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Hazardous Waste

NEWS
October 8, 1992
The city's fall roundup of household hazardous waste will be Nov. 1. Used oil, car batteries, antifreeze, paints, solvents, pesticides, pool acids and household cleaners are among the items that will be disposed of at no charge to residents. Some chemicals are neutralized, and others are taken to a landfill and disposed of as hazardous waste, said Norman Berezowsky, the city's solid waste manager. The roundup, in its fourth year, is held twice a year in a city parking lot at 341 N.
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CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 13, 1995 | HOLLY J. WAGNER
The city will offer a free seminar Wednesday on the dangers of household hazardous waste. Residents are invited to learn more about how to use, store and dispose of hazardous materials, what and how containers may be reused, non-hazardous alternatives to some products, and laws regarding the disposal of household hazardous waste. Disposal hours at Orange County hazardous waste facilities have been limited since the county went bankrupt in December.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
June 20, 1992 | BLAINE HALLEY
Los Angeles County residents may dispose of their household hazardous waste at a free roundup conducted by the county today in Lancaster. Waste such as motor oil, cleaners with acids or lye, paint, turpentine, pesticides and herbicides will be collected from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., at a former auto sales lot at 43422 10th St. West.
REAL ESTATE
May 12, 1991
Old batteries, paint, solvents, herbicides, pesticides and pool chemicals will be collected at Household Hazardous Waste Roundups Saturday at Rockwell International, 2825 E. Avenue P in Palmdale, and June 15 at College of the Canyons in Santa Clarita. Both events will be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at no cost to county residents. The program is sponsored by the Los Angeles County Department of Public Works and Sanitation Districts.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
September 11, 1996 | BILL BILLITER
A one-year, $17,000 contract to remove city-generated hazardous waste has been awarded to Consolidated Waste Industries Inc. of Montclair, the lowest bidder, according to a city staff report. "Another key reason why staff is recommending CWI is that their proposal specified that they would recycle all hazardous wastes generated by the city, thereby avoiding land filling of the wastes," the staff report said.
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