The Strategy of Raw Materials: A Study of America in Peace and War

By Brooks Emeny | Go to book overview

CHAPTER III
THE STRATEGIC RAW MATERIALS AND FOODSTUFFS: METHOD OF ANALYSIS

PRELIMINARY to a detailed analysis of each of the strategic raw materials and foodstuffs, noted in the preceding chapter, a few observations should be made concerning the general manner of procedure. To begin with, it is planned to discuss each item separately, grouped according to the following divisions:

Ferrous Alloy-Metals 13. Jute
1. Manganese 14. Manila Fiber (Abaca)
2. Chromium 15. Sisal
3. Nickel 16. Wool
4. Tungsten 17. Cattle Hides
Miscellaneous MineralsMiscellaneous Raw Materials
5. Tinand Foodstuffs
6. Antimony 18. Camphor
7. Mercury 19. Iodine
8. Platinum 20. Nux Vomica
9. Mica 21. Opium
10. Nitrates 22. Quinine
23. Shellac
Rubber, Fibers, and Hides 24. Cocoanut Shells
11. Rubber 25. Coffee
12. Silk 26. Sugar

In analyzing the situation of the United States with regard to each of the above we shall commence first of all with a brief outline of their principal uses both civilian and munitions. As to the latter, a distinction will be made, where possible, between "primary" and "secondary" munitions needs. Broadly speaking, "primary" needs apply to direct uses both military and naval, whereas "secondary" needs are those having an indirect munitions value in that they are either utilized

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