Carina Flesch – Driver’s License Reinstatement Administrator. Mr. Harvatin is a good teacher and you can be assured that Carina has learned the process well. She is very knowledgeable and is here to answer your questions and walk you through the many requirements necessary in obtaining and collecting all the documentation necessary to complete each step of the Illinois driver's license hearing process, from your initial contact with our office until the day of your hearing.
Rose Marie Painter – Paralegal. With paralegal certification and decades of experience, Rose is Mr. Harvatin's right hand when it comes to cases in the areas of workers’ compensation and personal injury matters which involves intricate and extensive discovery throughout the process. She further handles all estate and probate matters (Wills and Powers of Attorneys) for the practice.
Maureen Kelly – Bookkeeper. Maureen handles all of the daily financial transactions. Maureen’s position requires extreme accuracy, total honesty, and substantial responsibility. Her work spans accounts payable, accounts receivable, cash management, general accounting, general ledger and payroll.
Jenny Sawyer - Receptionist and administrative assistant. Jenny directs all incoming phone calls and greets clients in the office, providing them with important information about the hearing process. She also handles the intake and correspondence on all traffic and DUI matters other than driver's license reinstatement. Her work requires a strong ability to multitask and pick up any slack where needed.
Like many surviving Springfield, Illinois mansions, the Colonel Henry Davis House at the corner of Fifth and Allen has gone through several lives over the past century.
Built around 1900 for wealthy financier Colonel Henry Davis and his wife, Niana, it was a social center for the town's elite. Twelve years after Henry died in 1929, his widow leased the mansion to the Illinois State Police, which used it for its Traffic Safety Section headquarters until the mid 1950s. After a period of vacancy, the Mary Bryant Home for the Blind purchased the building in 1958. The institution provided a residence for blind people until 1983. Since then, the Davis Mansion has been home to a variety of business, including its present use as our law office.