15 Comment

  • Not sure, but I imagine you could “rush” all sorts of fun things to that address just to annoy the crap out this shadeball.

  • I would also consider that maybe the address listed isn’t the original poster of this note.

    • Taking a stab at the blurred out info (which is weird to blur out given that the advertisement is posted in public), it may be a dormitory. That makes me believe that the person posting may just be gullible enough to get hooked into some work-from-home pyramid scheme. And also post their real address and not, you know, go get a PO Box if you’re going to encourage the general public to mail you things.

      • Also, it looks like a closed Salvation Army to me if I’m seeing the blur correctly. Anyone know what’s there now? Is it some kind of dorm?

  • wait, how am i supposed to send in my $4 if the address is blurred out?

    • Just rush in $5.00 and a self addressed stamped envelope to the below address for more information about the blurred out address!

      123 Fake St NW
      Washington, DC 20009

  • not necessarily a scam. could be a bad deal, but not necessarily a scam.

    • Over 5,100 national companies hiring if you send this one guy $4? Definitely a scam.

    • This type of thing used to actually be popular in the classified* sections of newspapers**
      Some of these places actually used to print up booklets and pamphlets with top company addresses of their main HR departments.
      *Classified=sort of like Craigslist, but for jobs.
      **Newspaper=when news sites are printed on paper and delivered to your door

  • Incorporate yourself and get 5100 other people to do the same thing. Then “hire” anyone who is willing to do the same thing. More like a pyramid scheme than a scam, but at the end of the day, it’s not real job.

    • +1. Either that or your $4 just buys you information on 5,100 companies hiring people to stuff envelopes (or whatever) at home.

  • The address appears to be the Salvation Army on Harvard St.

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