Category: Village of Lombard Caused Criminal Acts Against Gardenia C. Hung-Wittler
Long before Diane Arturi worked at the York Township Community Center, I worked and lived in DuPage County, Illinois as a Lombard resident homeowner. During the 1980s, I drove and commuted to DuPage County when I worked for the DuPage Judicial Center as a legal interpreter and translator for Action Translation Bureau, Carmen Kenny & Associates, Burg Translations, Interlate Systems Inc. managed by Brad White, Rene Hochstader and Jacquie Guiter in Batavia, Aurora, and Elgin, as well as Geneva, St. Charles, DeKalb, etc. In addition, I worked for the Oak Brook Public School District at Brook Forest Elementary School and Butler Middle School across from the Oak Brook Country Club when Beth, Sally, and June worked for the Berlitz Schools of Languages in Illinois USA.
Before the York Township Community Center was set up at 1502 S. Meyers Road at the corner of 16th Street, there used to be a Community Meeting for Retired Federal Employees who met at the same location. So, the York Township Senior Community Center has not always been located at 1502 S. Meyers Road by Montini Catholic High School.
In 1999, my Brother graduated from Benedictine University in Lisle with a Master of Business Administration in DuPage County, Illinois USA. I attended the MBA Graduation at Benedictine University during the Summer of 1999 with my Mother, Brother, and Nathan Scott Wittler in Lisle. Afterwards, we celebrated my Brother’s graduation with a Luncheon which included Sushi and Japanese gourmet cuisine. My Brother had another MBA Graduation and Birthday Party in December 1999, which Nathan S. Wittler and I hosted for his friends at our Lombard home, 502 S. Westmore-Meyers Road and Washington Boulevard in District 5, York Township, near St. Pius X Catholic Church in the Village of Lombard, DuPage County, Illinois 60148 USA.
In the year 2013, the National Crime Victims’ Rights Week takes place from Sunday, April 21st through Saturday, April 27th, sponsored by the U.S. Department of Justice, Office for Victims of Crimes in order to inspire our communities to observe the Victims of Crimes Act of 1984 (VOCA).
The Victims of Crime Act of 1984 (VOCA) was an attempt by the federal government to help the victims of criminal actions through means other than punishment of the criminal. It created a federal victims-compensation account funded by fines assessed in federal criminal convictions, and it established provisions to assist state programs that compensated the victims of crimes. The compensation system is still in existence, having distributed over $1 billion in funds since it began.
The statute, codified at 42 U.S.C.A. § 10601, was a direct result of a task force set up by the Justice Department under the auspices of President Ronald Reagan called the President’s Task Force on Victims of Crime, the report issued by the task force in 1982 was harshly critical of existing victims-compensation programs. “In many states, program availability is not advertised for fear of depleting available resources or overtaxing a numerically inadequate staff. Victim claims might have to wait months until sufficient fines have been collected or until a new fiscal year begins and the budgetary fund is replenished,” according to the report.
VOCA established the Crime Victim’s Fund, which is supported by all fines that are collected from persons who have been convicted of offenses against the United States, except for fines that are collected through certain environmental statutes and other fines that are specifically designated for certain accounts, such as the Postal Service Fund. The fund also includes special assessments collected for various federal crimes under 18 USC § 3613, the proceeds of forfeited appearance bonds, bail bonds, and collateral collected, any money ordered to be paid into the fund under section 3671(c)(2) of Title 18; and any gifts, bequests, or donations to the fund from private entities or individuals.
The first $10 million from the fund, plus an added amount depending on how much has been deposited in the fund for that fiscal year, goes to child-abuse prevention and treatment programs. After that, such sums as may be necessary are made available for the U.S. Attorneys’ Offices and the Federal Bureau of Investigation to improve services for the benefit of crime victims in the federal criminal justice system, and for a Victim Notification System.
The Office for Victims of Crimes has chosen this year’s theme to be: “New Challenges. New Solutions.” The mission of the OVC’s strategic initiative is called Vision 21: Transforming Victims Services in the 21st century for the new millennium.
According to Joye E. Frost, the Acting Director for the Office for Victims of Crimes, “in spite of all our progress, victims’ rights laws in all 50 states, the Victims of Crime Act of 1984, the Violence Against Women Act of 1994, and the more than 10,000 victim service agencies throughout the United States of America–there are still enduring and emerging challenges for victims of crimes in America.”
About 50 percent of violent crimes are not reported, and only a fraction of victims receive the help they need. There are still ongoing investigations to know and find out more about these victims, how to help them in the best way, and how the victims’ services can be targeted to reach every victim. While adapting to funding cuts, globalization, changing demographics, new types of violent crimes, and the changes (both good and bad) brought by technology. These 21st century new challenges call for bold, new solutions.
The promise and commitment of our Vision 21, will pave the way to the ongoing work with victims during the 2013 National Crime Victims’ Rights Week, in order to transform victims’ services in the 21st century–Office for Victims of Crime, Joye E. Frost, Acting Director
Photo 1: Child Sex Abuse
Photo 2: Elder Fraud
Photo 3: Human Trafficking For Sex
On the day Roberto Hung was abused and throttled by Respiratory Therapist Ben Aguilar at Vencor Northlake Hospital, June 18, 1998, I called St. John Bosco Church at Northlake to see what happened to my Father as a patient. Afterwards, I drove back to Brust Funeral Home on Main Street in Lombard to arrange for the Autopsy by Shaku Teas M.D., forensic pathologist contracted by John Brust in Lombard, Illinois.
Brust Funeral Home’s manager J. Foreman began to plan Roberto Hung’s Visitation and Funeral Mass at St. Pius X Catholic Church on June 25, 1998–one week after Respiratory Therapist Ben Aguilar had murdered the patient Roberto Hung by shattering the tracheostomy and puncturing his heart early in the morning, around 7:00 a.m. at Vencor Northlake Hospital.
When I returned back to our Lombard home in District 5, I called St. Pius X Catholic Church, one block away to talk to Sister Pauline Schultz, the Franciscan nun who arranges the Funeral Mass for the parishioners in the Diocese of Joliet, Illinois USA. Soprano Jean Ceithaml sang the Ave Maria. The funeral flower arrangements were ordered from Blossoms and left at St. Pius X. In addition, I paid in cash $500 by check to St. Pius X for the Funeral Mass Services on June 25, 2012.
On Roberto Hung’s Funeral Day, very few people from the Village of Lombard attended. No one from the Lombard Town Hall nor the Lombard Police or Fire Department sent any sympathy cards or donations nor any monetary contributions for me or my family as Lombard resident homeowners in bereavement and loss of a family member. None from DuPage County government mailed any sympathy card either for Roberto Hung’s funeral day at St. Pius X Catholic Church in the Village of Lombard, after the Lombard resident homeowner and taxpayer spent all of his Illinois retirement income and funds in DuPage County, York Township, District 5.
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STATEMENT FROM LOMBARD RESIDENT HOMEOWNER
I, Gardenia C. Hung-Wittler, Illinois Victim of Crime, Lombard resident homeowner since September 2, 1993, at Age 52 years-old, U.S. citizen, Blame the Village of Lombard Police and Fire Department for the Criminal Tragedy in My Life as a Lombard Victim of Crime:
Repeated Vehicle Accidents on the Way To Work,
Criminal Acts of Kidnapping,
Unauthorized Access Entries to the Hung Family Private Property,
Right Foot Impairment and Disability,
Criminal Roof Water Damages and Losses,
Obstruction of Justice,
Loss of My Father Mr. Roberto Hung Mustelier,
Loss of My Mother, Mrs. Gardenia Fong Ramos,
Marital Problems with my husband Nathan Scott Witter (Patriquin),
Loss of My Natural Right To Bear Natural Children during Child-Bearing Years Because of I was Injected with Contraceptives by the Lombard Police,
Loss of Personal, Household, and Professional Business Assets for my company Communications, Languages & Culture, Inc.,
Damages to All Motorized Vehicles,
False Arrest/Wrongful Charges by the Lombard Police and Fire Department.
Abuse of Human Rights in Housing Under the Law
Abuse of Constitutional Rights in the State of Illinois and under the Constitution of the United States of America
I have been denied Victim of Crimes’ Rights in the State of Illinois and under the Constitution of the United States of America.
Therefore, I, Gardenia C. Hung-Wittler, blame the Village of Lombard for All the Crimes Committed Against Me as a Lombard Victim of Crime in the County of DuPage, State of Illinois, United States of America.
Gardenia C. Hung-Wittler
Under penalties provided by law, pursuant to Section 1-109 of the Illinois Code of Civil Procedure, the undersigned certifies that the statements set forth in this instrument are true and correct, to the best of my ability so help me God.
Executed in the Village of Lombard, County of Du Page, in the State of Illinois, United States of America on the 16th day of the month of February in the year two thousand eleven.
Reserved Signature by Gardenia C. Hung-Wittler, Trustee for the Estate of Mr. Roberto Hung