key speakers to describe the scene that took place.[Representative] [Article]

“Workshops Evoke Discussions on War.”Volume 41 October 17 1969: 1,2.
Extensive article retelling events that took place during several workshops held during the October 15 Moratorium.Article is filled with quotes from those involved, from students to professors.[Informative] [Article]

“Joint Effort Seen in Nov. Moratorium.”Volume 41 November 7 1969: 1.
Feature article describing the upcoming Moratorium in November 1969.Author hopes that this month’s Moratorium will be open to the public.[Supplementary] [Article]

Lynch, John.“Lottery Has Hidden Motives.”Volume 41 December 12 1969: 6,7.
Extremely short letter to editor claiming the lottery is the government ploy to split the opposition to the war.Author however, does not show any kind of proof to back his claims.[Supplementary] [Article]

“Policy Questioned, VMC Sets Plans.”Volume 41 November 14 1969: 1,7.
Article questions the rule that would exclude the public from on-campus anti-war protests.Simply says that the public is allowed to participate in other events so why not a protest.There is little real substance in this article.[Supplementary] [Article]

Comic.“I’d like to enlist...” Volume 41 November 21 1969: 4. [Article]

Lynch, John.“NLF Victory Is Inevitable.”Volume 41 November 21 1969:5.
Compelling article calling for an end to the Vietnam War.Author states that a non-violent attack on the political machine on the U.S. is needed to bring about peace.[Representative] [Article]

“’Tell It to Hanoi’ Petition Being Circulated By YAF.” Volume 41 November 21 1969: 5.
This article is concerned with petition from the Young Americans for Freedom, which created a petition demanding that North Vietnam end the war.Somewhat unrealistic petition is discussed, but the article itself proves informative.[Representative] [Article]

“Draft Lottery Stirs Campus.”Volume 41 December 5 1969: 1.
Front page article detailing the recent draft.Article portrays the range of emotions expressed by students from those whose birthdays were picked early, versus those that were picked late.Article provides emotional element to the draft. [Representative] [Article]

Comic.“Happy Birthday...” Volume 41 December 12 1969: 4. [Article]


Heayn, Jim.“Decide Where You Stand Concerning The Draft.”Volume 41 January 30 1970: 4,5.
Editorial explaining the mandatory involvement in the military is against the law.Author states draftees have other options, including Canada.Article has no real foundation for claim that draft is illegal, mostly author’s opinion.[Supplementary] [Article]

Ratti, Frank.“Change Vietnam War Opinion By Combining Body Counts.”Volume 41 February 6 1970: 5,6.
Highly emotional editorial claiming that the American view of the war would change if body counts were reported in one number, instead of separating them into VC, South Vietnamese, and American.Uses the actual body counts for that week, to paint a very different picture of war.[Informative] [Article]

Comic.It’s not true that we’ve escalated...” Volume 41 March 13 1970: 4. [Article]

Comic.“Feiffer.”Volume 41 April 3 1970: 6. [Article]

Stein, Fred.“Draft Must Be Abolished.”Volume 41 April 10 1970: 5.
Letter protesting the morality of the draft.Author compares the draft to indentured servitude.The colorful analogies make this a very compelling article.[Representative] [Article]

Stasse, Gary.“SMC Sets Plans For Anti-war Activities.”Volume 41 April 10 1970: 1.
Article detailing the upcoming off campus protests, and calls for students to join a three day fast to protest the war.Article offers little insight into why students should join anti-war marchers. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Draft Alternatives Discussed.”Volume 41 April 24 1970: 2.
Article detailing the events surrounding a student organized workshop to discuss ways to end Vietnam war. [Supplementary] [Article]

Stasse, Gary.“Maxwell’s Silver Hammer Came Down on His Own Head.”Volume 41 April 24 1970: 1,3.
Front page article that described the scene when General Taylor tried to speak to anti-war protestors on the Monmouth campus.This article details the events the night of the Student Lecture Series where a Professor was punched by student for comments he made about Maxwell Taylor.[Informative] [Article]

Lynch, John. “Politics—What's Left.” Volume 42 #1 Oct 2 1970:7.
Mr.Lynch editorializes about what he sees as the Liberals' hypocritical part in Amerikan politics.A willingness to enjoy the good life without dealing with societal problems which are some of the hallmarks of the liberal mentality. [Supplementary] [Article]

Trammel, Webster.“Maxwell Taylor Revisited.”Volume 42 #1 October 2 1970:8,9.
A summary of the events surrounding the visit Maxwell Taylor made to Monmouth College.A disruption of the General’s speech occurred when Professor Michael Greenberg and a group of students attempted to mount the stage. [Informative] [Article]

Adams, John G. “Dr. Spock, President Nixon, and the Campus.” Volume 42 #2 October 9 1970:2.
This article chronicles a visit and speech by Dr. Spock at Monmouth College and also a speech given to the nation by President Nixon, which was piped in during Dr. Spock’s talk so it interrupted his talk.Mr. Adam’s points out how the college’s mediocrity continues on regardless.[Representative] [Article]

Lynch, John. “Heavenly Maxwell.” Volume 42 #2 October 9 1970:4.
Mr.Lynch presents another view of the incident that occurred the night of the Maxwell Taylor speech.It is his opinion that Mr. Taylor’s First Amendment rights were not violated and that he choose not to proceed with his speech. [Representative] [Article]

Heberman, Charles B. “If Spock were chastised…” Volume 42 #2 October 9 1970:4.
In this letter to the editor Mr. Herberman compares how Dr. Spock’s freedom of speech was also infringed upon by the blaring of President Nixon’s speech through the speakers during his talk. [Representative] [Article]

Adams, John. “Arts and Letters Underway.” Volume 42 #2 October 9 1970:5.
Article underscores changes in the way the talks presented under the arts and letters series will be presented in the future.The hope is that alterations to the speakers’ contracts will eliminate miscommunication problems like those that contributed to the Maxwell Taylor incident. [Supplementary] [Article]

Adams, John. “Thursday Rally Draws 200 Spectators.” Volume 42 #3 October 16 1970:2.
A student rally was held to protest the visit by President Nixon to Ocean Grove.The reasons for the rally were a little cloudy since the President was not coming to the college.[Supplementary] [Article]

Cohan,John. “Halloween Demonstration Planned.” Volume 42 #3 October 16 1970:5.
Article outlines plans for both local and national demonstrations to be held on Halloween.The reasons for the demonstrations are to let the president know that the people are unhappy with the way things are going and to make him aware of what they want. [Supplementary] [Article]

Baker, Allen. “Out To Lunch, Lynch.” Volume 42 #3 October 16 1970:5.
Mr.Baker contradicts John Lynch’s opinion on what occurred the night of the Maxwell Taylor speech. Baker finds Lynch’s view that Taylor’s First Amendment rights were not violated absurd.[Informative] [Article]

Uminowiot, Glenn. “Mr. President Makes Speech in the Foothills.” Volume 42 #3 October 6.
This is a spoof written based on the events of the Maxwell Taylor visit.It gives a mock up of yet another view of how the “Situation” might have been handled. [Supplementary] [Article]

Mongoose, M.C. “Spock is a Crock.” Volume 42 #3 October 16 1970:7.
Article charges that Dr. Spock is in the anti-war “business” simply for the money.It accuses Dr. Spock of capitalizing on his prior fame with mothers of America. [Supplementary] [Article]

Photo, Remember Kent. Volume 42 #3 October 16 1970:9.
Photograph captures the melancholy over the massacre at Kent State University. [Representative] [Article]

Paradisio, Roger. “Remember Kent.”Volume 42 #3 October 16 1970:9.
A poem contrasting the Kent State massacres with other uneasy times in American history. [Supplementary] [Article]

Nash, Chase. “Photo of President Nixon.”Volume 42 #4 October 23 1970:2.
Photograph of President Nixon, taken at a local rally in which some Monmouth students were arrested for protesting his speech. [Supplementary] [Article]

Lynch, John. “Lynch Defends Taylor Position.” Volume 42#4 October 23 1970:5.
In this article Mr. Lynch goes back verbally at Allan Baker over his views of what occurred at the Maxwell Taylor speech. [Informative] [Article]

Lynch, John. “Nixon Ignores Advice of Commission on Campus Unrest.” Volume 42 #4 October 23 1970:5.
The President’s commission on campus unrest finds that “a nation driven to use the weapons of war on its youth is a nation on the edge of chaos”.The President ignores the findings and attempts to divert voter’s attention from Vietnam to other societal problems. [Informative] [Article]

Fisk, Mary. “Fisk Holds Vietnamization as Right Answer.” Volume 42 #4 October 23 1970:5.
Fisk ponders what part Nixon will play in the history of America’s part in the Vietnam War.She categorizes what past president’s have not done and outwardly wonders what Nixon’s role will be. [Informative] [Article]

Sleight, William G. “Adams' Accusations are 'so rediculous.'” Volume 42 #4 October 23 1970:6,8.
Mr. Sleight attacks Mr. Adams viewpoint that “Americans are making War in Vietnam”Hanoi is to blame for the war according to Mr. Sleight. [Informative] [Article]

Advertisement. Volume 42 #4 October 23 1970:12.
This is an advertisement by the Monmouth College Young American’s for freedom attempting to recruit others who wish to stop the radicals from disrupting the environment on Monmouth’s campus. [Supplementary] [Article]

Adams, Jack. “Bombs Continue to Invade Campus.” Volume 42 #5 October 30 1970:2.
Mr.Adams details the events and actions on the Monmouth Campus after yet another of the all too frequent bomb scares are called in. [Supplementary] [Article]

Lynch, John. “Lynch Holds Age as One of Potential Obliteration.” Volume 42 #6 November 6 1970:3.
Mr.Lynch vents his frustrations with the contradicting policies of our country. Our involvement in Vietnam taking priority over so many other problems closer to home in Amerika is just one example of the type of issues Mr. Lynch has a problem with. [Representative] [Article]

Stein, Fred. “USA Improperly Denounced.” Volume 42 #6 November 6 1970:3.
Article points out how everyone is quick to criticize the U.S. exploits in Vietnam and elsewhere.They do not however take a realistic view of the situation and take into account the aggressive expansion of communist countries. [Representative] [Article]

Fisk, Mary. “Fisk Holds Lynch is a Masterpiece of Calculated Paranoia.” Volume 42 #6 November 6 1970:3.
Ms.Fisk criticizes John Lynch’s leftist paranoia and his tendencies to incite social reforms from within the College environment.She is of the opinion that he over exaggerates the troubles of the youth in the U.S. and holds that the campus environment is not the place for his brand of radicalism. [Representative] [Article]

“Students May request Deferment Cancellations.” Volume 42 #7 November 13 1970:2.
Students who had high draft lottery numbers could come off deferment status and wait out their time as the number are called and then be free of the draft.[Representative] [Article]

Baker, Allan. “Baker Finds Lynch Unable to Contribute”.Volume 42 #7 November 13 1970:10.
Mr.Baker provides more criticism of John Lynch's interpretation of what went on during the Maxwell Taylor speech. [Representative] [Article]

“Two “Active” Professors Receive Notice of Dismissal.” Volume 42 #8 November 20 1970:2.
Article cites the dismissal of Professors Weinberg and Greenberg from Monmouth College and the assumptions over why they are being let go. [Article]

Hearym, Jim. “Draft Assistance Available.” Volume 42 #8 November 20 1970:6.
Article lists a name and number that students may refer to for gaining information on the draft and what options are available. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Students say 'sit-in' if no administrative action.” Volume 42 #9 December 4 1970:2.
Students at Monmouth College plan a sit-in when the demands they submitted to the administration are not answered.Statements were made by a number of “Let Go” Professors. [Representative] [Article]

“Van Note Proposes Task Force to Discuss Campus Problems.” Volume 42 #10 December 11 1970:2,9.
Dr.Van Note pushes up the priority for assembling a task force to investigate student complaints. Six members of Monmouth’s faculty are part of the task force and they were instructed not to look into the Greenberg et al. Situation at this time.Members of the student body and administration also played a part in the task force.[Informative] [Article]

“President Answers Demands; Sit-in held as planned.” Volume 42 #10 December 11 1970:2,9.
This article details the events occurring during a recent sit-in at Monmouth College.Student grievances include the firing of some faculty members as a result of their involvement in the disturbance during the Maxwell Taylor speech. [Informative] [Article]

Shaftel, Michael. “Poem “Destruction”.” Volume 42 #10 December 11 1970:13.
A poem that sums up the confusion and frustration of the times i.e. Vietnam, Kent State etc. [Representative] [Article]

Advertisement. Volume 42 #10 December 11 1970:16.
Depicts an advertisement paid for by the National Office of Young Americans.It criticizes the actions of student radicals on the Monmouth campus during the recent sit-in. [Representative] [Article]


“Prof. Greenberg to Face Appellate Committee.” Volume 42 #13 February 5 1971:2.
The Appellate Committee, which is comprised of eight faculty members, will hear Professor Greenberg’s case involving the Maxwell Taylor incident.The findings of this committee will not however be binding. [Representative] [Article]

Frank, Phil. “Frankly Speaking Cartoon”. Volume 42 #13 February 5 1971:4.
Cartoon pokes fun at the lottery system for picking draftees. [Representative] [Article]

Goodman, Jim."Intolerable solution seen to Intolerable Condition.” Volume 42 #14 February 12 1971:5,9.
Article discusses some of the pros and cons of a professional Army.It is supposed that this is the direction the government will take when the Selective Service Law expires on June 20. [Informative] [Article]

“Greenberg Hearings End; Decision expected by today.”Volume 42 #15 February 19 1971:3.
A description of some of the points made during the Appellate Committee hearings a covered and the main points Professor Greenberg made in his defense are discussed. [Supplementary] [Article]

Lynch John. “Terms Defined by Left for Right.” Volume 42#15 February 19 1971:6.
The author criticizes both Mary Fisk and President Stein for their views on Capitalism and Vietnam, and also the part the U.S. is playing there. [Representative] [Article]

Fisk, Mary. “Tora Tora Tora.” Volume 42 #17 March 5 1971:5.
Ms.Fisk analysis the recent move by the South Vietnamese into Laos.She mentions the main reason she feels for this move is to cut off the North’s supply routes through Laos. [Informative] [Article]

“Abernathy Lecture Disappointing.” Volume 42 #18 March 12 1971:13.
Author was not happy with the content of Dr. Ralph Abernathy’s talk.Rather than delve into interesting material it was felt that he just regurgitated the same old complaints about the war. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Poll Shows Draft Extension Favored.” Volume 42 #21 April 16 1971:5.
The Youth Advisory Committee started by President Nixon and made up of 650 students from all 50 states feels that an extension of the draft is needed.This extension would buy time for a phase out of the current draft system. [Informative] [Article]

Capitol Peace Center. “Peace Center Urges “don’t pay taxes.”” Volume 42 #21 April 16 1971:5.
Article states that our taxes are going to support the war in Vietnam.If you are not interested in funding this war the article lists other places you should send your tax money instead. [Informative] [Article]

“APO Holds Semi-annual Blood Drive; O Negative blood requested for Soldier.” Volume 42 #22 April 23 1971:3.
Besides holding a regular blood drive at Monmouth the call is made specifically for O Negative, which is desperately needed for an injured soldier at Ft. Monmouth. [Representative] [Article]

“Rallyers Point Out Positive Results.” Volume 42 #23 April 30 1971:3.
A group of 500 students take part in a rally in the Monmouth College gym.One of the topics discussed were the changes the government has instituted due to the students anti-war movement. [Informative] [Article]

Rice, Margaret. “Living is Easy with eyes Closed.” Volume 42 #23 April 30 1971:7.
Ms.Rice chastises those who are having fun and going to concerts etc. because at the same time there are those who are giving their lives over in Vietnam and still other’s who are attempting to gain basic human rights. [Representative] [Article]

Dellinger, Dave. Fonda, Jane. Davis, Rennie. “Anti-War Offensive set for April and May.” Volume 42 #23 April 30 1971:10.
This famous trio attempts to roust help from students on college campuses to participate in a campaign of anti-war demonstrations that will attempt to force Washington into policy changes. [Informative] [Article]

Arthur J. Lackner, The Washington Peace Rally: Diary of a Mad Reporter. Volume 42 #23 April 30, 1971:12,13.
Article details the author’s experiences during a Washington Peace Rally.Some of those who attended were Peter, Paul and Mary, Coretta King, John Kerry and others. [Informative] [Article]

Joseph N. Giorgio, Photos of a Washington Peace Rally. Volume 42 #23 April 30, 1971:12,13. This is a montage of photos from a rally in Washington.They show some of the faces that attended this bid for peace were not just hippie types. [Informative] [Article]

Strike to focus attention on Vietnam War. Volume 42 #24 May 7,1971:3.
A rally of about 200 students met to organize for the May strike that will hopefully shift focus back to the Vietnam War.SGA President Bob White spoke to the students urging “peaceful civil disobedience”.[Informative] [Article]

“No Student Draft Deferments For Incoming Freshmen.”Volume 43 September 24 1971: 3.
Non-student written article about the new draft rules for 1972.Article states that no new deferments will be given to those incoming freshman.Little substance to this article, merely states facts. [Supplementary] [Article]

Sleight, Bill. “Sleight Comments on Vietnamese Elections.”Volume 43 October 1 1971: 6.
Editorial comments on the recent elections in South Vietnam.Author claims elections were as good as could be expected.When only one candidate runs, what is supposed to happen.[Representative] [Article]

“No Acternative Seen In Vietnam Elections.”Volume 43 October 8 1971: 7.
Editorial discussing recent elections in South Vietnam.Author believes the U.S. should just stay out of government business in Vietnam,and let the people elect whomever they want.[Representative] [Article]

Comic.“Today in Viet Nam...” Volume 43 November 5 1971: 6. [Article]

Comic.“Marlette.”Volume 43 December 03 1971: 1. [Article]


Comic.“War In Vietnam …” Volume 43 February 11 1972: 1. [Article]

“Peace Out of Style?”Volume 43 February 18 1972: 6.
Editorial claiming that peace movement has become out of style.Article states that in 1967 it was fashionable to be against the war, but now nobody cares, so there are no peace demonstrations any more.Author definitely has a point, and backs up argument with sound evidence.[Representative] [Article]

Comic.“Hi! Remember me?”Volume 43 May 12 1972: 4. [Article]

“Anti-War Movement Speaks Out.”Volume 43 April 14 1972: 7.
Editorial which praises mainly the student for starting the anti-war movement, and waking America up to the tragedies of Vietnam.Author places an enormous amount of praise on student radicals, with little evidence to support his claims.[Representative] [Article]

Sleight, Bill.“Peace Groups Want Hanoi Victory.”Volume 43 April 14 1972: 7.
Editorial claims that since peace groups are demanding an immediate end to the war, they must be advocating a complete Hanoi victory.Author feels peace groups are willing to slaughter Vietnamese for the purpose of ending war.[Representative] [Article]

“U.S. out of Indochina.” Volume 44 #2 September 22 1972:5.
This article attacks President Nixon stating that rather than attempting to limit US involvement in Vietnam he is instead escalating it.This escalation and lack of good faith negotiating has supposedly been confirmed by returning Vets, US civilians in Vietnam, Jane Fonda etc. [Informative] [Article]

Pacific News Service. “Fonda Expounds Upon Asian Travels.” Volume 44 #1 September 15 1972:7.
Article details part of Miss Fonda’s trip to Nam Sach.The chronicle explains the use of dikes in the region and how the US bombing is jeopardizing them. [Informative] [Article]

Martin, Linda. “Paulsen Campaigns at Monmouth.” Volume 44 #2 September 22 1972:7.
Member of the STAG Party (Straight Talking American Government) and Presidential Candidate came to Monmouth College to campaign.Among his campaign promises was an end to the War in Vietnam. [Supplementary] [Article]

“U.S. Policy criticized at Rally.” Volume 44 #3 September 29 1972:1.
Details the views expounded at a peace rally held at Marine Park in Red Bank.Speakers included Jane Fonda, Paul Mayer, Louis Lopez and others who spoke out against U.S. involvement in Vietnam. [Informative] [Article]

“Costigan Vincent, Faculty Member Praises Nixon Vietnam Policy.” Volume 44 #3 September 29 1972:7.
Dr.Costigan broaches the legality of Jane Fonda’s visit to North Vietnam,the broadcasts of her visits, and the effects these broadcast might have on our servicemen fighting in Vietnam.[Informative] [Article]

Adams,Denise. “Jack Anderson Speaks of Presidential Election.” Volume 44 #4 October 13 1972:1.
Jack Anderson analyzes past Presidents and current Presidential candidates for their personal temperaments and their effectiveness as President.[Representative] [Article]

“War Resisters on the March.” Volume 44 #5 October 20 1972:4.
This article gives the details of a demonstration walk called the “March Against Death” that will take place on October 28th.It will cover a 10-mile route and the hoped for result is to raise people’s awareness of the war contractors located in Monmouth County. [Representative] [Article]

Martin, Linda. “George Romney Speaks of Richard Nixon in Monmouth Campaign Speech.” Volume 44 #6 October 27 1972:1.
George Romney, Secretary of Housing and Urban Development discusses obstacles President Nixon has had to deal with while in office i.e. Vietnam, Middle East, Red China etc.He also explains some of the positive achievements the President has accomplished. [Informative] [Article]

Sleight, Bill. “McGovern Guilty of Political Sabotage.” Volume 44 #6 October 27 1972:3.
Article details a list of spying and political sabotage charges against McGovern.It is thought that he sent Pierre Salinger into Hanoi in an attempt to convince them to hold out for him to win the Presidency and then he would negotiate them a better peace. [Informative] [Article]

Cartoon. Volume 44 #7 November 3 1972:5.
Cartoon depicts an Army officer who is nothing but air. [Representative] [Article]

“War Over; everyone Dead.” Volume 44 #8 November 10 1972:1.
Article tells of a New England paper that has been tabulating the statistics put out by the War Department over throughout the Vietnam War.According to those statistics the war is over because the U.S. has killed all of the people living in North Vietnam. [Representative] [Article]


“Light at the end...” Volume 45 October 19 1973: 5. [Article]

“Eighteen Years in Vietnam – Why, an Analysis.” Volume 44 #15 March 2 1973:5.
Chronicles U.S. involvement from start to finish lists the losses and asks why after so many years are we accepting a peace that is the same one we could have had in 1954. [Informative] [Article]

“Student Reaction to Amnesty Mixed.” Volume 44 #16 March 30 1973:1.
Article covers some student reactions to possible amnesty for draft dodgers.[Representative] [Article]

“Peace Studies Curriculum to be offered.” Volume 44 #18 April 13 1973:1.
Announces the introduction of a new peace studies curriculum and the type of material that will be covered. [Representative] [Article]

“Buckley Attacks Nixon’s China Policy During Monmouth College Lecture.” Volume 44 #18 April 13 1973:1.
Buckley blasts President Nixon for his pro-China viewpoint. [Representative] [Article]


Parchuc, Darrell E. “The Invisible Vietnam.” Volume 45 February 1 1974: 5.
A look at what veterans felt when they came back from war.How they were viewed has changed from when other veterans from previous wars have come home.[Informative] [Article]

Comic. “Marlette.”Volume 45 April 12 1974: 5. [Article]

“Buttel is V.A. Rep.” Volume 46 #1 September 6 1974:2.
Mr. Garret Buttel has been hired to help veterans who are attending Monmouth College.The article gives his office location and what his hours are. [Supplementary] [Article]

“Public Opinion Against Nixon’s Pardon” Volume 46 #3 September 20 1974:1
A radio survey was conducted to gauge the general feelings people had on President Nixon’s pardon. The survey was not of a large cross section of the population and most who responded were not for the pardon. [Informative] [Article]

“Veterans’s Corner.” Volume 46 #3 September 20 1974:2.
Gives some basic information about the Veterans club i.e. who is on the executive board and what some of the projects are that they have planned. [Representative] [Article]

“Veteran’s Corner.” Volume 46 #5 October 4, 1974:2.
Article gives some information on insurance policies the government is making available to veterans.A list of some future activities is also given. [Representative] [Article]

“Ford’s Veto of G.I. Bill Hurts Veterans.” Volume 46 #13 December 6 1974:16.
President Ford vetoes a bill that he calls inflationary.Veterans feel the bill would have better provided for returning to college and helping them with rising cost of living. [Representative] [Article]


Areza, R., Steve Calhoun, Dennis Crabtree, Mike Kervil, Juan lopez, Bob Moir, Margaret Rice Moir, George Wright. “End Demanded to S.E. Asian Bloodbath American people Must Know the Truth.” Volume 46 #22 April 11 1975:5.
This article is a criticism on our involvement in Vietnam.It attempts to unmask information about the war that the authors feel the American people need to be aware of. [Informative] [Article]

Veteran’s Corner.” Volume 46 #23 April 18 1975:2.
The Veteran’s club is hosting a picnic at Holmdel Park and the article supplies the details.[Supplementary] [Article]

Cartoon. Volume 46 #25 May 2 1975:4.
This cartoon shows President Ford with a pie, which represents the mess in South Vietnam, all over his face whil [Article]