The Michigan Daily-Friday, February 15, 1980-Page 5
Counclmembers' criticism of
Greene may swing primary
(Continued from Page 1)
student in there (council). I think a
student would look out for our in-
Champness said he had the im-
pression Greene was not doing a good
THE SECOND Ward race between
Stephanopoulos and Greene comes as a
result of strife between Green and two
of his three fellow Democrats on coun-,
cil: Leslie Morris (D-Second Ward) and
Ken Latta (D-First Ward). Latta and
Morris are supporting Stephanopoulos.
"This is a case where the intra-party
rrocess for resolving these disputes
broke down," commented Latta.
Both Morris and Latta, and
Stephanopoulos herself have said
Greene has done little on council. The
criticism of Greene by the two coun-
cilmembers has not only filtered down
to voters like engineering student
Champness, but they have also reached
older voters, such as Susan Meyer, a
long-time city resident and member of
the Democratic Party.
SHE SAID she had net heard much
from either one of the candidates, but
she would probably vote for
Stephanopoulos "because of the people,
for the most part, who are supporting
Leslie Morris has done a good job on
council, Meyer said. "It's very impor-
tant if she thinks Greene is not strong
enough to be supported."
'.There won't be any vote. It's going
to be so small a vote, if they can turn
out one whole dorm, she'll win," Meyer
Greene does have many supporters,
however, and in a campaign where
there are no big issues to involve voters
who normally wouldn't turn out, many
will support the incumbent.
Geraldine Jacob, a retiree and
resident of Island Drive Apartments,
said she would vote for Greene on Mon-
day and she had friends who would vote
for him also.
"I suppose because I'm a senior
citizen I feel he (Greene) has the ex-
perience," Jacob said.
Columbus discovered Costa Rica in
Chicago firefighters defy court order,
city faces third big strike in 2 months
(Continued from Page 1)
cent of its members. But Byrne in-
dicated that about 1,100 firefighters
were on duty and half the city's equip-
ment was in service.
Byrne termed the situation "a crisis"
but promised that "the city of Chicago
would meet its responsibility to its
citizens and protect their lives, proper-
ty, and general welfare."
;AT A NEWS conference called to
'utline the city's contingency plans, the
mayor said police were being assigned
on a 24-hour basis to guard firehouses,
hydrants, and call boxes. In addition,.
she said other city offices would stay
open 24 hours a day to provide services
Ao any fire victims or others needing
Neal Callahan, spokesman for the
Federal Aviation Administration, said
O'Hare International Airport - the
nation's busiest - was not affected. He
said a "combination of people," in-
cluding some non-supervisory
firefighters, were on duty and all were
Byrne said the city was taking steps
to equip city ffices with emergency
provisions, including food, blankets,
and cots with help from the Red Cross
and the Salvation Army.
THE MAYOR said she had not asked
Gov. James Thompson to call out the
National Guard. From Springfield, a
spokesperson for Thompson had said
"any move would have to be initiated
by the city."
Byrne has promised since the first
hint of a strike that any fireman who
walks off the job will be fired.
Byrne said-that granting the right to
strike would give the union a weapon
"equal to holding a gun to the head of
every Chicagoan. I refuse to play
Russian roulette with the safety of
Chicago citizens by granting the
firemen the right to strike."
Other areas of disagreement were the
number of firefighters assigned to ride
on each vehicle and a union demand
that it represent most officers. The city
contends officers are management per-
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