Join our Email list:

JOIN IVI–IPO TODAY

 

 

IVI-IPO Endorsements for February 27, 2007

CANDIDATE RESPONSES TO IVI-IPO QUESTIONNAIRES

Candidates endorsed by IVI-IPO are in bold red typeface

* indicates candidates who are no longer on the ballot  

Mayor

   

Dorothy Brown

William Walls III

 

Park Forest Mayor
John Ostenburg

Park Forest Mayor
Paul Jasinevicius

     

Clerk

   

Jose Cerda III

Miguel del Valle

Diane Jones

   

 

 
     

Treasurer

   

Stephanie Nealy

 

   

Alderman
Ward

Alderman
Ward

David Askew

Larry Doody

Bob Fioretti endorsed

Ald. Madeline Haithcock

Kenny Johnson

24

Ald. Michael Chandler endorsed

James John Cicenia, Jr. *

Sharon Dixon

25

Cuahutémoc Morfin endorsed

26

Ald. Billy Ocasio endorsed

3

Pat Dowell endorsed

Benjamin Harris

Mell Monroe

 

28

Alex Lyons

Ald. Ed Smith endorsed

4

Ald. Toni Preckwinkle endorsed

29 

Tumia Romero *

5 

Ald. Leslie Hairston endorsed

Oscar Worrill

30 

Jose Anthony Alvarez

Ald. Ariel Reboyras endorsed

 

6 

Ald. Freddrenna Lyle endorsed

Karin Norrington-Reeves

32

Scott Waguespack

Catherine Zaryczny endorsed

7

Ald. Darcel Beavers

Eric Brown

Ron David

Sandi Jackson endorsed

33

Raul Molina *

35

Esteban Burgoa *

Ald. Rey Colón endorsed

Vilma Colom

Miguel Sotomayor

8

Sharon Adams

Ald. Michelle Harris endorsed

Joseph McAfee

Derrick Prince

Clifton Underwood

37

Tommy Abina endorsed

Arlene Jones

39

Christopher Belz endorsed

 

 

9

Ald. Anthony Beale endorsed

Deborah Levi

Earick Rayburn

42

Ald. Burton Natarus

Brendan Reilly endorsed

12

Alberto Bocanegra

Jesús (Jesse) Iñiguez

Jesus Salazar endorsed

Carina Sanchez

43

Ald. Vi Daley

Tim Egan

Rachel Goodstein

Michele Smith

Peter Zelchenko

15

William Burch

Denise Dixon

Janice Jeffries

Felicia Simmons-Stovall endorsed

45

Robert Bank endorsed

Anna Klocek

16

Elizabeth Lewis *

46  

Helen Shiller endorsed

17

Ald. Latasha Thomas

47  

Ald. Gene Schulter endorsed

18

Paul Stewart endorsed

48 

Christopher Persons *

Ald. Mary Ann Smith

19

Timothy Sheehan

John Somerville endorsed

49  

Chris Adams

Jim Ginderske

Donald Gordon

Ald. Joe Moore endorsed

20

Willie Cochran endorsed

50  

Salman Aftab

Greg Brewer

Naisy Dolar endorsed

21

Leroy Jones endorsed

 

 

22

Ald. Ricardo Muñoz endorsed

 

 

 

Dorothy A. Brown
Mayor of Chicago

Chicago has too long been plagued by government corruption – patronage, nepotism, sweetheart deals and ghost payrollers – that can not be glossed over by boosterism, bluster, and the planting of flowers in street medians.  We need a new leader who will put an end to the corruption, cut the bloated bureaucracy and put the government to work for all the residents of our city. 

Dorothy Brown is smart and honest, with a wealth of management experience in both the private and public sectors.  She is compassionate and visionary, supportive of affordable housing and a living wage, and proposing innovative solutions for the problems that beset our public schools.  Brown will work to implement the Shakman decree banning patronage in government employment, unlike the current mayor who continues to fight in court to vacate the consent decree, even as federal indictments rain down upon his corrupt administration.

Brown pledges the creation of an economic development plan focused on neighborhood businesses, and a Master City Development Plan overseeing equitable distribution of infrastructure improvements and city services in all communities.  She also supports a rational TIF policy that would be limited to truly blighted areas, with revenue dedicated to improvements in the TIF district, and an end to the TIF when the objectives have been realized. 
                                                                                                                                                                  
Chicago voters have a golden opportunity next month to elect a bright and able reformer as mayor, who will champion good government, social justice and citywide economic development.  IVI-IPO heartily endorses Dorothy Brown.

 

William Walls
Mayor of Chicago

 

Park Forest Mayor John Ostenburg

 

Park Forest Mayor Paul Jasinevicius

 

Miguel Del Valle
Chicago City Clerk

One of the most honest, incorruptible public officials in Illinois, Miguel del Valle is the perfect choice to fill the office of Clerk, with its sad history of bribery, kickbacks and other official misconduct.  With twenty years of legislative efforts to reduce the influence of money in politics, and his pledge not to accept contributions from city vendors or employees of the office, del Valle will be an official who  uses his position for the public good, and not for private gain.  He has already begun the effort to transform the clerk’s website into a better information source for city services and city council legislation and promises to continue to make the city council workings more transparent and city services more accessible to the public. 

 

Jose Cerda
Chicago City Clerk

 

Bob Fioretti
Alderman 2nd Ward

A civil rights attorney, Bob Fioretti has been an advocate for those who did not have a voice.  He is running to give the residents of the 2nd ward, one of the most economically, ethnically and geographically diverse wards in the city, a voice in the decisions that affect them.  Fioretti will set up community advisory councils to consult on local issues and will work with neighborhood and business groups to generate new ideas for economic development that go beyond high-end residential construction.  He has pledged not to accept campaign contributions from developers, and to introduce an ordinance that bans Pay to Play politics in the City Council.

 

Larry Doody
Alderman 2nd Ward

David Askew
Alderman 2nd Ward

Madeline Haithcock
Alderman 2nd Ward

 

Pat Dowell
Alderman 3rd Ward

Urban planner and community activist Pat Dowell’s main goal for the aldermanic office is to restore the people’s confidence by providing an accessible and courteous office and focusing on the ward’s need for better public safety, education, retail opportunities, job growth and consistent, high quality city services.  She would create a community accountability council to furnish residents and community organizations input into the larger decisions affecting the ward.  Dowell has several innovative ideas for securing business support for local schools, including asking developers in TIF districts to adopt a school and provide funds for special projects to offset the revenue that the school will not be receiving due to the TIF.

 

Benjamin Harris
Alderman 3rd Ward

Mell Monroe
Alderman 3rd Ward

 

Toni Preckwinkle
Alderman 4th Ward

One of the leading independents on the City Council, Toni Preckwinkle has proven that it is possible to be both an advocate for her ward and a leader on citywide issues.  For sixteen years, Preckwinkle has been the driving force behind new residential and commercial development in the ward, while also supporting the Big Box Living Wage Ordinance and leading efforts in the City Council to guarantee affordable housing set-asides in new and rehabbed residential construction.  Her tenure demonstrates that with intelligent, compassionate leadership, economic development does not have to result in indiscriminate displacement of the poor, and that aldermen can oppose the mayor without losing credibility or effectiveness in their wards.

 

Leslie A. Hairston
Alderman 5th Ward

Working with business and community leaders, Leslie Hairston has spearheaded commercial investment in the ward that had been lacking for many years.  Through her leadership, 90% or more of the newly created jobs have gone to local residents, exemplifying the manner in which economic development is supposed to work for a community.  In addition to expanding commercial investment, Hairston’s main priorities for her next term include improving housing conditions and providing social services to the many former CHA residents who moved to private sector housing in the ward.

 

Freddrenna M. Lyle
Alderman 6th Ward

Housing, education and commercial revitalization have been the main priorities of Freddrenna Lyle’s tenure and residents of her ward have benefitted from her leadership in all three areas.  One city service that Lyle cites as needing improvement is 911 response time and she continues to press for reallocation of Police forces to better address the needs of communities in her ward.  Lyle served as Council liason in the police contract negotiations and has developed an expert understanding of the city budget.  She was also a chief sponsor of the Big Box Living Wage Ordinance, declaring that “corporate America should honor the social contract between the community and business and provide the necessary wage and benefit packages that move their employees off welfare.”

Karin Norrington-Reeves
Alderman 6th Ward

 

Sandi Jackson
Alderman 7th Ward

Political activist Sandi Jackson would be an independent voice on the City Council, and an outspoken advocate of cleaning up the city’s minority contracting process, as well as other forms of corruption.  In the ward, she plans to bring together community and business leaders to create a balanced development plan for the underserved neighborhoods that she will represent.  Citing its abundance of affordable housing stock, Jackson seeks to attract not only renters, but new home owners to the ward.  She is also a strong supporter of utilizing the USX site as an Olympic venue, to act as a catalyst for future development.

Eric Brown
Alderman 7th Ward

Ron David
Alderman 7th Ward

 

Michelle A. Harris
Alderman 8th Ward

As Chief of Staff for Alderman Lorraine Dixon, Michelle Harris learned first hand the details of the job of Alderman.  Her experience analyzing and drafting legislation, monitoring cases in Housing Court, and  working with City departments to provide services to the community gave her a head start that most new alderman lack.  Her tenure as Superintendent for 8th Ward Streets and Sanitation endowed her with a working geographical knowledge of the ward, and established rapport with many  of the residents.  Harris regularly attends block club and community meetings to get input from her constituents and plans to work to improve communications between her office and city departments.

 

Clifton Underwood
Alderman 8th Ward

Sharon Adams
Alderman 8th Ward

Joseph McAfee
Alderman 8th Ward

Derrick Prince
Alderman 8th Ward

Anthony A. Beale
Alderman 9th Ward

Economic development is the chief priority for Anthony Beale, who was the first alderman to implement two Special Service Area programs at the same time for the ward’s primary business districts.  He continues to work to bring new commercial development to the ward, as well as focusing on upgrading the standards of businesses, from complying with building codes to providing quality service to customers.  Beale also calls for more attention to be paid to how development relates to the city as a whole, the need for zoning to be consistent along ward boundaries and the benefit of implementing buffer zones between residential and industrial areas.

 

Earick Rayburn
Alderman 9th Ward

 

Jesus G. Salazar
Alderman 12th Ward

Attorney Jesus Salazar wants to reform the TIF process to ensure that revenue is spent only in the community where it is obtained, and not used as a slush fund for pet projects in other areas of the city.  He would create local zoning and advisory committees to make recommendations on the establishment of TIFs and how the funds are to be used.  Salazar is also a strong supporter of affordable housing initiatives and the Big Box Living Wage Ordinance, and calls for more equitable distribution of education funding throughout the city.

 

Alberto Bocanegra
Alderman 12th Ward

Carina Sanchez
Alderman 12th Ward

Felicia H. Simmons-Stovall
Alderman 15th Ward

A sharp critic of Renaissance 2010, attorney Felicia Simmons-Stovall presents thoughtful and realistic alternatives for dealing with the problem of failing schools.  She suggests state certification for teachers as a condition for tenure and endorsement in the subject they teach.  Reconstitution, as a last resort, would involve only teachers and administrators under Simmons-Stovall’s plan, and students would not have to leave their neighborhood schools.  She also supports all-day kindergarden, more local control over school spending, and an elected School Board.

 

Denise Dixon
Alderman 15th Ward

 

Janice Jeffries
Alderman 15th Ward

 

William Burch
Alderman 15th Ward

Latasha R. Thomas
Alderman 17th Ward

Improving schools and recreational activities has been a top priority for Latasha Thomas.  She worked to acquire funding which allowed many of the schools in the 17th Ward to be renovated and added a number of campus park facilities throughout the ward.  Thomas has continued to push for redevelopment and job creation and seeks to compliment the commercial development currently underway with residential development in order to revitalize the community.  She has involved neighborhood and business groups, as well as individual residents, in creating these plans and maintains a highly accessible service office for her constituents.

 

Charles Partlow
Alderman 17th Ward

Paul Stewart
Alderman 18th Ward

Urban Planner Paul Stewart is already working with community organizations in the Ashburn neighborhood to develop a direct marketing plan to attract new retail and commercial development to the business areas of the ward.  He also intends to create advisory councils to provide residents with input in planning and to hold monthly accountability sessions with his constituents.  Stewart’s top priority is to end the overcrowding at Bogan High School through construction of a new high school which has been long-promised, but not yet built.  He also calls for realignment of Police Districts to better serve all neighborhoods and supplementing beat officers with specialized units that would be deployed as needed to address specific instances of crime patterns.

 

 

John Somerville
Alderman 19th Ward

John Somerville points to his experience as a prosecutor as teaching him not only about fighting crime, but understanding the workings of government bureaucracy.  He pledges to act on behalf of his ward to unravel that bureaucracy, to open up the public debate and let all of the ward’s diverse voices be heard.  He will maintain weekend and evening hours in his service office so constituents will not need to miss work in order to meet with their alderman or request help with city services.  Somerville will focus on commercial revitalization, easing school overcrowding, and capital improvements for neighborhood parks.

Timothy Sheehan
Alderman 19th Ward

 

Willie B. Cochran
Alderman 20th Ward

Retired police sergeant Willie Cochran is also a Local School Council member, community organizer and owner of a neighborhood business.  It is not surprising that his number one priority as alderman is to strengthen relations and communication between the alderman and residents, businesses, schools, police and community institutions.  Second, he aspires to rebuild public faith in government and trust in their elected officials.  Cochran plans to engage all the stakeholders in the ward in planning and decision-making, with no favoritism or secret deals.  The residents of the 20th ward are entitled to honest, accessible government and we endorse Willie Cochran in hopes he will restore it to them.

 

Leroy J. Jones, Jr.
Alderman 21st Ward

Union organizer Leroy Jones will be a strong voice for social and economic justice in the City Council, supporting the Big Box Living Wage Ordinance and affordable housing set-asides.  He pledges to fight predatory lenders, banks that redline and landlords who illegally refuse to accept Section 8 vouchers.  Jones also wants to increase home ownership by expanding programs that offer low interest mortgages and help lower-income people make downpayments on a home.  His other priorities include providing more “feet on the street” and bringing the police and the community together to better address the crime problems in the neighborhoods.

 

Ricardo Muñoz
Alderman 22nd Ward

Since his election to the City Council in 1995, Ric Muñoz has been one of the Council's shining stars ‑ an independent leader for government reform and community empowerment.  Locally, he led the successful campaign to build a new high school and five elementary schools to reduce overcrowding in neighborhood schools.  In the Council, he is not afraid to criticize the administration or stand up to the mayor.  Muñoz has been a leader in the fight for a living wage, for affordable housing, and against the abuse of TIFs.  He introduced legislation to prohibit outside income for alderman and supports an ordinance directing the corporation counsel to stop fighting the Shakman decree.  Most recently, Muñoz has called for City Council hearings to investigate frequent failures of the rapid transit system.

 


Michael D. Chandler
Alderman 24th Ward

Through three terms, Michael Chandler has worked to bridge the gaps between residents, local businesses, social services and city government.  His chief priorities are fighting for education and against gangs and drugs, fighting for employment programs to help ex-offenders get a fresh start and fighting for homeownership and entrepreneurial opportunities for the residents of his ward.  Chandler is justly proud of the residential development that he has helped bring to Lawndale, both private sector market rate housing, and affordable home ownership through non-profit developers.  He would like to see greater commercial development and suggests that siting the Olympic Stadium on vacant land on the west side could serve as an economic engine in a neighborhood that sorely needs it.

 

James John Cicenia, Jr.
Alderman 24th Ward

 

Cuahutémoc Morfin
Alderman 25th Ward

Businessman and community activist Cuahutémoc Morfin believes that the office of alderman should be conducted in an atmosphere of complete transparency, without any influences from outside special interests. He pledges to adhere to a value system of strong ethics and exemplary behavior and not to condone or ignore corruption in city government or political favoritism for special interests. This would be a welcome change.  Morfin is also a Local School Council member and supports reducing class size, expansion of after-school programs and demolition of aging schools and replacement with new energy-efficient buildings.  He opposes Renaissance 2010 and No Child Left Behind because they undermine local control and self determination and redirect desperately needed financial resources to the privately controlled charter schools and other corporate profiteers. 

 

Billy Ocasio
Alderman 26th Ward

When he first became Alderman fourteen years ago, Billy Ocasio convened a community summit that was attended by over 1,000 residents who designed a neighborhood development plan that is still followed today.  Under this plan, he has facilitated the creation of hundreds of new, affordable housing units, building of new schools and upgraded educational facilities, and establishment of a vocational training center.  Ocasio has promoted health education campaigns that provide life-saving information for neighborhood residents and worked to establish housing for HIV/AIDS patients in the ward.  He has been a leading advocate of immigrants’ rights and a champion of the working poor.  Ocasio has utilized TIF districts as they were intended, leveraging funds to improve the aging commercial district and encourage increased privately-funded economic development.   

 

Ed H. Smith
Alderman 28th Ward

For twenty four years, Ed Smith has served the 28th ward, engaging his constituents in community planning and problem-solving.  His top priorities are combating drug use, improving local schools, creating a mix of upscale, moderate and low income housing and aiding in the alleviation of the extremely high recidivism rate in the community.  Smith also would like to secure an Olympic venue in his ward, to help spur greater economic development.

 

Ariel E. Reboyras
Alderman 30th Ward

Four years ago, IVI-IPO endorsed Ariel Reboyras for his first term, based on his promise to engage the community in the decision-making process, and we have not been disappointed.  Reboyras has created an advisory council and formed excellent working relationships with established community groups to plan for development.  His service office maintains evening and weekend hours and he holds regular town hall meetings to obtain feedback from his constituents.  Reboyras is a staunch supporter of social and economic justice, championing the fight for affordable housing, and withstanding incredible mayoral pressure to change his vote for the Big Box Living Wage Ordinance.  IVI-IPO endorses Reboyras for his support of our legislative agenda, and for his political courage.

 

Scott Waguespack
Alderman 32nd Ward

Catherine A. Zaryczny
Alderman 32nd Ward

Attorney Catherine Zaryczny is a life-long resident of the 32nd ward and is critical of the lack of community involvement in aldermanic decisions affecting development and quality of life issues in the ward.  She pledges to institute two-way communication with residents, through block-by-block surveys of their opinions and needs, an aldermanic hotline, public meetings to discuss development proposals, a regularly published aldermanic newsletter and a comprehensive website.  Zaryczny will end “ad hoc” development decisions, seemingly made with no consideration for underlying transportation, traffic, congestion and other basic concerns, and will seek coordination with other wards on developments which will necessarily impact one other.

 

Raul Molina
Alderman 33th Ward


Rey Colón
Alderman 35th Ward

Endorsed by IVI-IPO and elected four years ago in the most stunning electoral upset of the year, Rey Colón has become a leader for social and economic justice in the City Council.  A chief sponsor of the Big Box Living Wage Ordinance, he worked tirelessly lobbying his colleagues to support the bill, and to defeat the Mayoral veto.  Undaunted by the successful override, he pledges to support a new, more comprehensive ordinance and secure a veto-proof majority.   Colón is also a co-sponsor of the inclusionary zoning ordinance requiring set-asides for affordable housing and has already instituted a set-aside requirement for developments in his ward.

Esteban Burgoa
Alderman 35th Ward

Miguel Sotomayor
Alderman 35th Ward

Vilma Colom
Alderman 35th Ward

Tommy O. Abina
Alderman 37th Ward

Tommy Abina believes that we need to improve the accessibility and responsiveness of local government and pledges to include the residents and community organizations in any development planning.  He identifies the need for commercial development, decent, affordable housing, and rodent control as the top issues facing the ward.  With a Masters degree in Public Administration and professional experience in both the private and public sectors, Abina has the background and knowledge to tackle these serious problems.  His perspective as a community activist will ensure that the ward residents are part of crafting the solutions.

 

Arlene Jones
Alderman 37th Ward

Christopher J. Belz
Alderman 39th Ward

Christopher Belz’s campaign platform is to provide the 39th ward with honesty, integrity and fairness in city council representation and city service delivery.  Calling for an end to corruption, favoritism and back room deals, he pledges equal representation for all residents, and special outreach to those geographic areas of the ward that have been less favored politically.  Belz would focus his efforts initially on infrastructure improvements in the south and east ends of the ward, beautification of the Lawrence Avenue business district, activities for youth to entice them away from gang activities, and developing day care options for working parents.

 

Brendan Reilly
Alderman 42nd Ward

Brendan Reilly’s top priority will be to provide frequent information updates and solicit constituent input on local issues through regular community meetings, constituent surveys, newsletters and e-mail updates.  Identifying traffic congestion and lack of parking for residents as the main problems facing the ward, he plans to work with developers to provide more parking spaces in new developments and with city engineers, area residents and businesses to develop a comprehensive transportation plan that alleviates congestion, particularly in the Streeterville and New Eastside neighborhoods. 

 

Burton Natarus
Alderman 42nd Ward

 

Vi Daley
Alderman 43rd Ward

Michelle Smith
Alderman 43rd Ward

 

Peter Zelchenko
Alderman 43rd Ward

 

Rachel Goodstein
Alderman 43rd Ward

 

Robert A. Bank
Alderman 45th Ward

Community activist Robert Bank is running for alderman to bring honesty and integrity to local government and to empower citizens to form a development plan for the ward.  He cites reining in out-of-control development, revitalizing the business district, and creating an “inclusive culture” as his top priorities if elected alderman.  Bank plans to hold monthly town-hall meetings where residents can review development plans and TIF proposals and share their concerns and ideas.  He pledges to walk at least one precinct a week during his term of office to create a visible and welcoming presence.

 

Helen Shiller
Alderman 46th Ward

For twenty years, Helen Shiller has served as alderman of the 46th ward, successfully balancing the competing needs and desires of one of the most diverse neighborhoods in Chicago.  Unquestionably one of the foremost leaders for affordable housing, Shiller also has led the drive for commercial development, establishing numerous retail corridors, and securing a major retail/residential project at Wilson Yards.  She involves the community in every step of the planning process and brings together all parties to air their opinions and craft a successful project or program.  Community service is her trademark and Shiller has established a ward service office which is a model of efficiency and constituent satisfaction. 

 

Gene Schulter
Alderman 47th Ward

The relationship of alderman, residents and businesses in the 47th ward is the embodiment of community empowerment, thanks to Gene Schulter’s dedication to inclusion and participation.  He has worked with the advise and consent of ward stakeholders to develop Lincoln Square as a successful, pedestrian-oriented, independently owned and operated business environment.  To inhibit the out of control development which plagues neighboring wards, Schulter downzoned all residential property in the ward from R4 to R3.  If a developer requests a zoning change, the  proposal is submitted to residents for their approval at a public meeting, and Schulter abides by the people’s decision.  In the City Council, he has been a staunch supporter of affordable housing, a living wage, and government reform.  Gene Schulter is a model alderman who we wish could be replicated throughout the city.

Christopher Persons
Alderman 48th Ward

 

Mary Ann Smith
Alderman 48th Ward

 

Joe Moore
Alderman 49th Ward

Few alderman ever exhibit any independence from the Mayor; Joe Moore speaks out frequently and assertively against patronage, corruption, government waste and inefficiency.  He has introduced the Accountability in Privatization Ordinance, to examine whether public funds paid to private contractors are being properly spent, and is chief sponsor of an ordinance requiring the City to cease fighting the Shakman decree.  Moore is also a leader for social and economic justice, as co-sponsor of the Big Box Living Wage and Affordable Housing Set-aside ordinances, and resolutions condemning the Patriot Act and calling for withdrawal of US troops from Iraq.  In his ward, he has initiated and presided over a dramatic revival of several neighborhood commercial districts, while being vigilant in preserving the diverse ethnic and economic character of Rogers Park.  Moore is a diligent representative and trustworthy leader of his community, and the independent conscience of the City Council.

 

Chris Adams
Alderman 49th Ward

Donald Gordon
Alderman 49th Ward

 

Jim Ginderske
Alderman 49th Ward

 

Naisy Dolar
Alderman 50th Ward

Community and political activist Naisy Dolar promises energetic leadership and true participatory democracy in the 50th ward.  She has already established a Residents’ Action and Advisory Council and will support creation of Community Planning and TIF Oversight boards whose recommendations she pledges to follow.  Her priorities for the development of the ward include enabling Devon Avenue to realize its full potential as a thriving international marketplace, revitalizing the Touhy Avenue business district, and ensuring that housing remains affordable to renters as well as homeowners.   Dolar also will establish a service office with staff that is efficient and responsive to the multi-lingual population of the ward. 

Greg Brewer
Alderman 50th Ward

Salman Aftab
Alderman 50th Ward

 

 

Referenda

12th & 49th Wards – Living Wage – YES
42nd Ward – Stem Cell Research - YES

 

 

 

Your Home For Good Government Since 1944
Contact Us!
IVI–IPO
1325 S. Wabash, Suite 105
Chicago, IL  60605
Voice: 312-939-5105
Fax: 312-939-3315
e-mail: iviipo@yahoo.com