The very first order for Galt stated production in Very late 1945, however, by this time, the atomic bomb had ended the war, making the original reason of their order no longer a thing. The army originally called for 750 RWD vans for on-base use, 3,000 4WD vans for out in the field, and an additional 6,250 4WD trucks, making the total ordered to be 10,000. However as a result of WWII ending, They were only produced for the 1946 model year, with only the 750 RWD vans order being completed. the 4WD vans ordered was cancelled after delivery of just 853 units, and the 4WD truck order was cancelled after only 1,683 units were delivered, making the total Delivered just 3,286, and in fact, about 15 of the RWD vans were 90% complete 4WD vans that just had the front drive shaft and 4WD selector removed. however, a couple extra were produced due to the short notice of the order cancellation, as a result, there were an additional 68 4WD vans and 124 4WD trucks that were out on the pad awaiting delivery, causing the total produced to be 3,478. these extra's were simply donated to the many employees of the factory. Due to these models never being in action, they are usually in better condition and have lived easier lives, as a result, they are the most sought after for classic car enthusiasts, with a numbers matching 4WD Truck going up on the auction block and fetching $250,000.
The vehicle itself utilizes the same ladder chassis and 49 horsepower 1.9L inline three engine across every model. the inline three, due to being designed to be in a war zone, is capable of running on fuel as poor as 76 octane, however the hoops to jump through to allow this to happen, resulted in a very inefficient vehicle. however, it was mated to a 4 speed manual transmission, giving it a slight economy boost and helping it out in off-road situations. as part of the order, each vehicle was fitted with a front winch from factory.