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Cell Phone Dealer's Group

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Konstantin Bespalov
Konstantin Bespalov

Buy Here Pay Here Sioux Falls


Searching for a car to meet your needs? Don't let bad credit keep you down! We know just where to go in and around Sioux Falls when you need bad credit auto financing. We work with dealers all around the country and the state!




buy here pay here sioux falls



Bad Credit? No Credit? No Problem! Our auto loan and used car specialists are available 6 days a week to help you find a van, truck, or used car in Sioux Falls that not only fits your needs, but also fits your budget. Unlike other used car dealers in Sioux Falls, South Dakota, we have a wide selection of used cars for sale and specialize in bad credit car loans. We understand that bad things can happen to good people and offer financing for car loans with bad credit. When other in house financing car dealers in Sioux Falls SD say no, contact the Sioux Falls used car dealer that has the buy here pay here options that get you approved.


Click here to view the largest selection of high-quality vans, trucks, SUVs, and used cars for sale in Sioux Falls, South Dakota. We are the best Buy Here Pay Here Sioux Falls car dealer in business since 1993.


Welcome to JR Auto , located in Brookings, SD (57006), your number one source for quality used vehicles. With our impressive inventory of cars, trucks, and SUV's, we're sure to meet your needs and budget. Our team is made up of automotive professionals you can trust and we guarantee a hassle-free, satisfying car buying experience. We look forward to serving you in the near future! Do you need financing for your next car, truck or SUV? We work with a variety of lenders to get you financed quickly and easily at the best rate possible! Do you have a no credit or bad credit situation? We have a very high success rate for those financing options available as well, including Buy Here Pay Here financing! Fill out a finance app now or call us at (605) 690-8668 to schedule a test drive today! We work with customers from all over the area, including; Watertown, Clear Lake, Marshall, Dell Rapids, Baltic, Madison, Arlington, Huron, Sioux Falls and everywhere in between! Apply now or call us at (605) 690-8668 with any other questions. We look forward to working with you on your next vehicle purchase.JR Auto treats the needs of each individual customer with paramount concern. We know that you have high expectations, and as a car dealer we enjoy the challenge of meeting and exceeding those standards each and every time. Allow us to demonstrate our commitment to excellence! Our experienced sales staff is eager to share its knowledge and enthusiasm with you. We encourage you to browse our online inventory, schedule a test drive and investigate financing options.


If there is a lien on the vehicle title, the titles are held electronically until the loan is paid off and the financial institute sends notification to the Department that the lien has been released. At that time a paper title is mailed to the vehicle owner.


The National Motor Vehicle Title Information System (NMVTIS) is a national vehicle database where individual's are able to run a history report to check the odometer reading and brand history. These reports aim to protect you from purchasing stolen vehicles, unsafe vehicles and fraudulent activity.


Interest: Interest on the tax owed for each month or part thereof for which the tax payment is late is assessed at the rate of 1% or $5, whichever is greater, for the first month; and 1% per month thereafter on any application made after 45 days from the date of purchase.


The South Dakota Motor Vehicle Division has an Electronic Lien & Title System (ELT), which allows lienholders to reduce the handling, storage and mailing costs of paper titles by replacing them with an electronic version. No paper title will be printed while there is a lien noted, unless one of the exceptions in South Dakota law apply. SDCL 32-3-70


The FNB mortgage lenders are available to discuss homebuying/financing options anytime. There is no right or wrong time to meet with a lender. Their goal is for customers to take time to ask questions and learn about the process.


* Crop consulting -- A Landsat picture can detect what crops are planted where, how much water there is, and what sort of transportation is available over wide areas. Both farmers and agriculture-oriented businesses would pay for this information, Dr. Eastwood says.


* TV "agman" -- Television weathermen use satellite pictures to graphically illustrate their predictions. Eastman thinks there should be an "agman," or agricultural expert, who does the same thing for crops -- using Landsat photos of cropland to predict food production and give consumers tips on what to stock up on and what will be a good buy. Some stations already run such a feature -- titled "Joe the Greengrocer."


* Wood-lot management -- Eastwood's report claims there are a 4 million small wood lots across the United States, many of them owned by absentee landlords who don't know whether their trees are growing or dead. Most of them, the report says, don't get any profit from their land and bought it for recreation or speculation. Eastwood says his research indicates there are plenty of people willing to pay for a picture of their wood lot -- so they can see which parts to harvest, if any, and which parts to leave alone.


Monroe County has among the highest taxes as a percentage of home value in the nation, though the article's estimated mortgage plus tax payment is middle of the road compared to the other cities. There is no mention of the high poverty rate, which is one metric Rochester shares with several of the highlighted cities.


And now, time for the Opinion Page. There's a new kind of labor movement in the United States led by those who are not in unions, primarily retail and fast-food workers. These workers are protesting before they unionize. And in a column for the Chicago Tribune, columnist Clarence Page compares this new labor movement to Occupy Wall Street.


If you work in the fast-food industry, if you own a fast-food franchise, what would a change in the minimum wage law mean for you? 800-989-8255 is our phone number. Email us: talk@npr.org. Clarence Page is a syndicated columnist for the Chicago Tribune and joins us here in Studio 42. Welcome back to TALK OF THE NATION. Welcome to the new studio.


PAGE: Not like it used to be way back when I was one in my youth, you know, and could work my way through college with the jobs I picked up in the summer or part-time. You know, those tuitions are a lot higher now. The industrial jobs I was able to have access to have dried up. And we really haven't talked enough about this, but this income gap is a very real thing. And I now it's not chic to say anything nice about unions and this day in age, but I said, what the heck? Now you taking to folks who are out there trying, you know, a lot of them are single moms, supporting kids and this sort of thing. And I think it takes a lot of courage for them, really, to take a stand.


PAGE: Yeah. As you know, SEIU was an offshoot from the AFL-CIO and all because they thought there was too much time spent doing things besides organizing. So now, this Change to Win campaign is an offshoot of that...


PAGE: ...that is even more into getting people to organize and advocate for themselves. And this is the way how organized labor got started. You know, before there were unions there were people who protested their working conditions and their wages. And so, it's become almost a possible form of union these days with the way the federal law has turned. And so, there's kind of this new movement afoot, and I compare it to Occupiers because for one thing some of the folks I talked to were out there Occupy demonstration line, too. And a lot of that spirit is living here where you see a protest.


PAGE: Well, it's been a - what we used to call wildcat walkouts. I mean, there are strikes - one-day strikes in cities like Washington, D.C., Chicago, New York, Milwaukee, St. Louis, Detroit, Seattle. And, well, in D.C., which I focused on, it's taken a turn of pushing for President Obama to - by executive order - have raised the wages of anybody who contracts with the government and in government buildings, which is, as you know, in D.C., Union Station, Smithsonian, Reagan Building, a lot of these government buildings have fast-food franchises in them.


PAGE: Right. And she testified before Congress as well, Melissa Roseborough, and she's one of those cases of a single mom, a grandmom, actually, who has been working at the McDonald's there. And she walked out with other workers and did testify before Congress and talking about what can be done for minimum-wage workers in the government buildings in particular. And she ran into some heat from her boss, but the other workers stood up with her. She's not the only case where that's happened. But, no, a lot - some of the managers and owners are raising wages on their own, because, for one thing, it helps to reduce turnover to have happy workers.


PAGE: That's right. Craig Jelinek at Costco in order to have competitive advantage. And they pay 11.50, in fact, at Costco as their starting wage. And he's very much a believer in saving money through reducing turnover rather than cutting wages. And I think he's a good role model for a lot of other bosses and owners, because, you know, this - today, we have seen, since 1960 really, the real new-class structure in America, those who have some education beyond high school and those who don't. There has been no real increase in wages, considering inflation, since that time.


CONAN: We'll get to calls in just a minute. We particularly want to hear from those of you in the fast food industry, whichever part of the industry you're in. Would a change in the minimum wage, how will that change things: 800-989-8255. Email us: talk@npr.org. But, Clarence, as you well know, there are plenty of people say, wait a minute, if you raise the minimum wage, you're going to have fewer jobs. So...


PAGE: That's the debate. And in fact, I've looked - well, there's two kinds of wages - or two kinds of minimum wage. There's the statutory, minimum wage by law, and there's the real minimum wage, which is what will the market bear. When you're having a real prosperous economy, like we had in the late '90s, a lot of employers, most of them were paying more than the minimum wage because they needed to get workers to flip hamburgers or whatever else. Some were even - I remember in Boston, shuttle buses being run to low-income areas to get young kids to work at the McDonald's and the other franchises out in the more affluent suburbs or communities. 041b061a72


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