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NEWS
February 24, 1991 | MILES CORWIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Marylou Mares and Joe Maya are unlikely political allies. Mares is a farm worker who spends up to 10 hours a day in the fields transplanting tomatoes and chopping lettuce. Maya is a grower, a prominent businessman and political leader in the southern San Joaquin Valley. They work together now because, despite their differences, both oppose a commercial toxic waste incinerator proposed for Kettleman City. The facility would be the first of its kind in California.
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NEWS
January 1, 1992 | From a Times Staff Writer
In a ruling that could indefinitely delay construction of the state's largest commercial hazardous-waste incinerator, a Superior Court judge here overturned local approval of the project, citing its impact on air quality and agriculture. Chemical Waste Management Inc.'
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NEWS
January 1, 1992 | From a Times Staff Writer
In a ruling that could indefinitely delay construction of the state's largest commercial hazardous-waste incinerator, a Superior Court judge here overturned local approval of the project, citing its impact on air quality and agriculture. Chemical Waste Management Inc.'
NEWS
February 24, 1991 | MILES CORWIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Marylou Mares and Joe Maya are unlikely political allies. Mares is a farm worker who spends up to 10 hours a day in the fields transplanting tomatoes and chopping lettuce. Maya is a grower, a prominent businessman and political leader in the southern San Joaquin Valley. They work together now because, despite their differences, both oppose a commercial toxic waste incinerator proposed for Kettleman City. The facility would be the first of its kind in California.
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