By H. Thomson, L. Mayo
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Additional resources for The Ordnance Department - Proc., Supply
In 1937 they established an office in Wilmington, Delaware, to carry on this work, and in 1938 Congress appropriated funds for the purchase of some of the highly specialized machinery required for the production of Plans for New Facilities Rpt CofOrd); (2) Memo, Col Lucian D. Booth, 8 The importance of the Ordnance planning effort in the broad Army-wide picture is revealed in Smith, Army and Economic Mobilization, Chapters II-IV. The library of the Industrial College of the Armed Forces has several lectures given by Ordnance officers during 1940 and earlier years on the work of the Planning Branch.
In the fiscal year 1940 a total of approximately $150,000,000 has been made available. . 5 The depression of the 1930's had a very real, though indirect, influence on procurement planning. 6 Un- PROCUREMENT AND SUPPLY used industrial capacity was, of course, far more readily available for Quartermaster items, which were largely commercial in nature, than for Ordnance items. But the existence of idle factories, tools, and manpower throughout nearly the whole decade of the 1930's served to condition all planning for war procurement.
Placing these and later orders was a large and complicated task, not only because Ordnance was responsible for about 1,200 principal articles, involving some 250,000 components, but also because each order had to be drawn up for specific quantities of munitions to be delivered according to a definite time schedule. Manufacturers could not accurately estimate unit production costs unless they knew the quantities to be produced, for unit costs normally declined as volume rose. Prospective bidders also required blueprints and specifications before they could calculate probable costs on items they had never before produced.
The Ordnance Department - Proc., Supply by H. Thomson, L. Mayo