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Daily  Activity  Record,  NAVCOMPT  Form  2211 - 14164_235
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someone interrupts you or you forget, you will have the exact amount received in front of you just below the keys of the cash register. 4. Count the change twice—first as you take it from the cash drawer, and again as you give it to the customer. Start counting the change from the amount rung until you build up to the amount received. For example, if you ring up $4.35 out of $5, you would pick up a nickel and a dime from the drawer and count aloud, “four forty, four fifty,” and then pickup two quarters and count,   “four  seventy-five,  five  dollars.”  Repeat  this procedure as you count the change into the customer’s hand. If you or the customer finds an error in the count, take back all the change, make the correction, and then count  the  change  correctly.  Be  very  careful  not  to  put the customer’s money into the cash drawer until you have counted out the change and the customer has accepted  it. 5.   Handle   only   one   transaction   at   a   time. Concentrate  on  one  customer  exclusively.  Take  money from only one person at a time. Ring up one sale at a time.  Close  the  cash  drawer  after  completing  each transaction. Cashing  Checks.—  Each facility sets up its policy for   cashing   checks. As   a   cashier,   your   first responsibility   must   be   to   thoroughly   familiarize yourself with that policy. Usually it will specify which cashiers may cash checks and the maximum amount for which  a  check  can  be  cashed. This  limitation  is necessary because most cashiers do not keep a large amount of cash in their cash registers. Additionally, cashing  large  checks  may  deplete  the  tush  needed  for making  change. When  accepting  checks,  either  in  payment  for charges or for cashing, you should observe the following rules: l l l l l They should be written in ink or indelible pencil. They must be dated and signal They  must  not  contain  corrections  or  erasures. The amount shown in figures must agree with the amount written out. The information on the check should correspond with  the  personal  identification. Closing Out.—  At the close of business or at the end of your watch, you must close out the cash register. The results  of  this  closing  out  are  shown  on  the  Daily Activity  Record,  NAVCOMPT  Form  2211  (Fig.  10-5). The cashier fills in the heading of the form and completes item 20 and lines 1 through 6. The person verifying cash and charges verifies lines 1, 2, and 5, and then completes lines 7 through 11. The next step is to have the person designated to read the cash register fill in lines 11 through 18. Supply Petty Officer The  supply  petty  officer  (SPO)  is  responsible  to  the BQ  officer  for  the  procurement,  custody,  and  issuance of  linens  and  cleaning  supplies.  These  responsibilities are further broken down in to the following particulars: Orderly issuing all cleaning and  equipment  for  the  BQs Processing requisitions for bulk orders supplies,  furniture, BPOs and placing Maintaining  usage  data  by  accurately documenting issues of supplies Making  sure  proper  issue/turn-in  procedures  are followed Ordering  products  that  prove  most  effective  and economical Controlling  accountability,  custody,  and  issues  of linen Maintaining  accurate  linen  inventory  records Accounting for and replacing lost or worn-out linen Receiving and turning in linen to a cleaning contractor Maintaining  an  accurate  inventory  record  of FF&E Maintaining accurate record for all assets (less cash) of the BQ for budget input Building Petty Officer The BPO is responsible to the BOQ or BEQ officer for  the  overall  cleanliness,  material  condition,  and operation  of  a  specific  building  or  area.  The  BPO  has the  following  responsibilities: .  Periodically  inspects  individual  rooms  for cleanliness  and  material  condition 10-14

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