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Paso Robles Ca Development And Redevelopment

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NEWS
July 11, 1993 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Wal-Mart and a Pasadena developer are seeking a compromise that would prevent the destruction of an ancient Indian burial site near Paso Robles but still allow a shopping mall to be built on the surrounding property. "We are sensitive to the wishes of the Native Americans regarding the property in question," Wal-Mart spokesman Don Shinkle said in an interview. "We're trying to make everyone happy."
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BUSINESS
October 12, 1993 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Mall Redesigned in Deal With Wal-Mart, Indians: A developer has redesigned a shopping center in Paso Robles, Calif., anchored by a Wal-Mart store, conceding to Native American activists who feared it would disturb ancient Chumash Indian burial sites. The National Congress of American Indians last summer threatened to call a nationwide boycott of Wal-Mart Stores Inc. if developer James Halferty kept on with his plans for the 40-acre center in the Central California town.
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BUSINESS
October 12, 1993 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
Mall Redesigned in Deal With Wal-Mart, Indians: A developer has redesigned a shopping center in Paso Robles, Calif., anchored by a Wal-Mart store, conceding to Native American activists who feared it would disturb ancient Chumash Indian burial sites. The National Congress of American Indians last summer threatened to call a nationwide boycott of Wal-Mart Stores Inc. if developer James Halferty kept on with his plans for the 40-acre center in the Central California town.
NEWS
July 11, 1993 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Wal-Mart and a Pasadena developer are seeking a compromise that would prevent the destruction of an ancient Indian burial site near Paso Robles but still allow a shopping mall to be built on the surrounding property. "We are sensitive to the wishes of the Native Americans regarding the property in question," Wal-Mart spokesman Don Shinkle said in an interview. "We're trying to make everyone happy."
NEWS
June 13, 1993 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To Pilulaw Khus, a Chumash Indian spiritual leader, the weed-covered knoll near Niblick Road is a sacred place. She believes that buried in the mound are the remains of her ancestors, who lived here along the Salinas River for countless generations. But to Wal-Mart, the nation's largest retail chain, the knoll is an annoyance. Left alone, the little hill would obscure motorists' view of a planned Wal-Mart store and shopping mall.
NEWS
June 13, 1993 | RICHARD C. PADDOCK, TIMES STAFF WRITER
To Pilulaw Khus, a Chumash Indian spiritual leader, the weed-covered knoll near Niblick Road is a sacred place. She believes that buried in the mound are the remains of her ancestors, who lived here along the Salinas River for countless generations. But to Wal-Mart, the nation's largest retail chain, the knoll is an annoyance. Left alone, the little hill would obscure motorists' view of a planned Wal-Mart store and shopping mall.
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