Alline Julia Emmert Pace was born on March 20, 1924 to her parents; Isaac Irvin Emmert and Alline Julia Phipps Emmert.
She was the fourth to join the Emmert family. There were two brothers that came along later.
She is preceded by her parents, brothers JC Emmert, Slim Emmert, Irvin Emmert, and Charlie Emmert, one sister Pauline Emmert Conrad.
She is also preceded by her husband Wyman Pace and son Gary Pace.
She is survived by daughter Kathy Pace Kay and husband Lonnie of Yukon, OK, grandson Jimmy James Pope and wife Suzette Pope of Mustang, OK, granddaughter Angelia Pope Johnston of Piedmont, OK, granddaughter Amber Pace Higgins and husband Sean of Joplin, MO, granddaughter Julia Reno Holman of Broken Arrow, OK, grandson Gary Kay and wife Shelly of Moore, OK, grandson Matthew Kay and granddaughter Mary Redden of Oklahoma City, OK, grandson Kevin Kay and wife Lori of Sagawa, TX.
She is also survived by one sister-in-law, Bobbie Emmert of Wellington, TX and her special and dear friend Betty Newman of Oklahoma City. There are numerous nephews, nieces and friends
She has 18 great grandchildren; Taylor Pope and wife Katherine of North Carolina, Abby and Izzy Pope of Mustang, OK, Regan and Bryce Johnston of Piedmont, OK, Reid and Wyatt Higgins of Joplin, MO, Brandon and Karie Kay of Moore, OK, Chelsi Kay of Norman, OK, Rae Ramirez and husband Ruben of El Paso, TX, Stephanie Bixel and husband Heath of North Caroline, and M. Zane, Z.G. and B.I. Zebadiah of Broken Arrow, OK.
She has five great great grandchildren Julia and Emily Pope, Titan Kay, and John and Oliva Bixel.
She married Wyman Pace on April 1, 1945, which was on Easter Sunday, in Elk City, OK. To their union they added daughter Kathy and son Gary. In the 60 years they were married they lived in OK, TX, LA, and MO. She sold Avon door to door while living in Dallas. After moving back to Oklahoma, she worked for JC Penny’s. She worked at Sears while living in Ft Worth, TX.
After returning back to Oklahoma she returned to JC Penny’s. When Dad was transferred to Missouri and then to Illinois she worked for him as his cashier. She enjoyed sewing, gardening, and teaching her children about God and household chores.
Her Chihuahuas were taking care of just as my brother and I were with great care and great love. The dogs might have been cared for with a little more love because they were so small. She would put a little ribbon and attach a small bell around their necks so we wouldn’t step on them. The bell would come off after we become used to having them under our feet. After all, most of them only weighed five pounds when grown.
She was known by the family as the “pie maker”, especially for her chocolate pies. She also made great banana pudding which was a must when the grandkids went to her house.
She was a great Mom who will be missed.