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June 1969 Proceedings Magazine: United States Naval Institute

June 1969 Proceedings Magazine: United States Naval Institute

JUNE 1969 NO. 6 VOL. 95, NO. 796
COVER The thoughtful reserve of Cuthbert, first Baron Collingwood, is evident in the painting, by Henry Howard, of this contemporary of Lord Nelson's. (See page 63.) The painting is the property of the National Maritime Museum, Greenwich, England.
The opinions or assertions in the articles are the personal ones of the authors and are not to be construtd as official. They do not necessarily reflect the views of either the Navy Department or the U. S. Naval Institute.
26 Victory in Limited War
We must not continue to allow the Communist world to assume that if they win, they win all; while if they lose, they really lose nothing, and can try again later. •
by Lieutenant Charles L. Parnell, U. S. Navy
32 Seapower and Soviet Foreign Policy
What part will the Soviet Navy play in furthering Soviet foreign policy aims?
by Lieutenant Commander David R. Cox, U. S. Navy
45 Of Robotry and Readiness
To accomplish the Navy's simulated environment training, more and more mechanical systems and trainers are coming
into being. Could some—could all?—be consolidated into one mechanical marvel?
by Lieutenant T. W. Goad, U. S. Navy
52 Justice in the Battle Zone
There are inconveniences and hazards—there is also a deep
satisfaction—in administering military justice in Vietnam.
by Lieutenant Commander James E. Toms, U. S. Navy
58 Campus Unrest
An NROTC Midshipman at Stanford University speaks out.
by Dan Caldwell
63 The Character of Collingwood
He lived in Nelson's shadow but, at long last, this remarkable man begins to emerge.
by Oliver Warner
72 Michelson in the Navy; The Navy in Michelson One of his daughters shares her memories of an illustrious father.
by Dorothy Michelson Livingston
80 Pictorial—The Mobile Riverine Force
Photography by Chief Photographer's Mate Dan Dodd, U. S. Navy
24 Secretary's Notes
96 Comment and Discussion 116 Book Reviews
121 Professio'nal Reading 126 Professional Notes
144 The Old Navy
148 Progress
151 Notebook
162 Book List

The Naval Institute, a private professional association, was established in 1873 to pi o% ide naval officers with an unofficial forum for the exchange of ideas about the development and improvement of the Navy. To this mission the Naval Institute remains dedicated, but it has broadened its program of service to provide professionally oriented publications for members of the U. S. Navy, Marine Corps, Coast Guard, and others concerned with sea power.
Naval Institute publications include the PROCEEDINGS, a monthly professional journal; the NAVAL REVIEW, an annual survey of world sea power; professional and historical books; and
color prints of old and new naval vessels.
Through its Distinguished Visitor Program, the Naval Institute each year brings individuals who have made significant contributions in the fields of sea power and international relations to Annapolis and other centers of Institute membership for speaking and seminar activities.
The Naval Institute also carried on a oral history program, in which verbatim accounts of important naval operations and events are recorded in taped interviews with the key individuals involved.
The Naval Institute now has a membership of some 60,000, about 18,000 of whom are regular members, and the remainder associate members. Regular Members are regular officers of the U. S. Navy, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard; Associate Members include enlisted and reserve personnel of the naval services, members of other services, foreign naval officers, and civilians interested in the objectives of the Institute.
All members receive the PROCEF.DINGS monthly, are granted discounts on other Naval Institute publications, and may use the Institute's Book Order Service to obtain books of other publisher*, most at a discount. Members are also invited to attend the annual meeting held in Annapolis, Maryland, on the third Thursday in February each year. Only regular members, however, may vote for nominees to the Board of Control, for constitutional changes, or on financial matters.
Since the Naval Institute depends heavily on the writing of its members—and, in fact, exists primarily to publish that writing—all members are encouraged to submit manuscripts to the editors of the. Institute.
After passing an initial screening process by the editors and publisher, manuscripts submitted for publication as articles in the Paocc•niNcs are read and voted upon by all Directors of the Naval Institute, who also set the rate of payment for accepted articles. Payment is upon acceptance, and the current minimum rate is six cents per word, or about $300-4400 for an average-length article. Comment and Discussion items and Professional Notes bring the same rate of payment on publication.
When considering writing for the PROCEEDINGS, the following points should be kept in mind: Your writing may be controversial, provided it does not exceed reasonable bounds. It was to publish profearkmal, constructive criticism that the journal was begun.
Neither poetry nor fiction is published.
You may submit your ideas for an article in one of three forms: a finished manuscript, which is preferable: an outline for an article; or simply a query as to the editor's interest in an article on the subject you have chosen.
The PROCKIWINUll carefully avoids the publication of classified material.
The Naval Institute is also interested in reviewing manuscripts and proposals for books on naval and maritime subjects.
Manuscripts and inquii ics concerning writing for the Naval Institute should be sent to: The Editor, U. S. Naval Institute Proceedings, Annapolis, Maryland 21402 or the Managing Editor, Book Department, U. S. Naval Institute, Annapolis, Maryland 21402. Telephone: Area Code 301-268-7711, Extension 2211.
(See page 4for membership information and applicationform.)

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