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Postal Personnel, Continued
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Postal Clerk - Military guide to working in a post office
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Mail Clerk
Integrity  and  financial  responsibility  are  so important in operating a post office that military postal clerks must avoid any practice in their personal lives that might lead into financial difficulties and cast doubt on their honesty. Do not gamble.   If you were to gamble and lose heavily, you might be tempted to do the first dishonest thing you ever did.  If you were a big winner and spent the money freely, someone is sure to suspect that you were using your postal funds to make money.   Either way you would lose.  People just don’t trust a gambler to work around money. Besides not gambling, military postal    clerks    must    demonstrate    financial responsibility. They must live within their income, pay their  bills,  and  refrain  from  borrowing  or  lending money to shipmates. The  MPSA  and  the  Office  of  the  Commander, Naval  Supply  Systems  Command  (NAVSUP)  have given  special  attention  to  detecting  and  preventing cases  of  embezzlement  among  postal  personnel.   In most  cases,  postal  personnel  convicted  of  offenses involving money have not only received prison terms, but have also lost their opportunity for naval careers. The social stigma of such a conviction follows a person into  civilian  life  and  often  interferes  with  getting  a responsible job.  Usually the persons involved started with no real intent to be dishonest. They just wanted to borrow a little money and pay it back in a few days. But in  each  case  the  problem  stemmed  from  a  lack  of financial responsibility and integrity on the part of the person concerned. QUALIFICATIONS Personnel  who  perform  postal  duties  must  be loyal, trustworthy, and honest.  By agreement between the USPS and the Department of Defense, personnel of questionable integrity may not be assigned to duties in MPOs,  mailrooms,  mail  terminals,  or  other  postal facilities. Navy  personnel  designated  as  military  postal clerks must meet the following qualifications:    Have no record of conviction by courts martial or punishment  under  Article  15  involving  a postal-related incident.    Have no record of civilian conviction other than minor traffic violations.    Have  no  record  of  derogatory  information  or unfavorable  conduct  that  casts  doubt  on  the military member’s trustworthiness and honesty.    Possess  high  moral  standards  and  excellent military bearing.    Have   no   history   of   psychiatric   disorder, alcoholism,  or  drug  abuse,  unless  a  medical evaluation  determines  the  condition  no  longer exists.    Be financially responsible.    Not have been relieved previously for cause or criminal convictions from military postal duties.    Be  a  U.S.  citizen  and  eligible  for  a  SECRET clearance  (a  favorable  Entrance  National Agency Check (ENTNAC) or National Agency Check  (NAC)  is  on  file)  if  required  to  handle official registered mail.    Not  have  physical  restrictions  prohibiting  duty involving prolonged standing, walking, or lifting of weights up to 70 pounds.    Have a physical profile serial code [Pulmonary, Upper  Extremity,  Lower  Extremity,  Hearing, Eyes,  and  Psychology  (PULHES)]  of  211221 (this is the maximum score).  This profile code is established by using a system that indicates the numerical  code,  corresponding  with  the  above list. Military postal clerks are designated according to procedures in chapter 4, Department of Defense Postal Manual, Volume I. MILITARY POSTAL CLERKS A  military  postal  clerk  (MPC)  is  a  person  of  the U.S. Armed Forces who has been officially designated and authorized by public law to perform postal finance functions  and  other  postal  duties.   The  term  military postal clerk includes Army, Navy, Air Force, Marine Corps, and Coast Guard postal clerks.  Navy personnel designated   as   military   postal   clerks   need   not necessarily be of the Postal Clerk rating.  Members of other  Navy  ratings  or  non-designated,  non-rated personnel may be designated as military postal clerks if the situation warrants, or if the personnel concerned are striking for the rating of Postal Clerk. PROSPECTIVE RELIEF All Navy commands that operate a post office must have  at  least  one  primary  military  postal  clerk designated.  If only one MPC is assigned, which is the case  aboard  some  ships,  an  alternate  MPC  will  be 1-9

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