Hello-- On our favorite auction site, I recently spotted a jazz LP on the so-called "bullseye" Atlantic label that appeared to be an original from 1959/1960. It was listed as a "used" LP with "USA" stated as the country of manufacture and not much in the way of description. There was just one accompanying photo that showed the front cover with the record 3/4 of the way exposed/out of the cover. The font on the new "bullseye" reissues is obviously different from the originals and thus can be spotted easily, but this one looked correct to me. As I was trying to confirm this was an original pressing, I went to Discogs and found that the only US reissue of the "bullseye" label had the larger, obviously different-than-original font. The seller was from Japan and checking his other auctions, I noted that he dealt in rock records, so as unlikely as it seemed, maybe he didn't know much about this original mono Atlantic. I figured that by the time he responded to my "confirm-this-is-original" question, it would be gone. Based on my internet research, I deemed that this one had to be original based on the fact that I found no mono US reissues with the correct label font. I made the buy-it-now purchase for $27USD plus $15USD shipping. The record arrived, and I immediately saw the car code on the back cover...uh oh. This record proved to be a Rhino/UK reissue. I'm guessing the record can be returned once I point to the fact that the seller incorrectly represented it as a US-issue, but the $15 (minimum) it will cost me to ship it back to Japan will outweigh the value of the record and put me further under water, much less the original $15 I paid to have it mailed to me in the first place and the $27 purchase price. Any advice? Is this one of those situations where I have to tell myself "sometimes you eat the bear; sometimes it eats you," and write off the $42?