Let $\kappa$ be a measurable cardinal, and let $u$ be a normal $\kappa$-complete ultrafilter over $\kappa$. It is a standard easy fact that every closed unbounded set must belong to $u$ (notice that normality is key here), and therefore every element of $u$ is stationary. My question is about the converse:

**Is it the case that, for every stationary set $S\subseteq\kappa$, there exists a $\kappa$-complete normal ultrafilter $u$ over $\kappa$ with $S\in u$?**

Maybe there's an easy argument, but I don't see it. For example, attempting to take an existing $\kappa$-complete normal ultrafilter $u$ and considering its Rudin--Keisler image $v=f(u)$ under a bijection $f:\kappa\longrightarrow X$ does give us that $v$ is $\kappa$-complete and $X\in v$, but we may lose normality (e.g., if $X$ was not stationary). So I'd like to know if anyone is aware of a way of getting around this difficulty when dealing with a stationary set.