An old fashioned portable water pipe from the 1950s is on display at the Los Angeles County Museum of Art.
The water pipe is a relic of an era when people still drank a lot of water and enjoyed drinking it cold.
The piece, which is on loan from the LACMA, is the second-longest portable water bottle in the world.
It is named after Lachlan Thomas, who spent much of his life in the Los Angles area as a child.
He spent a lot time with his father in the L.A. area.
He was a talented sailor, and he had a lot to learn about shipbuilding.
He also was a pioneer in the development of a water bottle for the American home.
He started a family, Thomas said, but his wife and children were not happy.
When he died in 2002, he left his son a few dollars in his will.
The LACME wants to give Thomas’s pipe a new lease on life and make it available to anyone who wants to share it with their family.
The pipe is made from the original black plastic and has a vintage-looking handle.
There is also a brass bowl, a bottle opener, a tube, and a small screwdriver, among other items.
The glass and metal are in a special “pewter condition,” meaning the glass is smooth and clear.
“He spent his life working on this pipe and he wanted it to have a permanent place in his collection,” said curator of contemporary art Chris Leventhal.
The museum is selling the pipe on eBay for $4,500, or about $5,000.
Leventha said he hopes the auction will raise money for the Lachdan Thomas Family Foundation, which has raised more than $15,000 to preserve the pipe.
“It’s really just a piece of history,” he said.
“I’ve been collecting pipes for 30 years.
It’s the only pipe that I know that I can say I got it for.”
The Lachdaan Thomas Pipe was discovered at the Huntington Beach, Calif., home of Lachlin Thomas, whose mother died when he was just two years old.
Thomas lived with his parents and brother, who ran the house, and his mother until her death in 2007.
He began working at the LACE factory in California in 1952, after which he returned to the LCA.
In addition to the water pipe, the museum has a variety of other artifacts that were once made by the Lace factory.
“This is one of the few pieces of LACE history,” said museum director Michael O’Sullivan.
“We’re hoping to bring this back into the community and give it a permanent home.”
O’Shea said the Lachesons have kept the pipe and the family in the public eye.
“The pipe is one piece of a family legacy that’s still going strong,” he added.
The lachlan was named after his father.
Thomas said the pipe was originally named for his mother, Lachtaan.
He said his mother was a young woman who would not be able to speak English, but he would take care of her by singing to her, and she loved it.
He used the water bottle to clean her nails.
She died about four years after his mother’s death.
Thomas plans to have the pipe restored to its original state when it is released from the museum.
He plans to take the pipe home and keep it in his house in Lachland, N.C. The family plans to auction off the pipe to raise money to help the foundation.
“A lot of people were kind of shocked,” said O’Hea.
“They think that we are going to just throw it away.”