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Converted Munitions Factory terminals

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This page lists Converted Munitions Factory terminals.

Supervisor's Terminal

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Radiation King Assembly Plant 12

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-=U.S. Government Property=-

Supervisor's Notes 02-12-76

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I'm pleased to report that we've reached a 98 percent peak efficiency rating this month, with almost 150 televisions built, packed and shipped. I think this is the first time in almost two years we haven't had any machines offline, employee shop accidents or the typical radiation burn treatments.

Well, we had a single chemical spill, but that was in the break room, so I wouldn't classify it as a "shop accident."

Supervisor's Notes 05-20-76

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The home office said that some military folks were coming in today to inspect the facility, so we had all the employees split-clean the shop.

The officers showed up exactly at the time they said they would (literally to the minute) and walked around taking measurements. One fella kept jotting notes on a clipboard and the other asked about a million questions about our operation. After they were done, they left without saying a word. I'm not sure what that was about, but I'm guessing we're about to enter the war effort.

Supervisor's Notes 07-05-76

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The Army Corps of Engineers is coming in this month to convert our factory to a munitions plant. Apparently, we have the correct machinery and infrastructure to make a "rapid transition."

I was introduced to Colonel Myron Pollard, the man in charge of the operation. He wasted no time at all getting started - he conscripted the staff, made me employee liaison and started demolition on some parts of the factory. I have a feeling we won't be making televisions for a long time.

Supervisor's Notes 11-05-76

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It's been several months now, and the factory has been churning out ammunition as ordered. At first, I was skeptical that my staff would be able to handle the work, but I was pleasantly surprised when Col. Pollard congratulated us on our "contribution" to the war effort.

Ever since Pollard took over my office, I've been placed on the line with the rest of the employees. It's actually not so bad getting my hands dirty again, I only wish I was building television sets and not bullets.

Supervisor's Notes 01-20-77

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After spending a few months on the line, I've noticed that most of the ammunition crates we're filling are just sitting in the storage area. When I asked Col. Pollard about it, he simply brushed it off and said we were "stockpiling."

This is beginning to feel like a pointless exercise. If this ammunition is so important, why isn't it on its way to Alaska? Then it hit me. This "war effort" wasn't simply for the soldiers, it's for all of us, for our morale and to keep the economy strong. After all, what good are bunch of bullets going to do when everyone launches their nukes?