TTinybu88les8B - Technically, my response may not be appropriate to your situation because I agree with rainbowgardener's assessment of your situation.
In MY case, I pulled, or more precisely, cut down quite a few tomato plants for the season yesterday, gathering a 2 gal bucket full of tomato fruits in varying shades ranging from hard green to ripe red. Some were determinates that had completely died down -- nothing but brown sticks, others had late blight and harvesting the still unaffected fruits were the only way to save them. Sadly, I had to throw away quite a few good sized tomatoes that were badly blotted with blight, though I found out (mostly too late) that in earlier stages, the blight blister doesn't penetrate the skin and the fruit may still be salvageable (I used them in cooked recipes).
All the cut down foliage, damaged fruits, as well as plant ties used to tie up the tomatoes went in a large plastic trash bag and into the trash bin. I plan on somehow sterilizing the stakes (plastic coated metal rods, bamboo, as well as wooden tomato stakes) Any suggestions for doing this? For now, I'm going to wash them with soap and water and set them out in the sun to dry.
My usual practice is to cut plants down at the soil level, and leave the roots in the soil. I hope you don't mind raising the question here whether the entire roots (or as much as can be pulled up) should be removed of the blight-affected plants? I *WILL* be applying 1~2" compost to all areas where anything was growing previously.
I still have tomato plants that are healthy and growing, and those have been sprayed with 1:7 milk:water solution to hopefully forestall any fungal infection.
ETA: Came back to add that I washed all the harvested fruits in a baking soda and water solution before sorting them for storage/processing.