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William L. Tobin, 83 of Sioux City, IA, died May 13, 2020 at Pine Trails Retirement Community, Castle Rock, CO. Public viewing will be ­­­­Thursday May 21, 2020, 4 – 8 pm at Meyer Brothers Morningside Chapel in Sioux City . Family will be present from 6 – 8 pm. A Mass of Christian Burial will be at 10:00 a.m. Friday, May 22, 2020 at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix with Father Michael Erpelding as Celebrant.  Burial will follow at St. Joseph Cemetery in Salix, IA.  Online condolences may be offered at www.meyerbroschapels.com

William was born May 7, 1937 in Sioux City, the third child of 13. He was the son of Lawrence and Lillian (Remington) Tobin. He attended Catholic schools.

He worked for McGuirk & Taylor Seed & Feed, Ruan Transportation and Wonder Bread as a transport driver.  He was a member of the Teamsters.

He married Joyce Baker on March 2, 1957, at St. Boniface Church in Sioux City.  Bill loved to travel. Bill and Joyce spent 10 years as full time RVers. He also enjoyed fishing, playing cards and teasing his grandkids.  He was known for his quick funny comebacks.

He is survived by his wife of 63 years, Joyce Tobin, and four daughters. Kathy Foreman (Mark) of Geddes, SD. Peggy Hegwer (Todd) of Castle Rock, CO. Nancy Williams (Brian) Mapleton, IL, Mary Jo Fry (Steve) of Castle Rock, CO.  He has 8 grandchildren and 5 greatgrandchildren.

YouTube link to William's service: 


Posted on: May 8, 2020

Contagion in Scripture

Contagion in the Bible:

Introduction: This is a brief, and not comprehensive, examination of some texts of the scripture concerning contagion in scripture.


Chapter 1: The Plagues at the Time of Moses




In the 13th Century B.C.E. the Israelites found themselves as slaves in Egypt. God told Moses to inform the Pharaoh that the people were to go into the desert to pray to God. The Pharaoh refused and God promised to bring his people to freedom and he sent ten plagues upon Egypt.


The Event:


The fifth plague was pestilence. In Exodus 9:3 God gives the warning that he will afflict the horses, asses, camels, herds and flocks with a severe pestilence. All the livestock of the Egyptians died, but the livestock of the Israelites was spared.


The sixth plague was the boils. In Exodus 9:9 God promises to send dust that will cause festering boils on humans and beasts. So it happened to the Egyptians and their animals, but the Israelites were spared.


Many want to know if the plagues were miracles or natural disasters. Many simply ask if they are real. These disasters were known to happen in ancient Egypt. No matter what happened God freed Israel from Egypt. It may have been through natural disasters or miracles or some way we cannot fully discover so many years later.


Read Exodus 9:1-12


Chapter 2: The Philistine Capture of the Ark and The Return of said Ark






These people were known as the “sea peoples” who were known to invade the eastern coastlands of the Mediterranean Sea around the twelfth century B.C.E. They were feared for they had learned to use iron and made better weapons than their enemies. The most notorious Philistine character in scripture is Goliath (1 Samuel 17:1-58).


Ark of the Covenant:


The ark of the covenant was a small wooden box about the size of a fruit crate. It was kept in a tent sanctuary when the people were in the wilderness. It was adorned with a plate of gold, called the mercy seat. The Israelites believed it to be the throne of God. Eventually the ark of the covenant was taken into Jerusalem by David. Later, Solomon build the Temple in Jerusalem and the ark of the covenant was placed in the sanctuary of the Temple. This was the center of worship for the Israelites.


The Event:


Around the eleventh century B.C.E. the Israelites were attacked by the Philistines and the Philistines captured the ark of the covenant. In one sense the Israelites feared that the presence of God had been taken from them. The Philistines may have thought they had captured the power of their enemy. They placed the ark next to an image of their god, Dagon in their pagan temple of Dagon. When the Philistines arose from sleep and went to the temple of Dagon, Dagon was lying in front of the ark of the covenant, as in worship of God. Dagon’s head and hands were broken off. Soon the Philistines were inflicted with some sort of contagion. The scripture reports that they were inflicted with tumors or hemorrhoids. Scholars have proposed that there may have been an infestation of rodents in the Philistine camp and they may have suffered from the bubonic plague. The Philistines sent the ark away and gave a guilt offering to the Israelites. It is a wonderful presentation of the holy book about what happens when you mess with God and his people.


Read: 1 Samuel 4:1-11, 1 Samuel 5:1-12, 1 Samuel 6:1-18


Chapter 3: The Assyrian Siege of Jerusalem (701 B.C.E.)






There are historical references to a people known as the Assyrians back to 2000 B.C.E. They took their name from their major city, Assur. There were struggles for leadership of the region against the rulers of Babylon, a city about two hundred miles southeast of As­sur. Assyria was located in the area now known as Iraq.


The Assyrians have a reputation as warmongers. They often tried to negotiate disputes with their neigh­bors, but more frequently their kings used tactics of terror that made the Assyrians a feared people who were despised throughout the Near East.


The height of Assyrian domination came in the seventh century B.C.E. In the reign of Ashurbanipal (668 to 627 B.C.E.), the As­syrians ruled the largest empire in the world-including what is now Iraq, Syria, Leba­non, and Jordan; much of Egypt; and some of Turkey.


The Assyrians were one of the first nations to train a professional army and to deploy it in battle.


At its peak, the Assyrian Empire was overextended. They were doomed to collapse. Fifteen years after Ashurbanipal’s death, Nineveh fell to the Babylonians.


King Hezekiah:


The unfaithful King Ahaz dies and his son Hezekiah takes over the throne is faithful to God. He destroys the pagan shrines and even the bronze serpent of Moses (Numbers 21:8-9), which the people have begun to worship.


In the sixth year of Hezekiah’s reign, the northern king­dom of Israel falls to Assyria, and its upper class and intellec­tuals are deported into exile. When Hezekiah considers the idea of revolting against Assyria, Isaiah is told to warn him by walking around Jerusalem in a loincloth, as a symbol of how Judah, the southern kingdom, will be sacked if it revolts.


In the fourteenth year of Hezekiah’s reign, Assyria sacks the Judaean cities north of Jerusalem.


The Event:


At this time the Assyrians were enemies of the Israelites and they eventually conquered the northern kingdom of the Israelites known at the time as Israel. They set their next conquest on the southern kingdom of the Israelites known at the time as Judah.


Judah paid tribute (money) to Assyria to keep them from invading Judah and their capital Jerusalem. Eventually that agreement ended and the Assyrians decided to invade Jerusalem. They surrounded the city and tried to force their surrender.


The King of Judah, Hezekiah dug a tunnel to get water from a spring outside of the fortified city walls (the tunnel is still there).


The bible says an angel killed the enemy of 185,000 Assyrian soldiers. The evidence uncovered by scholars is that the troops appear to have had problems with mice in their camp. The soldiers were probably in poor health and had poor nutrition and lacked clean water. The army probably suffered from a contagion of cholera or bubonic plague that made them weak and they retreated. Jerusalem was saved from the Assyrian assault because of the contagion.


Read 2 Kings 18:1-12; 19:20-36.


What does Jesus say about contagion?


Jesus told his followers (and therefore says to us) not to be deceived and that you will hear of wars, insurrections, powerful earthquakes, famines, plagues, awesome sights and mighty signs from the sky. But not a hair on your head will be destroyed. You will secure your lives through perseverance in belief of Jesus, for your redemption is at hand.


Read Luke 21:5-36

Posted on: December 19, 2019

Merry Christmas




What does that Child, born for us of the Virgin Mary, have to tell us? What is the universal message of Christmas? It is that God is a good Father and we are all brothers and sisters.


This truth is the basis of the Christian vision of humanity. Without the fraternity that Jesus Christ has bestowed on us, our efforts for a more just world fall short, and even our best plans and projects risk being soulless and empty.


For this reason, my wish for a happy Christmas is a wish for fraternity. Fraternity among individuals of every nation and culture. Fraternity among people with different ideas, yet capable of respecting and listening to one another. Fraternity among persons of different religions. Jesus came to reveal the face of God to all those who seek him.-Pope Francis, 2018.

Posted on: September 11, 2019

Verla Carroll

Verla Jo (Hoelker) Carroll, 91, of Sioux City passed away on Sunday, August 11, 2019 at her residence. A funeral service will be at 10:30 a.m. Thursday, August 15, 2019 at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix, Iowa. Father Michael Erpelding will officiate. Visitation will be Wednesday, August 14, 2019 from 4:00-8:00 p.m., with family present from 6:00-8:00 p.m. and a prayer service at 7:00 p.m. at Meyer Brothers Colonial Chapel. Online condolences may be directed to www.meyerbroschapels.com.


Verla Jo Hoelker was born on June 1, 1928 in Lawton, Iowa to Joseph and Katherine Hoelker. She attended Cathedral High School, where she graduated in 1946. She married Paul Carroll on June 23, 1950. Paul passed away on October 18, 1995.


In her early years, Verla worked as a switchboard operator at the Warrior Hotel. Later, when she became a wife and mother, she spent her life caring for her family and home. She was a member of St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix, and was an active member of the Sloan Golf Course for many years.


Verla enjoyed refinishing wood furniture, gardening, sewing, making kids clothes, and golfing.


Survivors include: her son Marty, his wife Marla and their four children: Jennifer, Brian, Josh and Al; her daughter Paula, her daughter Pam and her husband Jason, and their children Amanda and Jeremy; her son Rex, his daughters Katie and Kelsey; her daughter Renae and her husband Rusty, their sons Dustin and Josh; and her daughter Joanne and her husband Gary, and their six children: Katie, Kristi, Brianna, Chelsey, Jamie, and Dallas; and 17 great-grandchildren.


She was preceded in death by her parents, Joe and Katherine Hoelker; brothers: Joe Hoelker and Leroy Hoelker; and sisters: Evelyn Henrings and Ilene Reynolds.


Memorials may be directed to St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix.

Posted on: September 11, 2019

Karen Worrell

Karen M. Worrell, age 70, of Smithland, Iowa, passed away on Saturday, March 16, 2018, at the Valley Reginal Medical Center of Brownsville, TX.

A Funeral Mass will be held at 10:30 a.m., Tuesday, March 26, 2019, at the St. Joseph Catholic Church of Salix, Iowa. Father Michael Erpelding will officiate; with Committal Services following in the Memorial Park Cemetery of Sioux City, Iowa. A visitation will be held from 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m., with a Vigil Service at 7:00 p.m., Monday, March 25, 2019, at the St. Joseph Catholic Church of Salix, Iowa. The Armstrong - Van Houten Funeral Home Mapleton, Iowa is in charge of the funeral arrangements. Condolences may be sent online www.armstrongfuneral.com.

Karen Marjorie (Buol) Worrell left this life on Saturday, March 16, 2019, at Valley Regional Hospital in Brownsville, TX with her loving husband Gary by her bedside. Residents of Smithland, IA, they were at their winter home she loved in Brownsville. Although besieged by numerous medical problems in recent years, Karen fought a valiant battle before the latest diagnosis of liver cancer claimed her life.

Karen, born November 18, 1948, in Hawarden, IA, was the third child of Raymond Albert and Dorothy Irene (Carey) Buol. She was educated in the Hawarden public schools which became West Sioux during her attendance. However, her adventurous spirit led her to decide to spend her senior year with relatives in Oregon and she graduated from Ranier High School. After graduation, she returned to Iowa and trained as a keypunch/data entry operator at WIT in Sioux City, IA. On November 9, 1968, she married Gary Worrell in a civil marriage before a justice of the peace in Dakota City, NE. For the next several years, they lived in Denver, CO where their two children were born before they moved back to Iowa, first to Morningside in Sioux City, IA then to Smithland, IA so their children could grow up around grandparents and family.

Her faith was important to Karen who was baptized and confirmed at Trinity Lutheran Church in Hawarden, IA. After her marriage, she converted to the Catholic faith joining the Immaculate Conception Catholic Church in Sioux City, IA where their marriage was blessed. She later transferred her membership to St. Mary's Catholic Church in Oto, IA when the family relocated to Smithland and was active in the parish including serving as a confirmation teacher.

In addition to being a devoted wife, mother and homemaker, Karen continued to work as a data entry operator until technology eliminated that career. Being resourceful and determined, she created new careers for herself in a variety that ranged from operating a daycare in her home, to working in various office jobs to later becoming a licensed insurance agent.

Karen played piano and accordion beautifully, enjoyed singing, dancing, crocheting, baking, flower gardening and hosting celebrations, but most of all loved visiting and spending time with family. A major highlight of her life was the beautiful dinner party Gary and she hosted last November celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary. Her children, grandchildren and great grandchildren know they were loved and know what joy they gave her as did the many nieces and nephews of this couple. The world is a lonelier place without the laughter and love of this beautiful soul.

She is survived by her husband Gary Worrell of Smithland, IA; daughter Dana Yockey of LeMars IA; son James Worrell of Smithland, IA; grandchildren Taylor, Brittney and Lexie Yockey; great grandchildren Ember and Spencer; brother Robert (Donna) Buol of Clear Lake, IA; brothers-in-law Tim (Renae) Worrell of Kingsley, IA, Russ (Judy) Worrell of Smithland, IA; sisters-in-law Jean (Skip) Shattuck and Janie (Cliff) Steinhoff of Hornick, IA; Suzanne Worrell Shattuck and Linda Worrell of Sioux City, IA and Pam Worrell of Denver, CO; numerous nieces, nephews and great nieces and nephews.

Proceeding her in death were her parents Raymond and Dorothy Buol; brother Danny Buol; sister Kathleen Buol Gideon; mother and father-in-law Archie and Dolores Bernadine (LaCroix) Worrell; brothers- in- law Arch Worrell, Dick Worrell and Wesley Shattuck; and sister-in-law Jessie (Worrell) Loring.

Posted on: September 11, 2019

John Malloy

John Patrick Malloy, age 80, of Park Forest, Illinois, and formerly of Salix, Iowa, died Tuesday, August 27, 2019 in Olympia Fields, Illinois.

Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 10:30 a.m., Tuesday, September 3, 2019 at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix with burial following in St. Joseph Cemetery. Visitation will begin at 8:30am Tuesday and continue until service time at the church. Morningside Chapel Christy Smith Funeral Homes is in charge of local services.

John was born in Sioux City, Iowa on December 16, 1938, the son of Thomas and Joyce (Chesley) Malloy.

He was a longtime over the road truck driver and moved to Park Forest upon his retirement. He was married to Betty Jean Harsh who preceded him in death on February 18, 2006. He was a former member of the United States Army and the National Guard.

John is survived by his daughter, Bonny Biksacky and her husband Kevin of Plainfield, Ill.; son, James Malloy; five brothers, Daniel and his wife Carol Malloy, David Malloy, Patrick Malloy, Jim Malloy and his wife Mary, and Richard Malloy; and one sister, Betty Morey.
He was preceded in death by his parents; a brother, Thomas; and a sister, Catherine Malloy.

Memorials in John’s name may be made to the family for designation at a later date.

Posted on: September 11, 2019

Loretta Prince

Loretta M. Prince, 99, of Sloan, Iowa passed away Sunday, June 16, 2019 at the Embassy Rehab and Care Center in Sergeant Bluff, Iowa.

A funeral mass will be 10:30 A.M. Thursday, June 20, 2019 at the St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix, Iowa with Father Michael Erpelding, Celebrant officiating. Burial will be in the St. Joseph Catholic Cemetery, Salix, Iowa. Visitation will be 5:00 to 7:00 P.M. with a Scriptural Wake Service at 7:00 P.M. on Wednesday, June 19, 2019 at the Church. Arrangements are under the direction of Rush Family Care Service, Onawa, Iowa.

Loretta Margaret was born September 30, 1919 in Marion, South Dakota the daughter of Frank and Clara (Weber) Cremer. She graduated from Marion High School, Marion, S.D.

Loretta and George J. Prince were united in marriage on September 4, 1946 at St. Mary’s Catholic Church, Marion, S.D. The couple made their home and raised their family in Sloan, IA.

Loretta was a cook at the Sloan Café, Hiway Café, and the Westwood Community School. She was renowned for her baking skills.

She loved to watch sporting events of her kids, grandkids, and great-grandkids. She was an avid fan of baseball and college basketball.

Loretta was a seventy-two year member of the St. Joseph Catholic Church, Salix, Iowa.

She is survived by her children, Tom (Patti) Prince of Sergeant Bluff, IA, Greg (Vicki) Prince of Pinson, AL, and Tim (Mary Jo) Prince of Sloan, IA; fourteen grandchildren; twenty-six great-grandchildren; five great-great-grandchildren; two sons-in-law, Rich Sulsberger and Mike Lamoureux; and several other family members.

She was preceded in death by her parents, Frank and Clara; her husband, George Prince; three sisters, Irene Smith, Betty Smith, and Geraldine Slavin; and two daughters, Cathy Sulsberger and Sue Lamoureux.

The family wishes to express their sincere appreciation to the staff and caregivers at Embassy Rehab and Care Center for the all the care and love Loretta received.

Condolences may be left online for the family at www.rushfamilycareservice.com 

Posted on: September 11, 2019

Agatha Tracy

Agatha R. “Ag” Tracy, 61, of Edwardsville, KA, formerly of Salix, IA, passed away suddenly at her home.

A memorial mass will be 10:30 A.M. Wednesday, September 11, 2019 at the St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix, Iowa, with Father Michael Erpelding, Celebrant officiating.  Burial will follow in the St. Joseph Catholic Cemetery, Salix, Iowa.  Visitation will be from 9:30 A.M. until 10:30 A.M. Wednesday, September 11, 2019 at the church.  Arrangements are under the direction of Rush Family Care Service, Onawa, Iowa.

Agatha Rose “Ag” was born November 13, 1957, in Salix, Iowa, the daughter of James and Marcella (Spartz) Tracy.  She graduated from St. Joseph grade school and then from Heelan High School in Sioux City, Iowa in 1977.  

Ag was employed at Smith Oil in Salix for several years.  She moved to Lincoln, Nebraska in 1982 where she was employed at a library and then B. Dalton Bookstore.  She later moved to Wichita, Kansas where she transferred to their B. Dalton Bookstore.  She then was employed by a credit union in Kansas City for many years.

Ag loved to gamble and travel.  She traveled to Las Vegas many times and also Hawaii and Ireland.

Ag was a member of St. Patrick Catholic Church in Kansas City.

She is survived by her three sisters, Sandra Tracy of Salix, IA, Linda (Dennis) Fey of Sioux City, IA, and Josephine (Ken) Schmitz of Petersburg, NE; six nieces and nephews, Mike Fey, Jenni Greathouse, Michelle Ingersol, Laura Ruge, Andrew Schmitz, and Beth Temme; numerous great nieces and nephews; and several other family members and great friends.

She was preceded in death by her parents, James and Marcella Tracy and her brother, Kenneth Tracy.

Condolences may be left online for the family at www.rushfamilycareservice.com

Posted on: May 9, 2019

Stanley Johnson


Stanley E. Johnson, 67, of Salix, Iowa passed away Sunday, April 28, 2019 at his residence surrounded by his family after a courageous battle against multiple myeloma.

A funeral mass will be 10:30 A.M. Thursday, May 2, 2019 at the St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix, Iowa with Father Michael Erpelding, Celebrant, officiating. Burial will be in the St. Joseph Catholic Cemetery, Salix, Iowa. Visitation will be 5:00 to 8:00 P.M. Wednesday, May 1, 2019 at the church with the Rosary at 6:30 P.M. followed by a scriptural wake service at 7:00 P.M. with Monsignor Mark Duchaine, officiating. Arrangements are under the direction of Rush Family Care Service, Onawa, Iowa.

Stanley Elliott Johnson was born July 2, 1951 in Sioux City, Iowa the son of Clyde “Snowball” and Dolores “Tiny” (Brouillette) Johnson. He grew up in Sloan, Iowa and graduated from Westwood High School in 1969. Stan then attended WITCC in Sioux City, Iowa.

Stan and Deb Folsom were united in marriage on November 28, 1981 at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix, Iowa.

Stan worked for the Bellas Hess store in Sioux City for several years and for a short time in pharmaceuticals. He then worked for W.A. Klinger Construction in Sioux City until he started in March of 1985 with I.P.S. which transitioned to MidAmerican Energy. Stan worked as an Instrument and Electrical Technician and retired in September 2013.

Stan served as a volunteer for the Salix Fire and Rescue Department for over 40 years. He also served on the Salix City Council for twenty-one years and was currently the mayor of Salix.

He loved spending time with his family, especially with his grandkids, mushroom hunting, gardening, and traveling to Alaska. He also loved fishing and using all “four” of his boats. He was a very loving and devoted husband, father, and grandpa.

He is survived by his wife of thirty-seven years, Deb Johnson of Salix, IA; mother-in-law, Pat Folsom of Salix, IA; his children, Katherine (Greg) Dyche of Omaha, NE, Anthony “Tony” (Laura) Johnson of Scottsdale, AZ, Elliott (Jessica) Johnson of Salix, IA, and Trisha (Curtis) Gries of Salix, IA; grandchildren, Gabriella, Korissa, Griffin, Maniah, Nicole, Brenden, GwynnAnn, Preston, Clyde, (one on the way in May), Jaxton, Vivian, Calen, Greyson, Bradyn, and Brenden; his siblings, Sandra Richardson of Logan, IA, Judy (Rick Tieman) Richardson of Sloan, IA, Larry (Mary) Johnson of Sloan, IA, and Rita (Steve) Mace of Girdwood, AK; and many nieces and nephews, cousins, other relatives, and friends.

He was preceded in death by his parents, Clyde “Snowball” and Dolores “Tiny” (Brouillette) Johnson; two brothers-in-law, Jerry “Stook” Richardson and Monte Richardson; father-in-law, Dean Folsom; and two close friends, William “Bill” Holder and Dennis “Denny” Wilt.

Memorials may be directed to the family in Stan’s memory and will go towards the Salix Park Beautification.


Condolences may be left online for the family at www.rushfamilycareservice.com

Patricia “Pat” Mustain, 84, of Sloan, Iowa died Saturday, September 1, 2018 in Sioux Falls, SD.

A funeral mass will be 10:30 A.M. Friday, September 7, 2018 at St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix, Iowa with Father Michael Erpelding, officiating. Burial will be in St. Joseph Catholic Cemetery in Salix, Iowa. Visitation will be 5:00 – 8:00 P.M. Thursday, September 6, 2018 with a scriptural wake service at 7:00 P.M. at the Church. Arrangements are under the direction of Rush Family Care Service, Onawa, Iowa.

Pat was born August 8, 1934 in Sioux City, Iowa the daughter of Leonard and Kathryn (McGivern) Juneman. Pat attended Sloan High School and played on the State basketball team in 1952.

In the spring of 1954 she met Roger Mustain on a blind date, and 7 months later they were married on November 25, 1954 in Salix, Iowa. Two years later, their daughter Kathy was born and 5 years later they added Michele.  She was blessed with 3 beautiful granddaughters and 6 great grandchildren. Roger passed away on September 20, 2002.

After high school graduation she began working at the Sioux City Journal and eventually began a long and full career at Younkers in downtown Sioux City. Pat began her Younkers journey as a sales clerk but quickly became a member of the advertising department writing and creating ads.  When the advertising department was moved to Des Moines, Pat was put in charge of the personnel department and fashion director for the store.  She was also the mentor and director of the Younkers Teen Board.

After nearly 25 years with Younkers, Pat retired but entered into another challenging career with the Siouxland Chamber of Commerce.  There she served as the Membership Director and leader of the Ambassadors or green jackets.  During this time she organized many award dinners as well as multiple Siouxland Steak Dinners in Washington, DC, an event that soon became renowned with all the Senators and Congressmen on Capitol Hill.

Among her hobbies, Pat loved reading, needlepoint, bridge, watching westerns and musicals, and above all, spending time with her family and friends.

Pat was a member of St. Joseph Catholic Church in Salix, Iowa.

Survivors include her children, Kathryn L. (James) Westergaard of Mapleton, Iowa and Michele R. Mustain of Sioux Falls, South Dakota; grandchildren, Allison (John) Dirksen, Meghan (Trevor) Simmons, and Kristen (Michael) Bladt; great-grandchildren, Theo Dirksen, Hugh Dirksen, Audrey Simmons, Isabel Simmons, Christian Simmons, and Weston Bladt.

She was preceded in death by the love of her life Roger Mustain; her parents, Leonard and Kathryn (McGivern) Juneman; a granddaughter, Adrienne Westergaard; and her brother, Ronald Juneman.