Support for LAist comes from
We Explain L.A.
Stay Connected

Share This

This is an archival story that predates current editorial management.

This archival content was written, edited, and published prior to LAist's acquisition by its current owner, Southern California Public Radio ("SCPR"). Content, such as language choice and subject matter, in archival articles therefore may not align with SCPR's current editorial standards. To learn more about those standards and why we make this distinction, please click here.

News

Studio City Woman Fights the Good Fight Against Lost Kitty Posters

lostcat.jpg
Photo by ~db~ via the LAist Featured Photos pool on Flickr
Before you read more...
Dear reader, we're asking you to help us keep local news available for all. Your tax-deductible financial support keeps our stories free to read, instead of hidden behind paywalls. We believe when reliable local reporting is widely available, the entire community benefits. Thank you for investing in your neighborhood.

One Studio City woman is sick of your lost kitty posters cluttering her neighborhood, and she's not going to take it anymore.Resident Marilyn White-Sedel has been waging a one-woman campaign to tear down lost pet and garage sale signs in her neighborhood. Now she's asking for the community's help, Studio City Patch reports.

"It's ugly, it causes garbage, it's illegal and no one is doing a thing about it except for me," White-Sedel said at a recent neighborhood council meeting.

White-Sedel says the escalating paper blight has been one of the biggest frustrations in her 55 years as a resident in Studio City. She brought in a stack of the worst offenders to the meeting, including a poster for a cat that has been lost for three months.

"Those people should realize that the coyotes got that cat a long time ago," White-Sedel said.

Support for LAist comes from

The Studio City Neighborhood Council politely thanked White-Sedel for her presentation.