Appellee, a company in the business of selling uniforms, entered into a business relationship with appellant, a security guard firm. The agreement reached by the parties is contained within the contents of a series of letters sent between appellee and appellant. In the first letter, dated March 16, 1983, appellee sent a price list for uniforms to appellant and suggested that appellee maintain an inventory of uniforms at appellee's warehouse, the level of the inventory to be set forth in a mutually agreeable contract. A letter dated April 28, 1983, from appellee to appellant included a list of proposed inventory levels and provided:
Appellant responded to this letter on June 6, 1983 as follows:
Appellee did approximately $50,000 worth of business with appellant for the six months remaining in 1983 and in 1984, appellant's business with appellee increased to over $250,000. Because of the increase in business, appellant required more uniforms, and in a letter dated April 9, 1984, appellee notified appellant as follows:
Appellant did not respond to this letter, and appellee proceeded to increase the inventory levels according to the new inventory levels which were attached to the letter. In 1986, appellant's business with appellee decreased significantly. Appellee considered the agreement terminated and sent appellant an invoice for the amount of the inventory carried by appellee for appellant. When appellant did not pay the invoice, appellee brought suit against appellant for the balance due on the account. During the trial, appellant moved for a directed verdict which was denied by the trial court. The jury returned a verdict in favor of appellee for $59,928.68, which represented the amount of the inventory remaining in appellee's warehouse pursuant to the
1. In its first two enumerations of error, appellant alleges error in the trial court's denial of its motion for directed verdict. Appellant first argues that the contract was too vague and indefinite to be enforceable. "The test of an enforceable contract is whether it is expressed in language sufficiently plain and explicit to convey what the parties agreed upon. [Cit.]" Farmer v. Argenta, 174 Ga.App. 682, 683 (331 S.E.2d 60) (1985). Specifically, appellant contends that the agreement is too vague and indefinite because it does not mention the quantity of goods to be purchased, the price of the goods, the terms of credit or when and where the goods were to be delivered. We find that the April 28 letter and the June 6 letter, when read together, sufficiently express the agreement between appellant and appellee. Appellant agreed to utilize appellee as a supplier of uniforms, and appellee agreed to maintain certain inventory levels provided that if appellant terminated the agreement, appellant would purchase the uniforms remaining in inventory. The record reflects that a price list was sent to appellant with the March 16 letter. At the time the contract was terminated, the "quantity" of uniforms appellant was obligated to purchase equalled the number of uniforms in inventory, previously authorized by appellant, and those uniforms were to be paid for in full within 150 days after appellant was invoiced for the uniforms. "`A contract will not be held unenforceable for indefiniteness because its performance is, as to particular details, left open to subsequent agreement of the parties.' [Cit.]" Knoxville Med. Investors v. Nat. Healthcorp, 192 Ga.App. 460 (3) (385 S.E.2d 110) (1989). We do not find that the agreement was so vague and indefinite as to make it unenforceable.
Appellant also contends that the agreement was unenforceable because it was unilateral and lacking in mutuality. While appellant was not required to make any specific purchases, appellant was responsible for the inventory maintained by appellee at appellant's request, and appellee was required to ensure the specified amount of inventory was available for appellant's purchase. We find that "the mutual promises and obligations of the parties constituted sufficient consideration for the contract. [Cits.]" Atlanta Six Flags Partnership v. Hughes, 191 Ga.App. 404 (1) (381 S.E.2d 605) (1989). Accordingly, we find no error with the trial court's denial of appellant's motion for directed verdict.
2. In its third and fourth enumerations of error, appellant contends that the trial court erred in failing to charge the jury (1) that where there is no agreement and specific detail as to the quantity of goods to be purchased, the terms of the purchases, or when or where
3. Since appellant's motion for judgment notwithstanding the verdict and motion for new trial were based on the same grounds previously discussed in his opinion, the trial court likewise did not err in denying the motions. See Wedgewood Carpet Mills v. Color Set, 149 Ga.App. 417 (4) (254 S.E.2d 421) (1979).
Judgment affirmed. Banke, P. J., and Birdsong, J., concur.