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I don't believe there would be a problem due to fit but this is difference in measurements.
The 75 diameter (across tire) is 28.88 in.
The 70 diameter is 27.95 in
The 75 width of tire is 9.25
The 70 width is also 9.25
The 75 circumference 90.72
The 70 circumference 87.82
The 75 sidewall height 6.94
The 70 sidewall height 6.48
The 75 revolution per mile 698
The 70 revolution per mile 721
The 75 speed at 50 and the 70 is 48.4
I can't see why it would not work.
The tire size depends on the vehicle trim level. Below are multiple trim levels and their respective tire sizes.
The best thing to do if the vehicle is available is to inspect the tire sidewall for what the current equipment is. There is also typically a sticker in the driver door jamb, center console or glovebox stating the proper tire size & inflation.
There were a few different sizes originally available on that vehicle depending on options. If it is 2wd it could have come from the factory with a 205-75-15 or a 235-70-15 tire. If it's 4wd it could have come with a 235-70-15 or 235-75-15 tire. There should be a tire placard on the door jam of the drivers door stating original equipment tire sizes and recommended inflation pressures.
It is probably between 32 and 35psi. If you open the drivers door and look in the jam there will be a placard listing the recommended tire pressures. If it's not on the drivers door it may be on one of the passenger doors.
If you want to know the correct tire size for your vehicle. Open the drivers door and look on the edge of the door under the latch. You should find a data plate that will tell you size of tire for your van and proper air pressure for front and back tires.
There is a sticker inside your drivers door that lists the stock tire size. This is always the best bet. On line is a web sight from tirerack.com that has explanations of tire sizes, tread ratings and on....