Saint Paul KS Funeral Homes

Saint Paul KS funeral homes provide local funeral services. Find more information about Carson Wall Funeral Home by clicking on each funeral home listing. Send funeral flower arrangements to any Saint Paul funeral home delivered by our trusted local florist.

funeral flowers

Funeral Flowers

Express your deepest sympathies - send beautiful flowers today!

sympathy roses

Sympathy Roses

Give comfort and loving support — order a delivery today!

funeral standing sprays
$20 OFF

Standing Sprays

Heart-felt tributes to honor a dear friend or loved one who has passed away

Carson Wall Funeral Home

403 Main
Saint Paul, KS 66771
(620) 449-2281
Carson Wall Funeral Home funeral flowers

Saint Paul KS Obituaries and Death Notices

William J. Aschbacher - Alton Daily News

Monday, April 03, 2017

PM on Monday, April 03, 2017, and from 8:00 AM to 8:45 AM on Tuesday, April 04, 2017, at Spengel-Boulanger Funeral Home in Highland, IL.Funeral Mass will be at 9:00 AM on Tuesday, April 04, 2017, at Saint Paul Catholic Church in Highland, IL., with Rev. Father Pat G. Jakel, Pastor, officiating. Interment will be at Saint Joseph Catholic Cemetery in Highland, IL.Memorial contributions may be made to St. Paul School Educational Foundation; Highland Area Community Foundation or Louis Latzer Memorial Public Library.

UPDATE: Tuesday memorial service, Wednesday funeral planned for fallen firefighter - Meridian Star

Monday, September 26, 2016

According to his obituary, Gustafson attended Brother Martin High School, then Hancock High where he pursued football and scholastic successes. After completing high school at Saint Paul's Catholic School, he attended  Mississippi State University and The University of Southern Mississippi, then moved to Meridian to be close to his daughter. He graduated from the Mississippi State Fire Academy in early 2014. In his spare time, Gustafson tutored GED students, volunteered for a crisis hotline and enjoyed playing the guitar, writing and spending time outdoors with his daughter. Firefighters improvingTwo other firefighters, Jeff Stuart and David Carney, were seriously injured in the accident but were improving Saturday morning, said Doug Hutcheson, captain of B shift at Station Number 3. Stuart is recovering in a Jackson hospital and Carney is recovering at a hospital in Meridian.“One of the guys talked to Jeff’s dad and he told us Jeff was doing better and they are hoping he will get out of ICU later today,” Hutcheson said. “We also heard that David was improving and doing much better also.”...

Funeral services for Sept. 10, 2016 - The Bakersfield Californian

Monday, September 12, 2016

Bobbie Sue Sproul, 92, Bakersfield, Sept. 2. Funeral service 10:30 a.m. Sept. 17, Redeemer Lutheran Church.Margaret Bleeker Whitaker, 89, Bakersfield, Sept. 5. Funeral service 10:30 a.m. Sept. 20, Saint Paul's Episcopal Church. Doughty-Calhoun-O'Meara Funeral Directors.SERVICES PENDINGFrank Alire, 63, Bakersfield, Sept. 9. Basham Funeral Care.Ronald Bruce Bowden, 49, Bakersfield, Sept. 6. Mission Family Mortuary.Dominga Moreno Cruz, 47, Earlimart, Sept. 8. Delano Mortuary.Robert Lee Marrs, 56, Bakersfield, Sept. 5.Donna Lee Plunkett, 71, Bakersfield, Sept. 9. Mission Family Mortuary.NO SERVICESDoris F. Marinoff Worsham, 72, Bakersfield, Sept. 8. Doughty-Calhoun-O'Meara Funeral Directors.TO OUR READERSThe Californian provides free listings of pending services using information supplied by local mortuaries. Services scheduled and the in-depth notices that follow are paid obituaries and remembrances. These listings must be purchased by 3 p.m. To place an Obituary or In Loving Memory, call 395-7302. Full obituaries are posted at Bakersfield.com at 9 p.m. on the day before publication.

Herman Oostenink, 85, dies - The Ely Echo

Monday, August 29, 2016

Operating Engineers Local 49. He was an exceptional crane operator and spent many years operating tower cranes on projects in and around Minneapolis/ Saint Paul, MN.Upon retirement, Herman and Ann Marie moved to Mountain Home, AR for the fair weather and excellent fishing. Herman became an avid fly fisherman and was involved in several fly tying organizations. He loved teaching others the art of fly fishing and could be found many days fishing the local rivers.Herman is survived by his wife of sixty-three years, Ann Marie Oostenink; two daughters, Debra Anderson (Jim) of Minnesota and Roxanne Dowling (Greg) of Indiana; one son, Steven Oostenink (Peggy) of North Dakota; seven grandchildren; four great-grandchildren and one brother, Nelson Oostenink of Colorado. He is also survived by sisters-in-law, Barbara Kotta (Phil) and Betty Carpenter (Curt), many nieces, nephews and a great number of very special and close friends. He was preceded in death by his parents, one sister and two brothers.Herman will be laid to rest in Rock Rapids, IA. A small celebration of life will be held for the family at a later date.Arrangements are by Conner Family Funeral Home & Cremation Center. An online guestbook and obituary are available at www.connerfamilyfuneralhome.com.

How Does the Mind of the Political Reactionary Work? - PopMatters

Monday, August 29, 2016

Bibles they were unequipped to understand. Sola scriptura, plus the idea that anyone could be filled with the Holy Spirit, inspired every radical reformer to become his own Saint Paul—and then demand that his neighbors put down their nets and follow him.”The consequence of this was the fragmentation of belief into factions, and then eventually to conflict and wars, and the need to find a way of living together led to liberalism as the response to this state of affairs. “But the price was high: it required the institutionalization of toleration as the highest moral virtue. The nineteenth-century Catholic Church rejected this whole package and withdrew within its walls, where intellectual life declined and dogma ossified. It thus left the rest of us to sink ever deeper into the confusing, unsatisfying, hyper-pluralistic, consumer-driven, dogmatically relativistic world of today.” Here, Gregory offers an explanation for why Catholicism has ceased to be a driving intellectual force in society. Instead it has been reduced (reduced itself, really) to issuing grudging papal concessions in response to changing social norms rather than offering credible social and intellectual ideas and alternatives as it once did.Gregory, and other scholars and not-so-scholars, have developed other myths and stories to explain the perceived declines which so consume them. “Why,” asks Lilla, “do people still feel the need for such myths? For the same reason people always have. We want the comfort, however cold, of thinking that we understand the present, while at the same time escaping full responsibility for the future.”Is this what Trump supporters believe? Do they draw comfort from Trump’s narrative of American decline, believing that it helps them understand the woes they feel in the present? Do they evade taking responsibility for the future, thinking that by voting for Trump they’ve done their part to make America great?While voting for Trump is certainly a political act, the overall performative dimension of being a Trump supporter is evocative of what Lilla dismisses as ‘literary experiences’: the tantalizing, romanti...

National funeral directors group seeks end to youth violence - Richmond Free Press

Monday, August 22, 2016

That’s the message that was driven home by the National Funeral Directors & Morticians Association during a “Stop the Violence” rally last Sunday at Saint Paul’s Baptist Church in Henrico’s East End.The rally, which drew about 200 people, was among several events during the 1,200-member association’s recent 79th annual convention in Richmond.Conference organizers said they have seen far too many young people die because of violence.“We’ve had enough,” said Carol T. Williams, executive director of the association. “We’ve had enough of watching families come into our funeral homes to deal with violent death. We have to bring attention and find a solution to this epidemic. Enough is enough.”Speakers and panelists offered solutions for ending the tragedies.The solution starts at home, according to some attendees. Svondai Brown, who lost a teenage godson to gun violence, and Christina Gill, an Atlanta attorney, encouraged parents to take active leadership roles in their households.“Be the influence for your children, instead of other young people influencing them,” Ms. Brown said. “Teach the children the difference between what’s right and what’s wrong.”Ms. Gill added, “Have open communication with them so that children will not be afraid to come to their parents when they’re in trouble.”Other attendees said that finding solutions starts in the communities, with community members uniting and becoming involved in programs for young people.“Richmond needs a middle school football program,” said Maurice Tyler, founding director of Coaches Against Violence Everywhere, a program dedicated to helping youths through the influence of coaches. “Young people in Richmond are not inte...

Funeral Home Flowers

Saint Paul News

William J. Aschbacher - Alton Daily News

Monday, April 03, 2017

PM on Monday, April 03, 2017, and from 8:00 AM to 8:45 AM on Tuesday, April 04, 2017, at Spengel-Boulanger Funeral Home in Highland, IL.Funeral Mass will be at 9:00 AM on Tuesday, April 04, 2017, at Saint Paul Catholic Church in Highland, IL., with Rev. Father Pat G. Jakel, Pastor, officiating. Interment will be at Saint Joseph Catholic Cemetery in Highland, IL.Memorial contributions may be made to St. Paul School Educational Foundation; Highland Area Community Foundation or Louis Latzer Memorial Public Library.

UPDATE: Tuesday memorial service, Wednesday funeral planned for fallen firefighter - Meridian Star

Monday, September 26, 2016

According to his obituary, Gustafson attended Brother Martin High School, then Hancock High where he pursued football and scholastic successes. After completing high school at Saint Paul's Catholic School, he attended  Mississippi State University and The University of Southern Mississippi, then moved to Meridian to be close to his daughter. He graduated from the Mississippi State Fire Academy in early 2014. In his spare time, Gustafson tutored GED students, volunteered for a crisis hotline and enjoyed playing the guitar, writing and spending time outdoors with his daughter. Firefighters improvingTwo other firefighters, Jeff Stuart and David Carney, were seriously injured in the accident but were improving Saturday morning, said Doug Hutcheson, captain of B shift at Station Number 3. Stuart is recovering in a Jackson hospital and Carney is recovering at a hospital in Meridian.“One of the guys talked to Jeff’s dad and he told us Jeff was doing better and they are hoping he will get out of ICU later today,” Hutcheson said. “We also heard that David was improving and doing much better also.”...

Funeral services for Sept. 10, 2016 - The Bakersfield Californian

Monday, September 12, 2016

Bobbie Sue Sproul, 92, Bakersfield, Sept. 2. Funeral service 10:30 a.m. Sept. 17, Redeemer Lutheran Church.Margaret Bleeker Whitaker, 89, Bakersfield, Sept. 5. Funeral service 10:30 a.m. Sept. 20, Saint Paul's Episcopal Church. Doughty-Calhoun-O'Meara Funeral Directors.SERVICES PENDINGFrank Alire, 63, Bakersfield, Sept. 9. Basham Funeral Care.Ronald Bruce Bowden, 49, Bakersfield, Sept. 6. Mission Family Mortuary.Dominga Moreno Cruz, 47, Earlimart, Sept. 8. Delano Mortuary.Robert Lee Marrs, 56, Bakersfield, Sept. 5.Donna Lee Plunkett, 71, Bakersfield, Sept. 9. Mission Family Mortuary.NO SERVICESDoris F. Marinoff Worsham, 72, Bakersfield, Sept. 8. Doughty-Calhoun-O'Meara Funeral Directors.TO OUR READERSThe Californian provides free listings of pending services using information supplied by local mortuaries. Services scheduled and the in-depth notices that follow are paid obituaries and remembrances. These listings must be purchased by 3 p.m. To place an Obituary or In Loving Memory, call 395-7302. Full obituaries are posted at Bakersfield.com at 9 p.m. on the day before publication.

Herman Oostenink, 85, dies - The Ely Echo

Monday, August 29, 2016

Operating Engineers Local 49. He was an exceptional crane operator and spent many years operating tower cranes on projects in and around Minneapolis/ Saint Paul, MN.Upon retirement, Herman and Ann Marie moved to Mountain Home, AR for the fair weather and excellent fishing. Herman became an avid fly fisherman and was involved in several fly tying organizations. He loved teaching others the art of fly fishing and could be found many days fishing the local rivers.Herman is survived by his wife of sixty-three years, Ann Marie Oostenink; two daughters, Debra Anderson (Jim) of Minnesota and Roxanne Dowling (Greg) of Indiana; one son, Steven Oostenink (Peggy) of North Dakota; seven grandchildren; four great-grandchildren and one brother, Nelson Oostenink of Colorado. He is also survived by sisters-in-law, Barbara Kotta (Phil) and Betty Carpenter (Curt), many nieces, nephews and a great number of very special and close friends. He was preceded in death by his parents, one sister and two brothers.Herman will be laid to rest in Rock Rapids, IA. A small celebration of life will be held for the family at a later date.Arrangements are by Conner Family Funeral Home & Cremation Center. An online guestbook and obituary are available at www.connerfamilyfuneralhome.com.

How Does the Mind of the Political Reactionary Work? - PopMatters

Monday, August 29, 2016

Bibles they were unequipped to understand. Sola scriptura, plus the idea that anyone could be filled with the Holy Spirit, inspired every radical reformer to become his own Saint Paul—and then demand that his neighbors put down their nets and follow him.”The consequence of this was the fragmentation of belief into factions, and then eventually to conflict and wars, and the need to find a way of living together led to liberalism as the response to this state of affairs. “But the price was high: it required the institutionalization of toleration as the highest moral virtue. The nineteenth-century Catholic Church rejected this whole package and withdrew within its walls, where intellectual life declined and dogma ossified. It thus left the rest of us to sink ever deeper into the confusing, unsatisfying, hyper-pluralistic, consumer-driven, dogmatically relativistic world of today.” Here, Gregory offers an explanation for why Catholicism has ceased to be a driving intellectual force in society. Instead it has been reduced (reduced itself, really) to issuing grudging papal concessions in response to changing social norms rather than offering credible social and intellectual ideas and alternatives as it once did.Gregory, and other scholars and not-so-scholars, have developed other myths and stories to explain the perceived declines which so consume them. “Why,” asks Lilla, “do people still feel the need for such myths? For the same reason people always have. We want the comfort, however cold, of thinking that we understand the present, while at the same time escaping full responsibility for the future.”Is this what Trump supporters believe? Do they draw comfort from Trump’s narrative of American decline, believing that it helps them understand the woes they feel in the present? Do they evade taking responsibility for the future, thinking that by voting for Trump they’ve done their part to make America great?While voting for Trump is certainly a political act, the overall performative dimension of being a Trump supporter is evocative of what Lilla dismisses as ‘literary experiences’: the tantalizing, romanti...

National funeral directors group seeks end to youth violence - Richmond Free Press

Monday, August 22, 2016

That’s the message that was driven home by the National Funeral Directors & Morticians Association during a “Stop the Violence” rally last Sunday at Saint Paul’s Baptist Church in Henrico’s East End.The rally, which drew about 200 people, was among several events during the 1,200-member association’s recent 79th annual convention in Richmond.Conference organizers said they have seen far too many young people die because of violence.“We’ve had enough,” said Carol T. Williams, executive director of the association. “We’ve had enough of watching families come into our funeral homes to deal with violent death. We have to bring attention and find a solution to this epidemic. Enough is enough.”Speakers and panelists offered solutions for ending the tragedies.The solution starts at home, according to some attendees. Svondai Brown, who lost a teenage godson to gun violence, and Christina Gill, an Atlanta attorney, encouraged parents to take active leadership roles in their households.“Be the influence for your children, instead of other young people influencing them,” Ms. Brown said. “Teach the children the difference between what’s right and what’s wrong.”Ms. Gill added, “Have open communication with them so that children will not be afraid to come to their parents when they’re in trouble.”Other attendees said that finding solutions starts in the communities, with community members uniting and becoming involved in programs for young people.“Richmond needs a middle school football program,” said Maurice Tyler, founding director of Coaches Against Violence Everywhere, a program dedicated to helping youths through the influence of coaches. “Young people in Richmond are not inte...