“How Did Roberto Hung, My Father Get Sick as A Lombard Resident Homeowner
in District 5, York Township, Du Page County, Illinois USA?”
While Roberto Hung was having a late dinner at home after 9:00 p.m., he became physically injured by a severe blow to the head which resulted in a traumatic brain injury and aneurysm leading into permanent disability. Roberto Hung became handicapped, bedridden, and unemployed on December 22, 1996, four (4) months after the Lombard resident homeowner and taxpayer completed full cash payment on the real estate property at the First State Bank of Maple Park for the Lombard Historic Brick Bungalow at 502 South Westmore-Meyers Road and Washington Boulevard in District 5, York Township, Du Page County, Illinois 60148-3028 USA.
During the week of June 18-25, 1998, the Forensic Pathologist Shaku Teas prepared an Autopsy Report for Roberto Hung at Brust Funeral Home on Main Street in the Village of Lombard, York Township, Du Page County, Illinois USA. The Autopsy revealed that around 6:30 a.m. to 7:00 a.m., Mr. Roberto Hung had been throttled by Respiratory Therapist Ben Aguilar who shattered and splintered the sleeping patient’s tracheostomy while the tube punctured Roberto Hung’s heart which resulted in excessive bleeding. Roberto Hung had been intubated for the first time with a tracheostomy installed at Good Samaritan Advocate Hospital in Downers Grove where he had undergone an extensive neurosurgery as a severe traumatic brain injury patient with an aneurysm after a blunt blow to the head while Roberto Hung was having dinner at home on December 21-22, 1996 in Lombard, after working at Dominick’s Food Stores in Oakbrook Terrace, in Du Page County, Illinois USA.
When Roberto Hung was referred to Baird & Warner Realtor Paulette Weininger to purchase a Lombard family home near his youngest son and wife, he started looking during the Spring-Summer of 1993 on weekends in Du Page County, Illinois. The Lombard homes recommended by Baird & Warner Realtor Paulette Weininger were not always what Roberto Hung had in mind to purchase a distance away from his youngest son and wife at 342 West Harrison Street near Sacred Heart Catholic Church on Elizabeth Street, Finley Road and Main Street close to Walgreens. Among the Lombard home for sale listings, Baird & Warner Realtor Paulette Weininger included the Century 21 Realtor Dino N. Lekousis’ listing for the Lombard Historic Brick Bungalow for sale by Debra Sekrecki and family on George Hornbeck’s parcel lot at 502 South Westmore-Meyers Road and Washington Boulevard near St. Pius X Catholic Church and School. However, Roberto Hung was not informed that the Village of Lombard did not have a hospital or medical center available for resident homeowners or family medical emergencies in town. In 1993, the Village of Lombard had not built Elmhurst Memorial Healthcare Center on Main St. and Maple Avenue in town until after Mr. Roberto Hung was murdered at Vencor Northlake Hospital on North Avenue, Northlake, Cook County, Illinois USA.
After Roberto Hung purchased the Lombard Historic Brick Bungalow on September 2, 1993 and moved himself, eldest daughter, and son-in-law from Mrs. Nylen’s building complex at 4109 North Sacramento, Belle Plaine, and Irving Park in Chicago, into the Lombard Historic Brick Bungalow built 1927, he developed a right thumb infection from a metal splinter from auto gaskets while he was working on the Order Picking Bins at the After Market Parts Division Warehouse owned by Felt-Products, Inc., also known as Federal Mogul in Skokie, Illinois. My Father showed me his swollen thumb was oozing from the inside, requiring immediate medical attention because he did not feel well enough to use his hand for Order Picking at the Felt-Pro Warehouse. Roberto Hung asked for medical leave at work soon after he moved to the Lombard Historic Brick Bungalow.
My Father checked in at St. Francis Hospital North Shore in Evanston, Illinois because his right thumb became swollen and required surgery to remove the splinter that was embedded inside the thumb—he was hospitalized at St. Francis Hospital for a week and a half on the North Shore of Lake Michigan, in Illinois USA. I drove regularly during the week, all the way from Lombard to visit him at St. Francis Hospital in Evanston—until My Father told me that it was too far for me to drive and asked me to wait for him to return to the Lombard Historic Brick Bungalow when he was discharged from St. Francis Hospital North Shore.