Ulysses KS Funeral Homes

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Garnand Funeral Home

405 West Grant Avenue
Ulysses, KS 67880
(620) 356-1445
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Ulysses KS Obituaries and Death Notices

Jim Lewis

Monday, November 07, 2016

Worley-Luginbuel Funeral Home, Jay, Oklahoma 918-253-3222. James “Jim” Allen Lewis, 64, passed away on October 30, 2016 at his residence in Jay, Oklahoma. Jim was born on March 30, 1952 in Ulysses, Kansas. He was united in marriage to Pam Grubbs on July 3, 1971 in Hugoton, Kansas. Jim enjoyed roping, woodworking and tending to the ranch. Jim and Pam are the owners of PJ’s BBQ located in Jay. Most of all, Jim loved spending time with his children and grandchildren. Jim is survived by his wife Pam of the home, his two daughters Tisha Nichols and her husband Mark and Julie Lewis all of Jay, Oklahoma. He was blessed with four grandchildren Brooks Carroll and his wife Annie who are expecting his first great grandchild, River Carroll, Tierney Carroll and Mesa Nichols. Jim was preceded in death by Norman and Mary Grubbs.Visitation for family and friends will be held from 5-7 pm, on Wednesday, November 2, 2016 at Worley-Luginbuel Funeral Home in Jay, OK. Graveside services will be held at 2:00 pm on Thursday, November 3, 2016 at Indianola Cemetery with Mr. Chris Daniel officiating. Family and friends can leave online condolences by viewing Jim’s Book of Memories at www.

Deaths Summary for Thursday, August 18, 2016 - Charleston Post Courier

Monday, August 22, 2016

Charleston CountyBLAKENEY, Ulysses David, 59, of Charleston, a construction worker, died Monday. Arrangements by Smith-McNeal’s Downtown Chapel.BRUNS, Timothy Charles, 57, of Mount Pleasant, a transportation engineer with the State Port Authority and husband of Gretina Brown Bruns, died Tuesday. Arrangements by Stuhr’s Mount Pleasant Chapel.DALY, Robert Francis, 83, of Mount Pleasant, an electrical engineer, employee of the United States Senate’s Office of Technology Assessment and husband of Geraldine Cline Daly, died Tuesday. Arrangements by Stuhr’s Mount Pleasant Chapel.FARROW, Robert H., 60, of James Island, a retired plumber and husband of Melody S. Farrow, died Wednesday. Arrangements by James A. McAlister Funerals and Cremation of Charleston.McCOY, Phyllis Jean, 93, of Charleston, a retired home economics teacher with West Port, Connecticut Schools, died Monday. Arrangements by Palmetto Cremation Society.REGAN, Edward Jr., 78, of Charleston, a New York Police Department retiree, executive chauffeur and bo...

Muhammad Ali Knocks Out the Confederacy - Daily Beast

Monday, June 13, 2016

Union flag but ignoring the Emancipation Proclamation. Slaves comprised just under a fifth of the state’s population and were bought and sold in the Louisville marketplace even as Union generals Ulysses S. Grant and William Tecumseh Sherman met nearby. But, a good number of Louisville’s young white men fought and died for the Confederacy. Many were buried in the city’s Cave Hill Cemetery, and in 1887 a group of women met in the basement of the Walnut State Baptist Church to discuss decorating their graves. Somebody suggested they take it a step further and build a monument to all the Confederate dead.The newly formed Kentucky Women’s Confederate Monument Association – said by some to have been headed by Susan Preston Hepburn, sister of a confederate general - set to raising $12,400 with raffles and performances and picnics and more. The cornerstone was laid in 1895. The objects stashed inside included Confederate money and one of Jefferson Davis’ cigars.On July 30, 1895, a group featuring 200 onetime Confederate soldiers with a battle torn Stars and Bars assembled on Broadway. They paraded down 3rd Street to the newly completed 70-foot tall granite tower. Confederate Civil War monument in Louisville, Kentucky in 1906.“Our Confederate Dead, 1861-1865," one inscription read.Another read, "Tribute to the Rank and File of the Armies of the South"And there the monument stood year after year, along with signs posted throughout the city reading “Whites” or “Colored,” marking which separate but not at all equal facilities were restricted to which race. Many other places required no sign; anywhere there...

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Jim Lewis

Monday, November 07, 2016

Worley-Luginbuel Funeral Home, Jay, Oklahoma 918-253-3222. James “Jim” Allen Lewis, 64, passed away on October 30, 2016 at his residence in Jay, Oklahoma. Jim was born on March 30, 1952 in Ulysses, Kansas. He was united in marriage to Pam Grubbs on July 3, 1971 in Hugoton, Kansas. Jim enjoyed roping, woodworking and tending to the ranch. Jim and Pam are the owners of PJ’s BBQ located in Jay. Most of all, Jim loved spending time with his children and grandchildren. Jim is survived by his wife Pam of the home, his two daughters Tisha Nichols and her husband Mark and Julie Lewis all of Jay, Oklahoma. He was blessed with four grandchildren Brooks Carroll and his wife Annie who are expecting his first great grandchild, River Carroll, Tierney Carroll and Mesa Nichols. Jim was preceded in death by Norman and Mary Grubbs.Visitation for family and friends will be held from 5-7 pm, on Wednesday, November 2, 2016 at Worley-Luginbuel Funeral Home in Jay, OK. Graveside services will be held at 2:00 pm on Thursday, November 3, 2016 at Indianola Cemetery with Mr. Chris Daniel officiating. Family and friends can leave online condolences by viewing Jim’s Book of Memories at www.

Deaths Summary for Thursday, August 18, 2016 - Charleston Post Courier

Monday, August 22, 2016

Charleston CountyBLAKENEY, Ulysses David, 59, of Charleston, a construction worker, died Monday. Arrangements by Smith-McNeal’s Downtown Chapel.BRUNS, Timothy Charles, 57, of Mount Pleasant, a transportation engineer with the State Port Authority and husband of Gretina Brown Bruns, died Tuesday. Arrangements by Stuhr’s Mount Pleasant Chapel.DALY, Robert Francis, 83, of Mount Pleasant, an electrical engineer, employee of the United States Senate’s Office of Technology Assessment and husband of Geraldine Cline Daly, died Tuesday. Arrangements by Stuhr’s Mount Pleasant Chapel.FARROW, Robert H., 60, of James Island, a retired plumber and husband of Melody S. Farrow, died Wednesday. Arrangements by James A. McAlister Funerals and Cremation of Charleston.McCOY, Phyllis Jean, 93, of Charleston, a retired home economics teacher with West Port, Connecticut Schools, died Monday. Arrangements by Palmetto Cremation Society.REGAN, Edward Jr., 78, of Charleston, a New York Police Department retiree, executive chauffeur and bo...

Muhammad Ali Knocks Out the Confederacy - Daily Beast

Monday, June 13, 2016

Union flag but ignoring the Emancipation Proclamation. Slaves comprised just under a fifth of the state’s population and were bought and sold in the Louisville marketplace even as Union generals Ulysses S. Grant and William Tecumseh Sherman met nearby. But, a good number of Louisville’s young white men fought and died for the Confederacy. Many were buried in the city’s Cave Hill Cemetery, and in 1887 a group of women met in the basement of the Walnut State Baptist Church to discuss decorating their graves. Somebody suggested they take it a step further and build a monument to all the Confederate dead.The newly formed Kentucky Women’s Confederate Monument Association – said by some to have been headed by Susan Preston Hepburn, sister of a confederate general - set to raising $12,400 with raffles and performances and picnics and more. The cornerstone was laid in 1895. The objects stashed inside included Confederate money and one of Jefferson Davis’ cigars.On July 30, 1895, a group featuring 200 onetime Confederate soldiers with a battle torn Stars and Bars assembled on Broadway. They paraded down 3rd Street to the newly completed 70-foot tall granite tower. Confederate Civil War monument in Louisville, Kentucky in 1906.“Our Confederate Dead, 1861-1865," one inscription read.Another read, "Tribute to the Rank and File of the Armies of the South"And there the monument stood year after year, along with signs posted throughout the city reading “Whites” or “Colored,” marking which separate but not at all equal facilities were restricted to which race. Many other places required no sign; anywhere there...