Posts Tagged ‘primary’
If you lived here, you’d be Neo-Plastic by now:
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But don’t go crazy or nothing.
Word comes from John Arntz, Director of the San Francisco Department of Elections:
“Today is the last day to register to vote or change any registration information for the upcoming June 8, 2010 Consolidated Statewide Direct Primary Election. To facilitate last-minute registration, the Department of Elections will be open until 8 p.m. tonight to accept registration cards.”
So, maybe you’re not registered or maybe you’re registered not to your liking…
Either way, act today.
Look how much fun the political process voting can be:
Anyway, choose or lose:
“SAN FRANCISCO, May 24, 2010 – Today is the last day to register to vote or change any registration information for the upcoming June 8, 2010 Consolidated Statewide Direct Primary Election. To facilitate last-minute registration, the Department of Elections will be open until 8 p.m. tonight to accept registration cards.
Ways to register to vote for before today’s deadline:
1. Download, complete and mail a Voter Registration Form from the Secretary of State’s website.
2. Visit any one of the following locations to pick up a form: post offices, public libraries, some City and County offices, or the Department of Motor Vehicles. Complete and mail the form today.
3. Come to the Department of Electionson the ground floor of City Hall. After 6 p.m., voters must enter City Hall through the front entrance on Polk Street (Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place).
All mailed registration forms must be postmarked with today’s date, May 24, for applicants to become eligible to vote in the June election.
More information on voter registration is available by visiting the Department’s website at www.sfelections.org or calling (415) 554-4411.
Department of Elections
City and County of San Francisco
1 Dr. Carlton B. Goodlett Place, Room 48
San Francisco, CA 94102
Here’s a colorful building in the Western Addition / NOPA area of San Francisco. It’s not really a church, the cross is just a telephone pole. The colours are sort of red, green and yellow, anyway.
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It makes a nice complement to this nearby building.
Keep on painting, San Francisco!
[UPDATE] Some have noted that these colors aren’t actually primaries. A quick consultation with Channel One’s Sir Mix A Lot-esque Technicolor EP from 1986 confirms that techni-red, techni-blue and techni-green would be more apopro-priate.
Finally, we have the true Church of Primary Colors. The one shown at the top is is merely a church of secondary or tertiary colors at best. So, that’s all cleared up now.
It’s in your house/
at the show/
every place that you go/
Technicolor is here, Technicolor is clear
When it comes time to paint your house, consider using only the three primary additive colors - red, green, and blue. But don’t mix them or anything. That would be like cheating.
As seen on Parker Avenue. Click to expand:
Could University of San Francisco students somehow be involved? Possibly.
This is the scene today at the old Public Health Service Hospital in Presidio. All that unauthorized graffiti is being terminated with extreme prejudice by a giant yellow Caterpillar 385c L Ultra High Demolition Hydraulic Excavator with green MP30 Primary Pulverizer Jaws.
What will the kids over at phsh.org make of this?
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(She had at least two other boosters in the area talking with potential voters at this very moment.)
Cindy has been running against House Speaker Nancy Pelosi for the past eleven months, to the consternation of some. Back in the day, one wag called pushing for impeachment of George W. Bush the “Dumbest Move the Dems Could Make.” Shirley Golub and Cindy Sheehan obviously disagree with that.
But Nancy seems to be weathering this storm well:
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, in her 10th term, easily beat back local Democratic activist Shirley Golub in San Francisco’s 8th Congressional District. With 100 percent of precincts reporting, Pelosi had 89 percent of the vote and Golub had 11 percent. Peace activist Cindy Sheehan is making plans to challenge Pelosi as an independent in November but was not on Tuesday’s primary ballot.