How to get rid of the rusty bathroom vanity

The vanity vanity is one of the few things you will never see again.

It is now a part of the barn and you will always have it, unless you want to pay $600 for it.

But for those who can’t afford the vanity, the owner of this small town in Illinois is giving it away.

“They’ve got a really nice piece of wood in there,” said the owner, Joe Sarno.

“It’s very simple.

It’s a two-piece vanity that comes in two parts.

The first part is for a bathroom and the second part is a shower.”

Sarno says that he and his wife are lucky to have a small business that makes a lot of money.

He said they are in the process of moving their family to a larger town.

“The other side of town has a great community and it’s great to have that community around you,” he said.

Sarnos said he started selling his vanity to people when he moved here from Ohio.

“I got a call from a woman who said she’s been to the barn for 10 years and she said it’s been really nice.

And she wanted to know if she could have it.

And I said, well, yes, it’s yours,” he recalled.

He sold it to a friend and the friend is giving away the pieces of wood.

“He told me, ‘I want to take it and give it to somebody who wants it,’ and I said I have to get this vanity done,” he laughed.

The owners say that the vanity was originally painted to look like a modern home and it was painted by a craftsman.

“And he went out and bought a lot more paint and made it a more modern look.

And he went back in there and painted it up,” said Sarnos.

The vanity was a gift for a friend who lived in town and who wanted it.

The woman who bought it, Amanda, said she loves the vanity.

“When we got it, I thought, oh my God, it looks so modern.

And the way it’s done is it’s not like it was a home, so I thought it would look really nice in the barn,” she said.

Sarns said that he has not seen the original owner since they moved in.

“We haven’t seen him in years,” he explained.

He plans to donate the pieces to the community, which will be in charge of making sure that the pieces are properly cared for.

“They will be on display in the community center, so people can see them and see what we did to them,” he added.

Sorno said that the first time he saw the vanity in person he thought that it was old and that the woman who owned it was the same person who painted it.

“She told me that the barn was really old and I thought I’d be disappointed, but I really liked it and I’ve kept it.

I’m going to keep it because I think it’s a nice piece,” he joked.

Sarmo said he is also donating his leftover pieces of glass to a church.

“Somebody told me it’s in a church in the city,” he told the station.

“There’s a lot about that church, I’d like to have some of that glass to be displayed,” he concluded.