By Laila Elghawaby, Reuters reporterThe mural in the city of Chico, California, has drawn international attention for its depiction of an abortionist and a pregnant woman with a baby in her arms.

But its origins go back a century and a half.

In 1924, the artist John H. Burch was visiting a hospital in New York City and took pictures of a mural that was being painted on the side of a house in the neighborhood.

He told the Associated Press that the mural was intended to be a reminder of the history of the hospital and its women, who were often victims of rape and forced labor.

Burch’s work inspired the creation of the Chico Metropolitan Health Department, which is responsible for the building of the city’s new hospital, and the building that houses it.

Boris Gogel, a local historian who works on the hospital’s archives, told the AP that the hospital was founded in 1924 by a group of doctors who had a common concern: that the community would become more accepting of the presence of women, as a result of a new medical system that offered them health care.

The hospital has since expanded its maternity ward and expanded its clinic for low-income women.

The mural was recently covered by the New York Times and The Wall Street Journal.

(AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)The mural has since been covered by local media and by the Associated News, the Associated Post and The Associated Press, the AP reported.

The mural was created by artist John Burch in 1924 and was commissioned by the Chocoholic, a women’s religious organization, to honor a man who had raped a woman and delivered her child.

The painting depicts the rape victim, a woman named Laura, as pregnant with her child in her hands.

Burser was arrested and charged with child abuse and kidnapping in the case and spent years in prison.

In 1929, he was convicted of child abuse.

He was freed in 1933, and began painting a new mural.

The new mural is now one of Chocoho’s most popular features.

In 1931, a statue of Burch and his wife, who had an abortion, was erected in front of the new Chico Hospital.

The statue is still there today.

Burt’s son, John B. Burser Jr., told the New Yorker that he was inspired by the women who are depicted in the mural.

“It is about an old-time legend that a man named John H Burch raped a young woman who he took to his home and carried her to his wife,” he told the magazine.

“This is not a new myth.

It has been told for centuries.

And the story has been repeated time and time again by people from all walks of life, by doctors, by politicians, by the people who worked in the hospital.

It’s just that this story has come out so recently, that we have to try and understand the importance of it and to make it a part of our culture.”

The artist said that he wanted to honor the legacy of women who have died from abortions in the United States.

The artist told the Los Angeles Times that he felt honored to have been chosen to paint the mural for the hospital because he believes in the importance and the significance of the woman’s story.

“I believe in her story,” he said.

“I think it’s very important that we understand and appreciate her life story.”(Reuters)