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Appendix 1, Continued - 14239_177
or to spread out thick spotting agents and soften the stain. SPECIAL   ORDER—The   procurement   and sale of a retail item to a specified individual who has  ordered  the  item.  The  item  is  sold  through a  retail  store  but  is  not  carried  as  stock. SPECIAL SOILS—Soils that are insoluble in either water or laundry chemicals. They must be removed  partially  or  entirely  using  spotting operations. SPOT—Mark  on  clothing  caused  by  foods, blood,  grease,  or  other  substances. SPOTTER—A  person  who  actually  does  the spotting. SPOTTING—A  specialized  art  in  which  a  spot or stain is identified and removed using the proper chemical agent without damaging or affecting the clothing. SPOTTING  BRUSHES—Used  to  help  break up stains so the spotting agents can penetrate into and around the stains. SPOTTING  GUN—Used  for  removing  spots or  stains  from  wool,  silk,  and  synthetics. SPRAY  GUNS—Used  on  the  press  deck  in  the laundry  to  dampen  shirts  or  trousers  that  have gotten  dry  so  they  can  be  pressed  properly. STAIN—The setting of a spot on material or clothing. STANDARD  NAVY  CLOTHING  ITEMS— Items authorized in the Navy Standard Clothing Price List for Men and Women, NAVRESSO Pub 90. STANDARD  PRICE—The  price  at  which  an item of standard Navy clothing is bought and sold. STARCHING—The  process  of  adding  sizing to  clothing  to  give  it  stiffness. STAY   TIME—The   maximum   permissible exposure duration that a person may stay in a heat stress  environment  before  being  removed  to  a cool,  dry  recovery  environment. S T E A M    A I R    F I N I S H E R — P i e c e    o f equipment  used  in  dry-cleaning  activities  to  finish coats,  overcoats,  peacoats,  and  foul  weather jackets. SUIT  WRAPPER—Plastic  wrapper  used  to cover all pressed or finished articles to keep them free  of  dirt  or  dust  and  to  keep  them  together. SUPPLY  DOOR—Door  located  on  the  side of  the  washer  extractor  used  to  add  supplies manually  to  the  washer  extractor. SURVEY—An   expenditure   of   stock   for immediate disposal. Surveys reduce accountability. SUSPENSION—The solution in which solids are  finely  dispersed  and  held  in  suspension  by liquid  or  solid,  as  soil  is  held  in  suspension  by soaps. TEMPERATURE   CONTROL—Control   on the  program  chart  that  regulates  the  temperature of  the  water  according  to  what  is  set  on  the thermostat. TENSION  SPRINGS—Used  to  secure  the press  head  cover  to  the  head  of  the  press. THERAPEUTIC   PRACTICES—The   treat- ment of disease or disorders by remedial agents or   methods.   These   types   of   practices   are prohibited  in  the  barbershop. THERMOSTAT—The  device  that  controls the desired temperature in the washer extractor. This  thermostat  can  control  the  high  temperature setting  for  washing  and  the  low  temperature setting  for  sour. TRANSFER—The  movement  of  stock  from the  accountability  of  one  ship’s  store  officer  to that  of  another. TROUSER  GUARD—A  tubular  or  flattened piece of cardboard affixed to a clothes hanger to prevent  lines  from  being  imprinted  on  trousers after  they  have  been  hung  up. UNDERRING—Occurs  when  a  price  lower than the selling price of an item is rung up on the cash register. UNIT    IDENTIFICATION    CODE—A symbol assigned by the Comptroller of the Navy to   ships,   aircraft   units,   stations,   and   other AI-10

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