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Steps in Identifying Individual Lots
stenciled before they are sent to the laundry, this type  of  control  will  generally  be  unnecessary. Once bulk work is accepted it is the responsi- bility of the laundry to make sure it is properly identified  from  start  to  finish.  You  do  not  have to identify individual items in bulk lots brought to the laundry, but you do need to put some type of marker with each lot so that you can identify it during any phase of processing. You can make your  own  markers,  or  flags,  from  a  duck  fabric. Cut squares about 8 to 12 inches and hem them. Then stencil one marker for each division, service group,  or  any  activity  that  brings  bulk  work  to you. When bulk lots are brought to the laundry, put  the  proper  identification  markers  on  them. You can use the same markers week after week. In   addition   to   these   markers,   the   division/ department name should be stenciled on the side of the bag in case the marker gets lost during the process. In the event you are required to split a lot, put the right markers on every part of it. All markers remain with lots and portions of lots during the complete  washing  and  processing  cycle.  Put  the marker in the washer with the load, and identify the  load  on  the  shell  of  the  washer  with  chalk. If it is necessary that you put more than one lot in  the  washer  to  get  full  capacity,  use  a  proper size laundry net for the smallest lot. When more than one net is required for the same lot, use a marker  for  each  net. All  soiled  divisional  bulk  bags  delivered  to  the laundry  should  be  kept  separate  from  clean laundry.  In  smaller  laundries  where  space  is limited, an effort should be made to have all clean laundry  picked  up  after  it  is  completed. IDENTIFYING  INDIVIDUAL  LOTS Ship’s  laundries  use  a  Ship’s  Store  Laundry List,  NAVSUP  Form  233,  so  officers  and  CPOs may identify what they have sent to the laundry (fig.  5-7). Normally, the form contains blanks at the top for the name of the ship, name of customer, rank or rate, social security number, date, and laundry mark.  There  is  usually  space  for  a  Customer’s- Count   column   and   a   Laundry-Count   column, aligned with the list of articles. The customer fills in the lines at the top of the laundry list, enters the number of each article in the appropriate block, puts the laundry list with the  laundry,  and  turns  it  over  to  the  laundry receiving clerk. Figure 5-7.—Ship’s Store Laundry List, NAVSUP Form 233. In conjunction with the laundry list, laundry net bags should be used for the purpose of keeping rough-dry  clothing  together  during  the  laundry process.  They  are  open-mesh  bags  made  from cotton  or  nylon  in  which  the  clothes  are  placed 5 - 1 0

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