Rosalie Serving Cookbooks Inc Wedding Soup Recipe

Italian Wedding Soup

Italian Wedding Soup with Tiny Meatballs & Chicken
NOTE:  The Italian Wedding is one of those classic Italian soups, in which you have both chicken and beef.  So easy to make, and even great for freezng in later use.
3 quarts water
1 carton Kitchen Basics Chicken Stock (4 cups)
1 whole soup chicken
3 stalks celery with leaves, cut into thick pieces
2 medium carrots peeled and quartered
1 medium onion quartered
2 to 3 sprigs fresh parsley
1 tablespoon salt
1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper
1-pound ground chuck or sirloin
¼ cup plain bread crumbs
¼ cup grated Parmesan cheese
1 clove garlic chopped fine
2 tablespoon fresh curly parsley
2 eggs
1 teaspoon salt
1/4 teaspoon ground black pepper
1 head escarole, chopped, about 4 cups
½ pound acini di pepe pasta,
2 teaspoons salt
Coarse ground black pepper
Freshly grated Parmesan cheese
  1. Using an 8-quart pot, add 3 quarts water, and the chicken stock. Rinse chicken under cool water, and remove liver, gizzard, and neck; use for later, or discard. Place chicken in pot with liquid. Add the celery, carrots, onion, parsley and salt and pepper. Bring to boil and skim foam as it rises to the top. Cover with lid and cook for 1 hour or longer, until the chicken is tender.

2.  Remove chicken to platter and let cool completely. Keep vegetables in soup, or discard  Bring broth to soft boil and make meatballs by combining ground chuck, bread crumbs, cheese, garlic, parsley, eggs, and salt and pepper. Mix together well and make tiny meatballs, about the size of large grapes. Drop the meatballs into the hot broth; skim any foam from meatballs as it rises to top and remove. Skin and debone the cooled chicken; cut into small pieces and return to broth. Let the meatballs and chicken cook together about 10 minutes.


3.  Rinse the escarole and remove bottom core; chop and add to the broth. Keep broth on soft boil and simmer for 5 minutes. Pre-boil the acini di pepe in boiling salted water for about 5 minutes, drain and add to the broth; simmer an additional 10 to 12 minutes. Taste soup and add any additional seasonings as desired.  This soup will have a rich chicken and beef flavor. Ladle soup into soup bowls and garnish with freshly grated Parmesan cheese. Serves 8 to 10.


           ITALAIN WEDDING SOUP      
          by Rosalie Firoino Harpole

Rosalie’s Cannoli Cake
         TIME: 1 ½ HOURS
NOTE: This cake is not only beautiful but just as delicious as an Italian cream-filled cannoli. Topped with a whipped mascarpone frosting, the cake is just rich enough without competing for flavor.
2 (9-inch round) layers, Pillsbury Moist Supreme Yellow Cake Mix
1 (9-inch round) layer, Pillsbury Moist Supreme Devil’s Food Cake Mix
Ricotta/Cream Filling
1 cup heavy whipping cream
½ cup powdered sugar
1 1/2 teaspoons vanilla
1 (15-ounce) carton ricotta cheese
Whipped Mascarpone Frosting
2 ½ cups heavy whipping cream
1 1/2 cups powdered sugar
1 teaspoon vanilla
1 ½ (8-ounce) cartons mascarpone cheese
Candied Pecans/Sliced Almonds
½ cup pecans, chopped coarse
4 teaspoons sugar, divided
½ cup sliced almonds, toasted
¼ cup raspberry preserves
Fresh raspberries

1. Butter and flour four 9-inch round cake pans. Prepare cake mixes as directed and pour batters into prepared pans. Bake as directed, careful not to overcook cakes. Remove from oven and place on cake racks for 10 minutes. Remove cakes and continue to cool on racks for about 1 hour. Prepare filling while cakes are cooling.


2. Make the ricotta cream filling by placing the whipping cream, sugar and vanilla in electric mixer.  Beat mixture until thick and smooth, about 5 to 6 minutes. Fold in the ricotta cheese and continue to mix with a fork until completely smooth. Set filling in refrigerator for 15 minutes to set.


3. Make whipped mascarpone frosting by placing cream in electric mixer. Add the powdered sugar and vanilla. Beat on medium until stiff peaks form, about 6 to 8 minutes; add the mascarpone cheese and continue to mix on medium speed until smooth and thick. Place frosting in glass bowl and refrigerate until ready to frost cakes.


4. Place pecans in small fry pan with 2 teaspoons sugar over medium heat. Stir constantly until the sugar disappears and the pecans are candied, careful not to burn. Place pecans in small bowl to cool before garnishing cake. Toast sliced almonds in same fry pan with 2 teaspoons sugar; stirring constantly until lightly toasted. Remove and place in small bowl to cool. When both pecans and almonds are cooled, combine nuts.



5. To Assemble Cake: On large round platter, place one layer yellow cake. Place about 1 cup of the ricotta filling over cake. With large serrated knife, cut the chocolate layer in half. Place one of the halves over the filling. Add another 1 cup ricotta over the chocolate layer. Top the ricotta with the other half chocolate layer, and spread another 1 cup filling. Top the second chocolate layer with the other yellow cake layer. Frost the sides and top of cake with the whipped mascarpone frosting, leaving a 3-inch circle on the top middle of the cake unfrosted for the raspberry preserves. With nuts in hand, press the nuts all around the sides of cake. Spread the raspberry preserves in the middle top of the cake, out about 2-inches. Apply dollops of frosting all around the outer edge of the top of the cake up to the raspberry preserves. Garnish with fresh raspberries and place a dollop of the frosting in the middle of the cake with raspberry in the center.  Serves 16.

Cookbook Specials:
Rosalie Serving Best Loved Italian and Rosalie Serving Country Regular Price:  $24.95 plus S/H
Rosalie’s Special:
Get any 2 cookbooks for $20.00 each, plus S/H equals $45.00 total.
Mail check to Rosalie Harpole
52 Madden Rd.  Troy, MO 63379
They will be sent, author signed.
Cookbooks – $24.95 + S/H

         Mother’s Day Specials

Rosalie Serving Best Loved Italian and/or Rosalie Serving Country.
Don’t wait too long to get them before May13, 2018
Rosalie will mail these books to you.

Make check to: Rosalie Serving Cookbooks, Inc., Address: 58 Madden Road, Troy, MO 63379




Italian Wedding Soup with Tiny Meatballs and Chicken.
Rosalie at Diebergs’s School of Cooking showing off her Rosalie’s Cannoli Cake with Mascarpone Cheese and Raspberries



 Cooking Classes – Dierbergs School of Cooking

June 5, Tuesday – from 6:30PM to 8:30 PM – Southroads Dierberg’s School of Cooking- 12420 Tesson Ferry Rd. – St. Louis, MO. 63128

June 29, Friday- from 6:30 PM to 8:30 PM – West Oak Dierberg’s School of Cooking -11481 Olive Boulevard, Creve Coeur, MO. 63141
Menu:  Rosalie’s Italian Salad with Provel Rope Cheese – Bay Scallops & Shrimp Scampi over Linguine – Garlic Bread Sticks – Fried Asparagus in Garlic Butter Sauce – 4-LayerYellow Cake with Strawberry & Cream Cheese Filling
Book Signings:

DeGregorio’s  June 9, 2018 -On The Hill – DiGregorio’a at 10:00 AM to 3:00 PM.  5200 Daggett Avenue on The Hill, St. Louis, MO. 63110
Come taste my  

White Yogurt Pudding Cake. .


 – from 10:00 AM to 2:00 PM

Funny Bone
Did you know that bats are not actually blind?  It seems that they have been hitting baseballs for a very long time.

Rosalie Serving Pic


Check out my website…
Rosalie Serving Cookbooks Inc, 58 Madden Road, Troy, MO 63379
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Italian Chefs Enter Guinness Book of World Records for 23.5-Foot Pizza

Published May 27th, 2018 – 10:30 GMT via

A team of 100 pizza makers teamed up in Italy to set a new Guinness World Records for the longest Neapolitan fried pizza.

The pizza makers constructed the fried pizza — which is composed of a circular closed dough with the cheese, sauce and toppings inside — and dipped it into boiling oil on Wednesday in Naples to create the 23.5-foot-long pizza.

The “pizzaioli” contained 183 pounds of flour, 110 pounds of mozzarella cheese, 33 pounds of ricotta cheese and 15 pounds of tomato sauce.

The pizza-makers said the record was a matter of pride, as the previous record was held by pizza makers in Milan.

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Piazza to be built in the heart of The Hill

ST. LOUIS – A big addition is coming to the Hill neighborhood in South St Louis.  A piazza is going to be built in the heart of the Italian American community.  You will find piazzas all over Italy.  They are an open-air gathering place that is usually located next to the neighborhood church.  It’s a place where people gather after a church or neighborhood celebration.  It is a place to relax, talk and soak up the sun.

Now St Louis is getting its own piazza right across from St. Ambrose Church and School on Marconi.  It is a vacant lot right now but it will have open-air green space, benches, landscaping, granite walkways, chess tables and at the center, a huge Italian fountain.  The Imo family bought the lot and donated it to the nonprofit building the piazza.

St. Ambrose school will also use the piazza for school events and classes.

No tax dollars will be used to build the piazza. The $1.5 million-dollar project is being funded by private donations.


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Brave Chihuahua from Italian crime movie wins Palm Dog

CANNES, France: A tiny chihuahua won the “Palm Dog” award at the Cannes Film Festival on Friday, for its performance in “Dogman”, an Italian film about an animal groomer who reluctantly gets involved in burglary.

The unofficial award is made every year at the festival as an “antidote to the extreme serious human ego issues at the real ceremonies,” said organiser Toby Rose.

In the film, directed by Matteo Garrone, known for Naples mafia movie “Gomorrah”, the burglars shut the chihuahua in a freezer to stop it yapping. It is later rescued by the film’s hero.

“Dogman” is competing for the Palme d’Or – the official prize given to the best film that will be awarded on Saturday.

(Writing by Robin Pomeroy; Editing by Andrew Heavens)

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By Marianne Peri Sack

The annual Corpus Christi Procession will held at St. Ambrose Church on Sunday, June 3, after the 11:00 Mass. Immediately after the Mass, the congregation will begin lining up in front of the church. Parish members will lead the way carrying the cross and candles. Jim Garavaglia will serve as leader and director of the procession in a tradition that started with his grandfather.

Last year procession below where, Monsignor Bommarito walked with the Monstrance under a gold-fringed canopy carried by men of the parish.

The canopy was flanked along the route by elegantly-dressed Knights of Columbus. Behind them walked the parishioners and friends who are faithful participants annually in an attempt to keep this ancient tradition alive for future generations. Golf carts rolled along with the procession bearing those who no longer had the strength to walk the entire route. A few neighbors came out on their porches or stood along the sidewalks to watch. The procession moved slowly and reverently between the three erected altars set up along the route. Hymns were sung and prayers recited between altars and at each altar the Blessed Sacrament was exposed and the beatitudes recited.

The first altar at Wilson and Edwards had a round dome on top and the Edwards and Botanical location had a statue of the Infant Jesus of Prague that was the focal point. The last one on Botanical and Marconi had green garland and bouquets of red roses. Kneelers, on top of carpets, had been placed in front of all the altars for the priests to kneel. At the procession’s end, everyone entered the church for the last prayers and benediction. Monsignor Bommarito invited all to attend the lunch in the school cafeteria.

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The Hill House Tour – Sunday June 24, 2018

Hill 2000 Neighborhood Association and the Hill Business Association are sponsoring the first-ever House Tour of The Hill on June 24, 2018. Proceeds from the tour will benefit Hill 2000’s many neighborhood projects, such as the Hill Neighborhood Center. Our intention is to showcase ten to twelve houses on the tour – creative rehabs of shotgun and bungalow housing, as well as bold new construction – all demonstrating what can be done with existing housing stock when an established neighborhood is determined to maintain its sense of community. Additionally, tour options include six historic institutions and businesses on the Hill.

Purchase Tickets in Advance $20.00

Please know ticket quantities are limited. ALL tour attendees need to purchase a ticket. You may also purchase advanced tickets at the Neighborhood Center. If buying a ticket in advance at the Neighborhood Center, please bring cash or check for payment.

Day of Event Tickets $25.00

On-line purchases close on June 23. Tickets may be bought in person only on June 24 for $25.00 at the Neighborhood Center.

The Tour Book and Guide

Go to the Hill Neighborhood Center at 1935 Marconi on the 24th.

  • Pick up a Tour Book that describes locations and admits entry. Please bring your payment receipt if you purchased your ticket prior to the 24th.
  • On June 24, same day tickets may be purchased for $25.00 each at the Hill Neighborhood Center and will receive their Tour book at that time.
  • Tickets are non-refundable.
  • All persons participating in the Tour need to purchase a ticket.

Helpful Information

June 24 is a Sunday, therefore parking on the Hill should be more plentiful than other days. Please pay attention to driveways, and alleyways so as not to block them. Try to place your car close to the curb, and for your car’s sake fold your street side mirror in if possible.

Restrooms will be available at select locations throughout the Tour and will be noted in the Tour Book. Guests will have easy access to bottled water.

Each Tour location will be marked on a map in the Tour Book. In addition each place will have an eye-catching sign on the lawn or doorway.

Note our Home Tour sponsors whose ads are in the Tour Book. They are friends of The Hill. We would appreciate your support of their establishments.

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Music Maestros: Top 10 Best Selling Italian Music Artists and Acts

John Bensalhia Thursday, May 10, 2018 – 12:45

John Bensalhia profiles the Top 10 Best Selling Italian Music Artists and acts *

Mina, 150 million

The chameleon-like, three-octave range of Mina has helped to put her at the top of the pile. The ‘Queen Of Screamers’ this year celebrates her half-century in the business, and continues to make records to this day – with the album, Maeba out this year.

Mina’s distinctive, powerful range has earned her her nickname, with plaudits even coming from Louis Armstrong. She has run the whole range of musical styles including rock ‘n’ roll, straight-ahead pop, soul, blues and bossa nova. Among her well-known songs are the 1960 chart-toppers Il Cielo in Una Stanza and Tintarella di Luna and her 1967 version of Ma Se Ghe Penso.

But her turn in the spotlight hasn’t been without controversy. Some of the more prudish have labelled her as a ‘bad girl’ of the Italian music scene, with some of her songs touching on subjects such as sex, the devil and smoking. Her one-time dyed-haired, shaved eyebrowed image did nothing to dissuade these more conservative opinions, especially with Mina puffing on the odd cigarette in public.

But this controversy has done nothing to diminish Mina’s standing, nor has her retirement from public appearances in the late 1970s. She has worked with a number of wide-ranging artists including Seal, Adriano Celentano and Miguel Bose. Her albums continue to prove popular, and maintains a very strong fan-base to this day.

Like this article? Don’t miss “Italy’s Indie Music Scene: Listen Up!”

Adriano Celentano, 150 million

Another of the legendary stalwarts of Italian music, Adriano Celentano has also been around since the late 1950s. Appropriately, his early music took inspiration from the rock ‘n’ roll influences brought to the world by the likes of Elvis. In true King style, Adriano also cut his early movie teeth by starring in films such as La Dolce Vita and Ragazzi del Juke-Box, and would go on to appear in a string of further big screen outings until the 1990s.

But it’s also the music that counts, and from the 1950s to the early 2010’s, Adriano would release a number of well-regarded singles. These include the oft-covered 1966 Il Ragazzo Della Via Gluck, and the amusing Prisencolinensinainciusol, which used lyrical nonsense to explore other people’s perception of how singers communicate their music.

This multi-talented singer has also explored other avenues of entertainment including TV hosting, comedy, dancing, and on top of this, he also formed his own record label Clan Celentano.

Patty Pravo, 110 million

The story of Patty Pravo is a metaphorical tale of riches to rags and riches again. Starting with great success in the mid-1960s, Patty would find fame and fortune with songs such as Ragazzo Triste, Sto Con Te, and her 1968 Number One smash, La Bambola.

The number ones and success would continue into the next decade, most notably with 1973’s Pazza Idea and Come Un Pierrot (from the following year). Both of these songs came from chart-topping albums, the respective Pazza Idea and Mai Una Signora. The late 1970s would also bring success with 1978’s Pensiero Stupendo, which came from the controversially-received TV show, Stryx, which, with its devillish and hellish themes, wasn’t exactly everybody’s cup of tea.

Regrettably, Pravo fell out of favour the following decade, but a triumphant return to form at 1997’s Sanremo Festival with the song …E Dimmi Che Non Vuoi Morire brought critical acclaim and chart success. The new millennium brought fresh success for Patty, with the likes of Che Uomo Sei and Una Donna Da Sognare. Patty’s chart hit singles and albums have continued into the mid-2010s, and following her second autobiography, it can’t be long until she releases a fresh batch of music.

Luciano Pavarotti, 100 million

Nessun Dorma. The keystone song that sums up the 1990 World Cup in Italy.

The voice of Luciano Pavarotti made this version of the aria the definitive one for many, but was only a fraction of his long and successful career until his untimely passing in 2007.

Pavarotti was part of the Three Tenors, along with Spaniards Placido Domingo and Jose Carreras. The trio would cement their popularity with a performance the day before the 1990 World Cup Final at the Roman Baths of Caracalla. Global appearances would await at destinations such as Los Angeles, Vienna and Vancouver, to name but a sample.

Pavarotti’s successful career began in the 1960s, appearing in a Reggio Emilia performance of La boheme as Rodolfo. Gradual success would appear as he played in operas such as La Traviata and Rigoletto around the world, before his 1966 breakthrough as Tonio in Donizetti’s La Fille Du Régiment at the Royal Opera House. The following decade would see Pavarotti’s popularity increase with memorable performances in La fille du régiment and another run in La Bohème.

Sales of his recordings would soar in the 1990s and 2000s, as Pavarotti would collaborate with a string of artists from the rock and pop world such as U2, Vanessa Williams and Dolores O’Riordan from The Cranberries. He would tour regularly to rapturous audiences, right up until his worldwide farewell tour in 2004.

Toto Cutugno, 100 million

Speaking as a Brit, there’s a certain degree of poignancy to be had listening to Toto Cutugno’s celebration of the EU, Insieme: 1992. The song was self-penned and managed to win the Eurovision Song Contest. It’s part of Cutugno’s considerable repertoire, with a run of hit songs and albums going back to the mid-1970s.

This Sanremo Festival regular spawned a number of acclaimed songs such as Volo 504, Solo Noi, and one of his biggest, L’Italiano, which, following big success in 1983, was refired in 2006 when Cutugno performed the hit at a concert to celebrate Italy’s win at that year’s World Cup.

Andrea Bocelli, 90 million

Another on the list to – ah, dabble in opera – tragic blindness didn’t stop Andrea Bocelli from becoming one of the best-selling Italian music artists of all time.

His impressive resume includes a string of contributions to the top Italian operas such as Turandot, Tosca and Romeo and Juliet. Many of his own albums have paid some kind of tribute to all aspects of opera, whether it be Arias (he would release both Aria: The Opera Album and Sacred Arias) or interpretations of a specific musician’s works (2000’s Verdi). Bocelli has also branched out into covering film music and themes, and also reworkings of classic Christmas songs.

His unique and powerful voice has won him an army of admirers such as Celine Dion, Al Jarreau and Elizabeth Taylor. On top of this, he has received countless awards from around the world, such as Classical BRIT Awards, Telegatto Awards, and let’s not forget his very own star on the Hollywood Walk Of Fame.

Umberto Tozzi, 75 million

The big time came a calling for successful singer songwriter Umberto Tozzi in the 1970s. His big break came in 1977 with Ti Amo, which was to go global with massive results in countries such as Sweden, Spain and Latin America. It was covered by American singer Laura Branigan, who would also enjoy success with another Tozzi composition, Gloria in 1982.

It’s this international appeal that has led Tozzi to sell so many records, as his success is maintained in the 21stcentury. Further appearances at the Sanremo Music Festival have kept his name in the spotlight, along with collaborations with musicians such as fellow singer songwriter, Raf, and French singer, Lena Ka.

Pooh, 75 million

The only band in this line-up, Pooh’s distinctive brand of prog pop has seen them right since their 1966 debut album, Per Quelli Come Noi. Their recent 50thanniversary was marked by a special reunion tour. This saw three of the extant 1960s and 1970s line-ups (Roby Facchinetti, Dodi Battaglia and Red Canzian) joined again by Stefano D’Orazio and Riccardo Fogli to a warm welcome.

If you didn’t get to see them, then try some of their classic albums from over the years, such as 1968’s Contrasto, 1973’s Parsifal, and 1983’s Tropico Del Nord.

Ennio Morricone, 70 million

Ennio Morricone is a curious one in this list, since his musical success comes from a string of classic soundtracks rather than conventional rock and pop or opera performances.

This Roman-born composer has written more than 500 classic scores for both film and TV, with music provided for the likes of The Good, The Bad And The Ugly; The Mission and For A Few Dollars More.

Not bad for a chap who started out playing jazz trumpet in local bands in the ’40s. Rising up the ranks by writing arrangements at RCA Victor and ghost writing scores for various movies and plays, by his peak of score-composing, Morricone would come up with a run of memorable compositions including Chi Mai, Man With A Harmonica and Gabriel’s Oboe. Even in his late 80s, Morricone continued to write scores for 2010’s movies such as Come What May and The Correspondence.

Laura Pausini, 70 million

The youngest on the list, but Laura Pausini has accomplished a wealth of success in her pop career that professionally began in 1993.

In fact, Laura had put together her very own demo album six years previous, but it was her 1993 Sanremo performance of La Solitudine that put her on the map, and with an achievement of a resulting Number One single in Italy, it was the start of a massively successful career.

It’s a career that has proven particularly successful both in Laura’s native country and also in Spain, where following a self-titled album sung purely in Spanish, the set became the best-seller in 1994. Laura has enjoyed a string of hit singles and albums in Spain since, to the point where she has appeared on a number of Spanish variants of worldwide music TV shows (see below).

Like many others in this list, it’s down to the voice, and Laura’s mature, powerful vocals held her in good stead for chart success. Other notable chart hits include Lettera, Gente, and Incancellabile. Due to her immense success as a singer, it’s little wonder that Pausini has been selected as a judge and mentor on the Spanish versions of The Voice and The X Factor.

* Sales figures, according to Wikipedia


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Corpus Christi Mass & Procession

For centuries, church processions have been an integral part of church activities in Italy and throughout the world.  The St. Ambrose Church on The Hill will continue that special tradition on Sun., June 3, as they hold their annual Corpus Christi procession for the feast of Corpus Christi.  Everyone is invited to attend.  Held immediately after 11:00 a.m. Mass, participants are asked to line up in front of the church.  There will be a procession of the Blessed Sacrament through the streets of The Hill to three altars, concluding with Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament in church, with a reception to follow.  (Golf carts are available for those who cannot walk the entire route.)  St. Ambrose is located at 5130 Wilson Avenue, St. Louis 63110.  For more information, call the church at (314) 771-1228.

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“La Traviata” at Opera Theatre

Enjoy a highlight of the St. Louis Opera Theatre season with Giuseppe Verdi’s “La Traviata” May 19 – June 23 at the Loretto-Hilton Center.  In the opera, Violetta has one important rule:  Never fall in love.  She insists on her freedom.  Then she meets Alfredo, and things get complicated.  It’s a Verdi masterpiece and includes the directing debut of star soprano Patricia Racette.  Dining available on landscaped grounds before the show.  (Order there, or bring your own).  Meet the cast in a special tent after the performance.  All productions in English.  More information/tickets at  or the Box Office at (314) 961-0644.   The Loretto-Hilton Center is located at 130 Edgar Road, Webster Groves.

Enjoy a highlight of the St. Louis Opera Theatre season with Giuseppe Verdi’s “La Traviata” May 19 – June 23 at the Loretto-Hilton Center.  In the opera, Violetta has one important rule:  Never fall in love.  She insists on her freedom.  Then she meets Alfredo, and things get complicated.  It’s a Verdi masterpiece and includes the directing debut of star soprano Patricia Racette.  Dining available on landscaped grounds before the show.  (Order there, or bring your own).  Meet the cast in a special tent after the performance.  All productions in English.  More information/tickets at  or the Box Office at (314) 961-0644.   The Loretto-Hilton Center is located at 130 Edgar Road, Webster Groves.

by: Annette M. Graebe

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Festa Della Repubblica Italiana Italian Republic Day

The Federation of Italian American Organizations And The Italia-America Bocce Club Cordially Invite You To The Festa della Repubblica Italiana Italian Republic Day
Saturday, June 2, 2018 • 6:30 – 11:00 pm
$40.00 per person Dinner and Music
• Cash Bar

For reservations contact: Vincenzo DiPiazza 314-707-2429
• Angelo Sita 314-781-9341
At the Italia-America Bocce Club 2210 Marconi
• St. Louis, Missouri 63110

72nd Anniversary


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Saint Louis

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