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Tel: (347) 285-5606 | info@dtv-installations.com | 2540 E 26th St., Unit #1, Brooklyn, NY 11235

Sheepshead Bay 2251 Knapp St. 2 Bdrm Co-op. Asking: $185,000 DAVE R.E.: 718-490-2862

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Studio Coop w/pool $189K 917-981-0130 RE

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RUBBISH REMOVAL COMPLETE RUBBISH REMOVAL Residential & Commercial Clean-Up Anything & Everything Basements • Attics • Garages • Yards • Apartments Estates • Furniture & Appliances Removed Stores • Warehouse • Fire Debris Fully Insured “NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL” Call Jose 917-560-6569

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RUBBISH REMOVAL COMPLETE RUBBISH REMOVAL Residential & Commercial Clean-Up Anything & Everything Basements • Attics • Garages • Yards • Apartments Estates • Furniture & Appliances Removed Stores • Warehouse • Fire Debris Fully Insured “NO JOB TOO BIG OR TOO SMALL” Call Jose 917-560-6569

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FOREST HILLS (Burns St. & Yellowstone Blvd) 18 ft Semi Attached 3 BRs, 2 Bath, Living Rm, Dining Rm, Finish Basement, 2 Car Parking. Aggressive Seller! RACHEL: 917-969-3976

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Letitia James Warns Consumers About Classified Ads Toll numbers may be a direct line to trouble. Classified ads are intended to help people by facilitating communication and advertising available services; however, some of the hotlines & service numbers in classifieds actually hurt the people who rely on them by cheating them of their hard-earned dollars. “Most newspapers print a disclaimer in their classified ad section to warn readers about numbers that are a direct line to trouble. Any number starting with 900, 540, 595 or 871 charges a fee beyond a local call. In some instances, ads initially advertise calls to a local number, but then direct callers to a second number starting with one of the paid exchanges. “Consumers must also question the legitimacy of vague classifieds because they too could be a scam. Before responding to an ad, consumers should verify the source of all information & always be wary about sending money or signing a contract with an unknown party.” Office of the Public Advocate

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Letitia James Warns Consumers About Classified Ads Toll numbers may be a direct line to trouble. Classified ads are intended to help people by facilitating communication and advertising available services; however, some of the hotlines & service numbers in classifieds actually hurt the people who rely on them by cheating them of their hard-earned dollars. “Most newspapers print a disclaimer in their classified ad section to warn readers about numbers that are a direct line to trouble. Any number starting with 900, 540, 595 or 871 charges a fee beyond a local call. In some instances, ads initially advertise calls to a local number, but then direct callers to a second number starting with one of the paid exchanges. “Consumers must also question the legitimacy of vague classifieds because they too could be a scam. Before responding to an ad, consumers should verify the source of all information & always be wary about sending money or signing a contract with an unknown party.” Office of the Public Advocate

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Results 1–8 of 8.

Pages: 1

CNG: Community Newspaper Group