Faye Valentin, 26, management consultant, 16th and Roxanne streets NW: "Right now I only find him so-so. I'm still waiting for him to do something. He talks good but he doesn't back it up. To me he's like (former D.C. Mayor Walter) Washington, only younger. He talks about housing, but it's slow to come through. We need housing now, not later." Terre Poppe, 30, administrative secretary, Kenyon and 17th streets NW: "I voted for him. I'm not exactly sorry. Given the way politics are, I think he's probably done the best he can. I'm for redeveloping the city. I think housing should be made available to people who live here. Housing is too expensive. I don't think he has much personal interest in condominium conversions not going through . . . I'm in favor of his support of homosexuals because I'm a lesbian." William E. Smith, 50, biologist, 7th and Girard streets NW: "I think he's done remarkably well for the short time he's been in office. He's been a more active mayor and tackled some problems that had been ignored or allowed to stagnate -- such as housing. Some of his views towards education have been stimulating." Murray Minter, 28, disabled ironworker, 51st Street and Call Place SE: "I feel he could have done more. The way he handles his office leaves much to be desired. He's too busy catering to political groups. A lot of the decisions he makes have too much to do with his reelection rather than what needs to be done." Wendell Lowman, 34, government mail clerk, 2800 block of 27th Street NE: "Far as I know, he's trying to do the best he can. Of course we need adequate houses and places for people to live -- stop having so many eating places around. We need more things for senior citizins . . . We need more police protection." Martin Foggart, 62, porter, 3500 block of A Street SE: "I think he's done a good job. He's fixed up the houses, got (youth) jobs going. I think the city has improved a lot. He's done a lot of guest speaking around the community." Clifton Crawley, 25, lithographer, 9th and Decatur streets NW: "So far I think he's done all right because of the school situation. The cafeteria workers were going on strike and he came in and settled it. He stays pretty neutral. He's done no worse than any other mayor. He's street-oriented. He's both for the political person and the common man." George Hooper, 33, auditor, O and 17th streets NW: "I like him very much. For one thing, I think we needed a change. He's interested in all factions of the city. I think he's very progressive. He's interested in developing the city, young people, white, black -- all minorities. He's interesting."