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SEPTEMBER 2018 • MOOREMONTHLY.COM

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SEPTEMBER 2018 • MOOREMONTHLY.COM

VOL. 13 • NO. 9 • SEPTEMBER 2018

tic ntas a F e Th

ther And O ies Stor

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Fall Event Guide The end of the summer is just the beginning of some great activities in the Moore area. We've got a complete guide of events, activities, camps, and so much more in this month's magazine.

Introducing…

18 Storyteller's Passion A Cleveland County teen uses baby-sitting money to chase her dream of making music all the way to a Nashville studio.

48 Atheist's Son Speaks at Randall U. His mother may have been one of the most famous atheists of modern times, but now William Murray shares his story of divine love and intervention.

(Formerly Apple Tree Storage)

The future Tower Storage

• Under New Ownership

From the Editor It’s September, that blessed month when we turn the corner from the heat of summer and begin inching our way toward fall’s cooler temperatures. In this month’s magazine you’ll find a full list of events of interest to every member of your family. We also hope you’ll enjoy our discussion of how artificial intelligence is already impacting your world, along with a visit to a area restaurant and shopping option for the fashion conscious-crowd. Finally, it’s football season and we’ve got a look ahead at how the coaches at all three Moore high schools think their teams will fair during the 2018 season. Welcome to Fall!

Moore’s all-new, premier self storage facility

- Rob Morris, EDITOR

Publisher Brent Wheelbarger Writers Rob Morris, Donna Walker For ad placement, specifications and rates: donna@mooremonthly.com • 405.793.3338

104 SE 3rd St. Moore, OK 73160 • 405.793.3338 • trifectacomm.net Moore Monthly is a monthly publication by Trifecta Communications, serving Moore, South OKC & Norman. Moore Monthly is free to the public. Reproduction in whole or in part without permission is prohibited. Moore Monthly is not responsible for the care and/or return of unsolicited manuscripts, artwork, photography, books, or any other material that is submitted for possible publication.

6 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

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SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 7


ic t s a t n a F The

September FOOD TRUCK FRIDAYS

When: Every Friday, Now to September 21 Time: 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Where: The Multipurpose Pavilion at Central Park in Moore, 700 S. Broadway What: Enjoy a wide variety of food trucks as they serve up delicious food and drink, including Mexican, BBQ, hot dogs, sandwiches, hamburgers and more. There will also be music playing in the park. Take an hour away from work and go to Central Park for Food Truck Fridays!

WESTERN MOVIE MATINEE: WAGON MASTER WIDE OPEN WEDNESDAYS NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM

When: Wednesday, September 5 Time: 1:00 p.m. Where: Dub and Mozelle Richardson Theater, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 65rd St, Oklahoma City

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What: “Wagon Master” – Under the expert direction of John Ford, stalwarts Ben Johnson, Harry Carey, Jr., and Ward Bond lead a wagon train of Mormon settlers west to Utah Territory. Although the responses of the settlers and their hired wagon masters sometimes diverge in the face of unexpected predicaments, ultimately, principles of “the Code” help them find common ground when challenges arise on the trail. 86 minutes. NR. Appropriate for ages 10+. Cost: Admission is free to all courtesy of Oklahoma Ford Dealers.

NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM SATURDAYS FOR KIDS: BLACKSMITHING AND METALWORK

When: Saturday, September 1 Time: l0:00 a.m. to Noon Where: National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 63rd St, Oklahoma City Cost: Free for children and accompanying adults What: Blacksmithing was an essential skill on the frontier and at the ranch. Join us for blacksmithing demonstrations and then create your very own metal foil drawing. Available while supplies last. Free for children and accompanying adults. This program is made possible with support from the Robert Glenn Rapp Foundation. Activities offered while supplies last. For more Information, please call (405) 478-2250 ext. 280.


DOGGIE PADDLE

When: Thursday, September 6 Time: 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. Where: The Station Aquatic Center, 700 S. Broadway Cost: $7.50 per dog What: It's splash time for our canine friends. All dogs in the pool for the Doggie Paddle. Two dogs allowed per handler. All handlers must be 16 gears old. Dogs must be friendly, and you must show proof of rabies vaccination with certificate and dogs must be wearing a rabies tag. Dog owners will not be allowed to swim. City tags will be on sale at the event for $2.50. Pre-register your dog at www.cityofmoore.com/fun. Moore Pawsabilities volunteer group will be accepting donations for the Moore Animal Welfare & Adoption Center.

WESTERN MOVIE MATINEE: GUNFIGHT AT THE O.K. CORRAL WIDE OPEN WEDNESDAYS NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM

When: Wednesday, September 12 Time: 1:00 p.m. Where: Dub and Mozelle Richardson Theater, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 65rd St, Oklahoma City What: “Gunfight at the O.K. Corral” – From Fort Griffin to Dodge City to Tombstone, Marshal Wyatt Earp (Burt Lancaster) confronts gamblers, killers, and cattle thieves, having sworn to uphold the law. But, there are times when the law as written conflicts with “the Code” and Earp must decide where his loyalties lie. Co-starring Kirk Douglas as Doc Holliday and nominated for two Oscars. 122 minutes. NR. Appropriate for ages 16+. Cost: Admission is free to all courtesy of Oklahoma Ford Dealers.

What: “3:10 to Yuma” – Down-on-his-luck rancher Van Heflin and outlaw charmer Glenn Ford vie to see whose code will win the day in rural Arizona Territory. But, could it be their respective codes are more similar than they appear at first glance? This taut Western thriller features excellent performances and a conclusion 180 degrees different from its 2007 remake. 92 minutes. NR. Appropriate for ages 12+. Cost: Admission is free to all courtesy of Oklahoma Ford Dealers.

HOMETOWN HEROES DAY ORR FAMILY FARMS

When: Saturday, September 22 Time: 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: Join us to celebrate our first responders on Hometown Heroes Day at the Farm! As a thank you to our police, firefighters and EMTs, we would like to invite you to the Farm for FREE and family at a 20 percent admission discount. Discounts available on-site at the Ticket Booth.

ORR FAMILY FARM AT THE OKLAHOMA STATE FAIR

When: September 13-23 Time: 10:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: Visit the Orr Family Farm at the State Fair to get your favorite cookie! General admission to the fair required.

WESTERN MOVIE MATINEE: 3:10 TO YUMA WIDE OPEN WEDNESDAYS NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM

When: Wednesday, September 19 Time: 1:00 p.m. Where: Dub and Mozelle Richardson Theater, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 65rd St, Oklahoma City

SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 9


WESTERN MOVIE MATINEE: RED RIVER WIDE OPEN WEDNESDAYS NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM

When: Wednesday, September 26 Time: 1:00 p.m. Where: Dub and Mozelle Richardson Theater, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 65rd St, Oklahoma City What: “Red River” – This epic journey of a cattle drive along the historic Chisholm Trail to Abilene, Kansas, directed by Howard Hawks, is considered one of the best Western films. Red River proves Hawks, the major challenger to John Ford’s laurels, as America’s greatest Western director. This is the film most say made John Wayne a great actor, introduced Montgomery Clift, and illustrates the psychological complexity between the two figures they portray. 133 minutes. NR. Appropriate for ages 16+. Cost: Admission is free to all courtesy of Oklahoma Ford Dealers.

TIGER SAFARI 15TH ANNIVERSARY KIDS 12 AND UNDER FREE

When: Sunday, September 23 Time: 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Where: Tiger Safari, 963 County St 2930, Tuttle, OK What: Tiger Safari is celebrating their 15-year anniversary by welcoming all kids 12 and under free on September 23. You’ll be able to enjoy the familiar attractions along with several new additions to the park like the baby kangaroo, owl monkey, and black-and-white ruffed lemur. You’ll also want to check out the reptile building, tiger jeep encounter, and tiger overlook deck. For more information visit tigersafari. us or call 405-414-9365.

MOORE BIG WHEEL NATIONALS

When: Saturday, September 22 Time: Check-in/Registration runs from 4:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m., races start at 6.00 p.m. Where: Moore Central Park Multi-Purpose Pavilion What: Get ready to race! Boys and girls ages 4-8-year-olds can race for free, but registration is required. We'll provide a sponsored Big Wheel for each child, so please do not bring your own. Free activities for the entire family.

OPEN STREETS MOORE

When: Sunday, September 30 Time: 12:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. Where: Old Town Moore Downtown Cost: Free What: This community event opens streets to people, providing a space to walk, bike, skate, dance, play and socialize with neighbors. By temporarily closing the street to cars, Open Streets encourages everyone to increase their activity and improve their health. Come play in the streets at this free event, hosted by community organizations!

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FRIDAY NIGHT BYTES

When: Friday, September 28 Time: 6:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. Where: Central Park Multi- Purpose Pavilion and Amphitheater at Moore Central Park, 700 S. Broadway. Cost: Free to attend What: Enjoy an outdoor music and food truck festival. Live music by Blackwater Bridge along with some of the best food trucks in Oklahoma. What better way to enjoy a Friday night. Food Trucks: Wicked Hangry, Coit’s Root Beer, The Flying Pig BBQ, The Chosen Juan, and City Ice-N-Moore.

GRANDPARENTS DAY ORR FAMILY FARMS

When: Saturday, September 29 Time: 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: Join us to celebrate Grandparents Day at the Farm! All grandparents will receive free admission to the Farm. Discounts available on-site at the Ticket Booth.

2017 OKLAHOMA CITY WALK FOR CHILDREN WITH APRAXIA OF SPEECH

When: Saturday, September 29 Time: Registration begins at 9:15 a.m. Where: South Lakes Event Center, 4302 W 119th Street What: Open to both children and adults, the walk is a chance to raise awareness about Apraxia and also celebrate the children who have worked so hard to find their voice! The Oklahoma City Walk includes Apraxia families who live in the Oklahoma City Metro Area, including Moore. Proceeds benefit apraxia programs and research. For more information community. apraxia-kids.org or www.facebook.com/WalkforApraxia.


october ZOMBIE APOCALYPSE PAINTBALL ORR FAMILY FARMS

When: Fridays and Saturdays in October Time: 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: Enjoy this spectacular glow in the dark paintball attraction and shoot live zombies! Admission includes Farm admission for the day. Tickets are available online at: www. orrfamilyfarm.com.

WESTERN MOVIE MATINEE: McCabe & Mrs. Miller WIDE OPEN WEDNESDAYS NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM

When: Wednesday, October 3 Time: 1:00 p.m. Where: Dub and Mozelle Richardson Theater, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 65rd St, Oklahoma City What: “McCabe & Mrs. Miller” – In Robert Altman’s legendary portrait of a small turn-of-the-century mining town in the wilderness near Vancouver, B.C., Warren Beatty stars as a gambler and Julie Christie as a bordello madam. An anti-Western exploring love, death, and capitalism, the film features Leonard Cohen ballads throughout. 120 minutes. Rated R. Cost: Admission is free to all courtesy of Oklahoma Ford Dealers.

FALL FESTIVITIES FIREWORKS ORR FAMILY FARMS

When: Every Friday and Saturday, October 5-27 Time: 9:00 p.m. (weather permitting) Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: Farm attractions close at 8:45 p.m., but guests will want to stick around for the fireworks show beginning at 9 p.m. The entire family will enjoy staying for this beautiful show during cool fall nights. Plus, every show is different! It’s the perfect ending for a fun, fall day at the Farm. All shows are weather permitting for the safety of our guests. Enjoy this show complementary with purchase of any regular admission ticket.

SEASON PASS HOLDER APPRECIATION DAY

ORR FAMILY FARMS

When: Friday, October 5 Time: 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: We love our season pass holders and want to make them feel extra special! Season pass holders will get to do Zombie Apocalypse Paintball for free as well as half price zip line rides and a free bag of kettle corn! Only applicable on October 5 with season pass admission

CHARACTER DAY ORR FAMILY FARMS

When: Saturday, October 6 Time: 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: Join us at the Orr Family Farm for a special day of princesses and super heroes on Character Day! Event attendees are encouraged to participate in Character Day by wearing their favorite super hero or princess costume. You won’t want to miss this opportunity to meet real characters, so save the date and come out to the Farm!

MOORE ARTS & CRAFTS FESTIVAL

When: Saturday, October 13 Time: 9.00 a.m. to 3.00 p.m. Where: Moore Central Park Multi-Purpose Pavilion (700 S. Broadway Ave) In case of inclement weather the event will be moved inside The Station Recreation Center. What: Over 45 vendors selling handmade items, crafts, quilts, yard art, food, farm produce, direct sale products, and other types of crafts. For more information visit www. cityofmoore.com/centralpark or call The Station at 7934332. Fee for Vendor Spaces:  $45.00 per covered space under the Pavilion (Limited spaces)  $40.00 per 10x10 space in the grass area (No electricity available)  $2.00 per table (Tables are limited) Call 793-4332 for application to participate (Only one consultant of any direct sales company).

SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 11


WESTERN MOVIE MATINEE: Bonnie and Clyde WIDE OPEN WEDNESDAYS NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM

When: Wednesday, October 10 Time: 1:00 p.m. Where: Dub and Mozelle Richardson Theater, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 65rd St, Oklahoma City What: “Bonnie and Clyde” – This stylized portrayal of Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow’s infamous gang of the 1930s is, without doubt, one of America’s most controversial films. Director Arthur Penn brought black humor and 1960s-style irreverence to a Depression-era drama. Warren Beatty and Faye Dunaway’s performances fascinated a new generation of movie-goers. 111 minutes. Rated R. Cost: Admission is free to all courtesy of Oklahoma Ford Dealers.

involvement some twenty years earlier. Foote's script had previously been utilized on a Playhouse 90 TV version of Tomorrow, which starred Sterling Hayden. Universally regarded as the best-ever film adaptation of a Faulkner work, Tomorrow was in danger of vanishing without truly finding its audience, when it was given a well-received TV premiere on PBS on December 17, 1984--twelve years after the film was made. Cost: Admission is free to all courtesy of Oklahoma Ford Dealers.

FALL BREAK CAMPS AT THE STATION ART CAMP

OK KIDS KORRAL 5K ANDY ALLIGATOR’S

When: October 18th & October 19th Time: 9AM-12PM Ages: 6 to 12 Fee: $55 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: August 1st –October 18th Instructor: Class Minimum: 10 Class Maximum: 25 What: Create colorful paintings, sculptures, jewelry, and more. You will use watercolors, paint, crayons, beads, strings, and clay. So much fun and the best part is you get to keep and take home what you make.

LUPUS WALK ORR FAMILY FARMS

GIZMO’S, GADGETS, & THANG’S CAMP PRESENTS: SAVING THE EARTH

When: Saturday, October 13 Time: 7:30 a.m. Where: Andy Alligator’s Fun Park, 3300 Market Place Dr What: DETAILS TO COME

When: Saturday, October 13 Time: 8:00 a.m. to 9:00 a.m. What: Join us for a fundraiser and walk to support the Oklahoma Lupus Foundation in their mission to educate and support those with Lupus and their families. You must register, and registration to the race includes admission to the Farm for the day. Register in advance at www.kintera.org/faf/ home.

WESTERN MOVIE MATINEE: TOMORROW WIDE OPEN WEDNESDAYS NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM

When: Wednesday, October 17 Time: 1:00 p.m. Where: Dub and Mozelle Richardson Theater, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 65rd St, Oklahoma City What: “Tomorrow” – Horton Foote was the adapting hand behind this superlative black and white filmization of the 1939 William Faulkner story Tomorrow. Framed in flashback, the film explores the personal reasons that semi-literate farmer Robert Duvall is the lone jury holdout in the guilty verdict for a young killer on trial. We learn in a gradually unfolding fashion that the boy is the son of Olga Bellin, a woman with whom Duvall had had an intense personal

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When: October 18th & October 19th Time: 1PM-4PM Ages: 7 to 14 Fee: $55 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: August 1st –October 18th Instructor: Julie Robinson Class Minimum: 10 Class Maximum: 25 What: Science has never been this much fun before. In this camp you will learn how to make bags out of t-shirts, make crafts from recycled projects, talk and learn more about how trash hurts the environment and how to help the environment and improve animal habitats. This is a fun-filled camp and action packed into a one day camp that is also very educational. Don’t miss out on this awesome chance to learn new and exciting things while also having a blast.

BASKETBALL CAMP

When: October 18th & October 19th Time: 9AM-12PM Ages: 7 to 14 Fee: $55 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: August 1st –October 14th


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Instructor: Scott Hodges Westmoore Head Basketball Coach Class Minimum: 20 Class Maximum: 150 What: For any young athlete who is looking to improve his or her skills, work hard, make new friends and have fun. What better way than by getting to play basketball for a week and learn some new things in the process.

MUMMY & SON DANCE

When: Friday, October 19th Time: 7:00pm – 9:00pm Ages: 4-14 years of age Fee: $10 per person, $15 per person the day of the dance Where: The Station Recreation Center Tickets: Purchase online at cityofmoore.com/fun or at The Station What: Snacks, dancing, door prizes and tons of ghoulish and ghostly fun! What a great way for Mom and Son to enjoy time together. This is the place to be to celebrate a wonderful and fun day!

WESTERN MOVIE MATINEE: DARK COMMAND WIDE OPEN WEDNESDAYS NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM

When: Wednesday, October 24 Time: 1:00 p.m. Where: Dub and Mozelle Richardson Theater, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 65rd St, Oklahoma City What: “Dark Command” – Visiting Texan John Wayne is caught up in the chaos as violence erupts in Bleeding Kansas. Romantic entanglement with Claire Trevor further

LITTLE RIVER TRAIL OF FEAR PRESENTS: ZOMBIES-FOREST OF THE DEAD

When: Friday, October 26th Time: 8:00pm – 11:00pm Ages: Must be 12 or accompanied by an adult Fee: $7.50 per person Where: Little River Park Tickets: Available Online www. cityofmoore.com/fun or at The Station What: Zombies are lurking in the forest. Can you handle the Zombies? Come to our haunted trail and find out. Trail Of Fear – Volunteers Needed If you are energetic and looking for some fun, then bring your best scare tactics to our Trail of Fears. You must be at least 18 years of age. Call 793-5090 and ask Chris for more information.

MOORE RED RIBBON PARADE

When: Saturday, October 27th Time: 10:00 a.m. Fee: No Charge Where: Old Town Moore What: Celebrating 30 years this year, the Moore Red Ribbon Parade has been promoting drug free awareness in the Moore community since 1988. The national theme for 2018 is “Life is Your Journey, Travel Drug Free.” Sponsors are still being sought for the parade. If you’re interested in sponsoring contact Jeff Miles by email at jmiles@rbt.com or by calling 405-579-5407.

1409 N Moore Ave. Moore • 794-4131

When: October 18th & October 19th. Time: 9:00AM-4:00PM Where: The Station Recreation Center Ages: 7-12 Class Cost: Free for Passholders & Day PassHolders Class Instructor: The Station Staff What: Designed especially for Kids 7-12 years of age. Depending on the day, kids can play various sports and games in the gym ranging from basketball, soccer, dodgeball and much more. There will also be days and times where the youngsters can expand their mind by participating in arts and crafts as well having fun playing board games. The only requirements are that you are either a passholder or a day passholder and that children are between the ages of 7 and 12. We hope to see your kiddos come out and enjoy the fun as The Station really is a place for everyone.

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complicates matters, but traveling dentist Gabby Hayes helps lighten the mood. Directed by Raoul Walsh and co-starring Walter Pidgeon and Roy Rogers, this Western drama was nominated for two Oscars. 94 minutes. NR. Appropriate for ages 10+. Cost: Admission is free to all courtesy of Oklahoma Ford Dealers.


HAUNT OLD TOWN

When: Saturday, October 27th Time: 4:00pm – 7:00pm Fee: No Charge Where: Old Town Moore What: Bring your whole family for this trick or treating event. Inflatables, games, music, food trucks, arts and crafts and lots of candy.

WESTERN MOVIE MATINEE: FRIENDLY PERSUASION WIDE OPEN WEDNESDAYS NATIONAL COWBOY AND WESTERN HERITAGE MUSEUM

When: Wednesday, October 24 Time: 1:00 p.m. Where: Dub and Mozelle Richardson Theater, National Cowboy and Western Heritage Museum, 1700 NE 65rd St, Oklahoma City What: “Friendly Persuasion” – Quakers Gary Cooper and Dorothy McGuire struggle to protect their family and preserve their pacifist principles as the contagion of the Civil War spreads. Yet, the seriousness of their moral dilemma is tempered by the charms and gentle humor of life on their Western Pennsylvania farm (as only director William Wyler could depict it). Also starring a young Anthony Perkins, this family drama was nominated for six Oscars including Best Picture. 137 minutes. NR. Appropriate for ages 10+. Cost: Admission is free to all courtesy of Oklahoma Ford Dealers.

November ZOMBIE APOCALYPSE PAINTBALL ORR FAMILY FARMS

When: Saturday, November 3 Time: 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: Enjoy this spectacular glow in the dark paintball attraction and shoot live zombies! Admission includes Farm admission for the day. Tickets are available online at: www.orrfamilyfarm.com.

14 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

ORRS GOURD WILD: PUMPKIN FESTIVAL ORR FAMILY FARMS

When: Saturday, November 3 Time: 10:00 a.m. to 9 p.m. Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: Bring your old pumpkins out to the Farm to smash or use our unsold pumpkins for this pumpkin extravaganza. Guests can take a stroll through pumpkin guts and goo during the bash and destroy pumpkins in unique ways! The event will also feature lots of surprises, regular Farm activities and much more! Fall decorations will also be on sale. Regular Farm admission includes this event. Tickets are available online at: www.orrfamilyfarm. com.

FALL FINALE ORR FAMILY FARMS

When: Saturday, November 10 Time: 10:00 a.m. to 5 p.m. Where: Orr Family Farm, 14400 South Western Avenue, Oklahoma City What: Join everyone to celebrate and enjoy the last day of the Orr Family Farm fall season. Fall decorations will also be on sale. Tickets are available online at: www. orrfamilyfarm.com.

TURKEY DAY 5K BENEFITTING SERVE MORE

When: Thursday, November 22 Time: 8:30 a.m. – 5K Start 9:30 a.m. – 1 Mile Start Where: Norman High School, Pickard Avenue (East of the High School) What: Turkey Day 5K is a non-profit run held on Thanksgiving Day to benefit long term tornado recovery. All proceeds from this year’s race will benefit Serve More This is family and pet friendly so bring your strollers and 4-Legged Friends & support TD5K! To register call 405808-5438 or visit www.turkeyday5krun.com.

THANKSGIVING BREAK CAMPS AT THE STATION ART CAMP

When: November 19th – November 21st Time: 9AM-12PM Ages: 6 to 12 Fee: $55 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: October 1st-November 17th Class Minimum: 10 Class Maximum: 25 What: Create colorful paintings, sculptures, jewelry, and more. You will use watercolors, paint, crayons, beads, strings, and clay. So much fun and the best part is you get to keep and take home what you make.


GIZMO’S, GADGETS, & THANG’S CAMP PRESENTS: WACKY SCIENCE

When: November 19th –November 21st Time: 1PM-4PM Ages: 7 to 14 Fee: $55 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: October 1st-November 17th Instructor: Julie Robinson Class Minimum: 10 Class Maximum: 25 What: Science has never been this much fun before. In this camp you will get to create and participate in experiments, make a mess, and get your hands dirty all in the name of Science. Don’t miss out in the action as this camp is sure to fill up fast.

BASKETBALL CAMP

When: November 19th & 20th Time: 9AM-12PM Ages: 7 to 14 Fee: $55 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: August 1st –October 14th Instructor: Scott Hodges Class Minimum: 20 Class Maximum: 150 What: For any young athlete who is looking to improve his or her skills, work hard, make new friends and have fun. What better way than by getting to play basketball for a week and learn some new things in the process.

ALL ABOARD KIDS CLUB SPECIAL (THANKSGIVING BREAK)

When: November 19th-November 23th Closed on Thanksgiving Day. Monday-Friday Time: 9:00AM-4:00PM Where: The Station Recreation Center Ages: 7-12 Class Cost: Free for Passholders & Day PassHolders Class Instructor: The Station Staff What: Designed especially for Kids 7-12 years of age. Depending on the day, kids can play various sports and games in the gym ranging from basketball, soccer, dodgeball and much more. There will also be days and times where the youngsters can expand their mind by participating in arts and crafts as well having fun playing board games. The only requirements are that you are either a passholder or a day passholder and that children are between the ages of 7 and 12. We will not have the All Aboard Kids Club on Thanksgiving Day.

SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 15


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SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 17


BY Rob Morris

Passion for Music Pushes Local Musician Out of Comfort Zone “I took one lesson from a Young Life leader,” said Reneé. “She taught me four chords, and I took it from there.” Reneé wrote her first song when she was 12-yearsold, inspired by a Taylor Swift performance. She says songwriting quickly became the easiest way for her to express all of the emotions and thoughts she was experiencing as she grew up. “I had a lot of things to say, and I just didn’t know how to say them,” said Reneé, “But when I picked up a guitar and started to play, I knew what to say. It wasn’t hard anymore. So I started writing songs about the things that were going on, what I was thinking, things that were hard or not so hard, and just coming up with ways to say them better.” She has a songbook filled close to 40 songs but is quick to admit that some of them aren’t very good. 19-yearold Norman singer/ songwriter Addie Renee´ remembers being sixyears-old when her passion for music bloomed into colorful life. That passion is now on display for the world to see with the release of her first three songs, recorded recently in Nashville. The songs are available on Apple Music, YouTube, and Spotify. “I remember growing up watching Ellie Holcomb perform,” said Reneé. “She’s a really good family friend of ours, and I decided that I wanted to do what she was doing.” The six-year-old picked up her first guitar and taught herself how to strum on a beat. “That’s the hardest thing to do,” said Reneé. “After that, I would just watch people play and then figure out how to move my fingers to recreate what I had seen and heard.” It helped a lot that Reneé’s father, Scott Hennigan, was on Young Life staff. Being a part of a family involved in that outreach ministry meant she was around a lot of guitar players, whether she was at one of Young Life’s popular summer camps or hanging around volunteer Young Life leaders in Norman.

18 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

“A twelve-year-old isn't necessarily going to be a good songwriter,” said Reneé, “So I do have a lot of songs that honestly I don't know where they came from.” Fortunately, there were plenty of songs that were good enough to catch the attention of folks in the music business. Nathan Dugger, a Nashville-based guitarist who plays with Drew and Ellie Holcomb, suggested Reneé come to the Music City and record a few of her songs. “I kind of laughed about it and thought, ‘That’s a nice dream,’” said Reneé, “But when I told my mom about it she said, “Why not? You’re only 19-years-old. You have a year of college under your belt, and you’re not tied to anything right now. Now’s the time to do it.’” That kind of family support wasn’t exactly a surprise to Reneé. She says her family has been very supportive of her musical dreams. “Pursuing music as a career is a risky thing to do,” said Reneé, “It’s a hard business and even harder to break into. But my parents have always encouraged myself and my siblings to dream big and that nothing is too big or too small to accomplish.” Reneé decided to take Dugger’s advice and record three or four songs in Nashville. But to do so, she realized she had to come up with around $2,000 to pay for the studio time. She decided to raise the money herself.

“I was trying to finish my freshman year of college,” said Reneé, “So I was babysitting every single chance I had. Then right before I left I put on a concert, which I sprung on my sweet dad.” Reneé said her father helped pull the whole event together, drawing about 50 people and netting another $75 to be applied to her $2,000 goal. In the grand scheme of things, the numbers aren’t necessarily impressive. But Reneé noticed something that was extremely encouraging. “Ellie told me that it’s a really good sign when people request you play specific songs,” said Reneé, “I realized that I had three songs that had gotten a lot of feedback and requests to play them.” Those three songs, “Rooftop,” “Love, Dad,” and “Tapped Out”make up Reneé’s first wide-release. Her clean, acoustical style is a perfect fit for her song-writing philosophy. “I do see myself as more of a storyteller with my songs,” said Reneé. “They tend to have a beginning, a story to follow, and a resolution.” The chance to record in Nashville studio, under the direction of a professional producer, was a horizonexpanding experience for Reneé. She was able to get valuable wisdom from people who have been in the music business, feedback that has helped her realize that she needs to pursue her dream without fear. “I do plan on pursuing this,” said Reneé. “If it doesn’t work out, that’s okay, too. At least I can say I gave it my best shot.” Make no mistake about it, music is her passion, and she plans to throw everything she has at succeeding in the business. But she says her pursuit of this dream is based on a solid foundation of faith and family. “From the end of my senior year of high school and my freshman year of college everything that has happened to me has been purely by the grace of God and by his plan,” said Reneé. “None of it was my plan.” You can find Addie Reneé’s debut songs on Apple Music, Spotify, and YouTube.


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by rob morris

UCO Foundation Awards Scholarships to Moore Students The University of Central Oklahoma Foundation recently awarded three graduates of Moore high schools scholarships and awards at its annual Presidential Partners Awards Luncheon.

The Forensic Science Institute Endowed Scholarships are funded through the faculty of the W. Roger Webb Forensic Science Institute and private donors to contribute to the success of future forensic scientists.

Roman Alcantara, a Southmoore High School graduate, received the Julian and Irene Rothbaum Student Achievement Award for the College of Fine Arts and Design and the Textbook Brokers Leadership Scholarship. Alcantara is a senior double majoring in theatre arts â&#x20AC;&#x201C; performance and business administration.

The UCO Foundation was established as an independent 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization in 1975 to provide scholarship assistance to deserving students and support for faculty, campus activities and vital programs at UCO.

Kellie House, a Moore High School graduate, received the Julian and Irene Rothbaum Student Achievement Award for the UCO College of Liberal Arts. House is a junior majoring in political science. Samantha McElhiney, a Westmoore High School graduate, received the Forensic Science Institute Endowed Scholarship. McElhiney is a junior majoring in forensic science.

From left: Desirey Smith, Cynthia Stapleton, Shane Washburn, Dane Williams, Celise Curry, Victoria Johnson, Rachel Weir, Sonnet Lamb, Roman Alcantara, Brandon Aguilar, Cameron Pak, Mina Iyaye, Sarah Olson, Jaid Wehrenberg, Kellie House, Alaina Ricketts, Aspen Southerland and UCO President Don Betz.

For more information about scholarships and awards for students at Central, contact the UCO Foundation at 405-974-2770.

From left: UCO President Don Betz, Samantha McElhiney, Kaleigh Dean, Kathleen Brown and Dr. Dwight Adams, Director of the Forensic Science Institute.

The Julian and Irene Rothbaum Student Achievement Awards, established in honor of the Oklahoma philanthropists, are presented to students from each college and the W. Roger Webb Forensic Science Institute in recognition of their academic achievement. The Textbook Brokers Leadership Scholarship is awarded annually to nine students who exemplify leadership on the UCO campus.

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sketches of moore by l.t. hadley

Winging Our Way Back Through Moore’s Aviation History The muffled beating of the Drums of War in Europe in the late 1930s sent a serious warning to America, in spite of the fact that World War I was called the War to End All Wars. Among the greatest defensive needs of our country were aircraft and trained pilots. Because of a strong movement to stay out of war, there was difficulty in funding a large training program. So the government funded the Civil Pilot Training Program (CPT) through the Bureau of Air Commerce, the forerunner of Federal Aviation Administration (FAA). This program subsidized a cheap way for civilians to learn to fly. Reimbursement was substantial, and a number of airports sprang up over the country providing licensed pilots to train civilians. When World War II began in 1941, many of these civilian-trained pilots made up a good portion of the USAAF. In 1940, Roy Wheatley built the Wheatley Airport on an eight-block tract of land along the east side of the railroad, between N. 3rd and N. 12th Streets, with a paved north/ south and a grassy east/west runway, a small residence and two 60 x 80 ft. hangars with a 20 x 80 ft. shop between. Within the vicinity of Moore were several other small, private airports where licensed pilots gave flying instructions to private citizens. One was on what is now Janeway

Street, halfway between 12th and 27th. Regularly every spring, at least one of the hangars was downed by a tornado. In fact, that was the origin of the name Moore earned as “Tornado Alley.” Another was at 89th and S. Western. Also, the Navy built a practice landing strip in the area of S. Santa Fe and 34th Street for the use of naval pilots training at North Base in Norman. There were no hangars, but the Navy pilots practiced landing, taking off and other exercises. According to published information, Oklahoma World War II Army Airfields, during the war several private airfields converted to use by the USAAF under Fourth Army Air Force Training Command. Records show three locations credited to Moore. After the war, some continued to be used by USAAF, the USAF through the Cold War period. Others became municipal airports, and yet others returned to being fields. Though World War II ended in 1945, the interest in flying did not, and many small airports continued to operate. More people wanted to fly. It was not unusual to find men tinkering in machine shops, hangars, blacksmith shops and even garages, restoring planes or building their own. Within time, these men and others interested in flying began meeting at designated airports for

regular “fly-ins,” to compare planes, ideas and performances. In 1946, Roy Good leased the airport for one year to store 800 war-surplus aircraft engines he had bought. He returned in 1956 to operate the airport. In the late 1960s, a tornado destroyed or damaged much of Wheatley. Good moved his airport to the north side of N. 12th Street and he and his family operated it there until 1984. The north portion of the old Wheatley Airpark was sold to Diamond Crystal Salt Company and has been used since by various food preparation factories. Paul Odom bought and continued the airport operation until the early 1990s when FAA suggested—did not mandate—that it was no longer safe to have planes flying in and out because of the factory on the south, housing close on the east, the railroad and telegraph poles on the west and a TV tower that was erected close to the north end. He sold the property to Charles Thompson. Thompson remodeled the one remaining hangar for rental storage. Eventually more storage units have been built, until the former airfield is covered. Along with the crowded condition, more restricting FAA regulations have made the operation of a small private airport too costly. The failure of the oil industry in the

middle 1980s had a vast influence on the use of personal planes. The high cost of buying a plane, plus the ever-increasing maintenance regulations and cost of fuel have taken the heart out of the hobby of small planes. Aviation has experienced more and greater changes than any other industry since the World War II era, but the mystique attached to flying has not changed. A Greek myth tells of Icarus, who leaped from the top of a tower to fly to the Island of Crete, having covered his body and arms with waxed feathers. The wax melted and Icarus fell into the sea. Only a myth, of course, but evidence that even early society intended to fly—whatever the cost.

Note: This edition of Sketches of Moore was first published in a previous issue of Moore Monthly.

Beech Bonanza Wheatly Air Park 1958

SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 23


entrepreneur'n moore

How Do I Help My Sales Team Achieve Their Goals? 1. Create a written description of your ideal customer. Use such clarity that it paints a picture of someone specific when you share it with others, even when that person knows nothing about your business. 2. Review your list of current customers and rate them A, B, C based on what makes them your best customer. Include the lead source, demographics, psychographics, steps in the customer's journey and the "job to be done" that your service fulfills for the "A" clients. 3. Incorporate what you learned from your review of existing clients into your ideal customer profile. Use this information to understand who, where, and how to find prospects who fit the description of your ideal or best customers. 4. Develop a 30-second, one-minute and two-minute elevator pitch that relates the value you bring to a client, or "the job to be done." 5. Create a visual flowchart of your "lead-to-close sales system." Include sales stage steps such as raw leads and lead source, qualified leads and lead source, discovery call, faceto-face needs assessment, proposal delivery, closed-won or closed-loss (and why). Keep weekly and year-to-date percentage metrics for each stage of the sales cycle from lead to close, by the salesperson. 6. Develop your annual sales dollar goal based on the historical metrics in step five and your average sales ticket dollar amount. This is the WIG or "wildly important goal" for your sales team. It is also a lagging measure. (You cannot influence this goal directly; it is the sum of the leading measure activity and behaviors of your team, which determines if you meet or exceed this goal). 7. As a sales team, identify the best leading measure of behavior and activity, which your sales team directly influences and most accurately predicts the success of your sales dollar goal. Typically, this lead measure is the "number of weekly face-to-face needs-analysis meetings your sales team generates with qualified leads." 8. Through your sales team, develop a simple team scoreboard that tracks two measures, by week and by year-to-date: the lead measure (i.e., the number of weekly face-to-face needs-analysis meetings your sales team generates with qualified leads by salesperson) and the lagging measure (the weekly and year-to-date sales dollars generated by salesperson). Do not muddle the team's visual scoreboard with any other complicated metrics (coach's scoreboard). You want your team to keep track of their score, know if they are winning or losing, and focus on the one behavior or metric (i.e., leading measure) which best influences and predicts their ability to achieve their goal (i.e., annual sales dollar goal for new business generated). 9. Consistently conduct weekly 30-minute sales meetings with your team (same time and day of the week). In the 30-minute meeting, each salesperson will self-report their weekly progress of lead measure (number of weekly needs-analysis meetings) compared to goal for the prior week and discuss their plan to achieve the goal the following week. This is also the meeting where the team will brainstorm different ways to accomplish your lead measure goal; that is the focus. The sales dollars will follow. Single-minded focus once a week and keeping score will put your team in "game-on" mode, keep them engaged, and keep them competing with the right type of activity. 10. As a sales manager, you can conduct one-on-one coaching sessions with any sales person who may need additional help in any of the areas in the lead-to-close sales stages, based upon their needs. However, the focus of the weekly meeting is all about the best-lead measure.

24 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

All organizations are caught up in the whirlwind of day-to-day tasks, priorities, and goals. This is fine for 80% of your time and effort. However, if you really wish to accomplish the one or two WIGS (wildly important goals) that will transform your company or department, spend the remaining 20% of your time following steps 1-10 to make that happen.

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Taking Time to Enjoy the Change of Seasons

• Enjoy a warm cup of cider on a cool day. • Write letters to friends and family with fall-inspired greeting cards. • Curl up by a fire and enjoy a good book. • Root for your favorite football team. Whatever you decide to do, immersing yourself in the good things of the changing of seasons will be nourishing, create new memories, and keep you engaged and active.

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Attend a fall festival: Oklahoma has many fall festivals that can be fun and interactive for friends and family. Take a drive: Enjoy the fall foliage by taking a drive with family or friends. Roll the window down and breathe in the fresh crisp fall air. Volunteer at a school: Encourage children to learn. Help with reading, math, music – pass on your knowledge. You can also enjoy the season from the comfort of your home:

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Fall is in the air; you can feel it! After a hot summer there is nothing better than a crisp fall day with orange, red and yellow leaves dropping from trees. The change of season brings a new variety of activities, sights, smells, and flavors. Coffee shops bring back their pumpkin spice lattes, apple cider appears in grocery stores, hay bales and pumpkins decorate front porches, and the smell of burning wood at bonfires and in fireplaces fills the air. As you age, one of the most important things you can do for your health is to remain active. A new season brings a new opportunity to try new things. Here are some suggestions: Go for a walk: Take the time to enjoy the weather before it gets too cool. Enjoy the crisp blue sky and the bright-colored leaves and flowers. For an added bonus invite someone to join you. Visit a pumpkin patch: If picking out a pumpkin is too strenuous an activity, bring a friend, child or grandchild with you. Visiting a pumpkin patch is a great way to enjoy the outdoors. Decorate your front door: Get festive and buy or make a wreath, set up a scarecrow, carve a pumpkin. You can be as creative as you wish.


CALENDAR OF EVENTS & PERFORMANCES - September 2018

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT FRED JONES JR. MUSEUM OF ART THE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA Seeds of Being: A Project of the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation Native American Art & Museum Histories Seminar Mary LeFlore and Richard H. Clements Family Gallery Molly and Jim Crawley Gallery James T. Bialac Gallery of Native American Art Through Dec. 30, 2018 As carriers of life from one generation to the next, seeds provide the possibility of growth and endurance, but they do not achieve this on their own. Just as seeds require nourishment to flourish, art needs to be engaged by the viewer in order to thrive. While seeds themselves originate from a specific point in time—the moment they were har-vested—they also signify the past, present, and future folded together, as the seeds from a past crop are stored in the present to be used for the future. Seeds of Being examines various ways these artistic seeds benefit Indigenous groups in North America through the artists’ abilities to nurture, adapt, and envision their communities’ ongoing well-being. Curated by students enrolled in the Native American Art & Museum Studies Seminar, made possible by a generous grant from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation. The Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art, 555 Elm Avenue, Norman, OK. Still Looking: The Photography Collection of Carol Beesley Hennagin Through December 30, 2018April 20 – May 14, 2017. Ellen and Richard L. Sandor Photography Gallery 1 p.m. Tuesday, September 18 – Carol Beesley Hennagin leads a gallery talk on exhibit. 7 p.m. Thursdasy, September 20 – Jon Burris discusses collecting practices of exhibit. Carol Beesley Hennagin’s love for photography began during her education at the Uni-versity of California, Los Angeles. For more than 35 years, she has collected works by many of the best known photographers of the 20th century. In 1988, Beesley began do-nating portions of her collection to the Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art in honor of her late husband Michael Hennagin. Still Looking offers a survey of Beesley’s collecting practices and includes photographs by established artists such as Edward Weston and Frederick Sommer, as well as lesserknown figures. The exhibit also features promised gifts of Myron Wood’s photographs of Georgia O’Keeffe. The Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art, 555 Elm Avenue, Norman, OK.

VISUAL AND PERFORMING ARTS CENTER AT OKLAHOMA CITY COMMUNITY COLLEGE National Theatre Live: Young Marx Sunday, September 16 at 6:00 p.m Rory Kinnear (The Threepenny Opera, Penny Dreadful, Othello) is Marx and Oliver Chris (Twelfth Night, Green Wing) is Engels, in this new comedy written by Richard Bean and Clive Coleman. Broadcast live from The Bridge Theatre, London, the production is directed by Nicholas Hytner and reunites the creative team behind Broadway and West End hit comedy One Man, Two Guvnors. This encore presentation is pre-recorded at London's West End and rebroadcast in High Definition (HD). National Theatre Live is co-presented by OCCC and CityRep Theatre. For tickets visit the OCCC Performing Arts Center webpage: http://tickets.occc.edu/upcoming-events or call (405) 6827576.

The Music Man in Concert Friday, September 28 at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, September 29 at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, September 30 at 1:30 p.m. There's trouble in River City when a fast-talking salesman gets his heart stolen by the town librarian! Meredith Willson's sixtime, Tony Award-winning musical comedy has been entertaining audiences since 1957 and is a family-friendly story to be shared with every generation. This concert version features talented soloists and a live orchestra. Come hear your favorite songs, such as “Seventy-Six Trombones” and “Till There Was You”! For tickets visit the OCCC Performing Arts Center webpage: http://tickets.occc.edu/upcoming-events or call (405) 682-7576.

YELLOW ROSE THEATER Yellow Rose Theater is proud to present Top 40 Forever, Vanknight Productions and the Award Winning Yellow Rose Dinner Theater are proud to present our newest spring show! TOP 40’s FOREVER! Enjoy a little musical trip into history with this new show featuring the best in top 40’s hits from the 60’s, 70’s and 80’s. Tap your feet to the beat and enjoy all the fun of some of America’s Greatest Music. Delivered first class by our Yellow Rose Theatre entertainers. Starring Joshua Vanover, Michael Cooper, James Morris, and many more. This will be the show your telling your friends about! Every tickets includes a 5 star Dinner, pre-show and our main show. One night, one stop, memories for a life time! Tickets include dinner and show. Call (405) 793-7779 for tickets.

CHURCH & SPIRITUAL CONNECTION Fresh Start Community Church Food Pantry, open the third Thursday of each month, 5:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m., 309 N Eastern Avenue, West Campus-Family Life Center. Canned and dry goods available. Must be a resident of Moore (please bring an ID). Join the Singles of First Moore for "Friday Night Live for HIM" Friday, September 21st. There's a dinner for a small charge at 6:30 p.m. in the Atrium, followed by a wonderful time of praise & worship and a message from David Edwards. Fellowship and table games to follow until 10:00 p.m. Please call 793-2624 for more information or e-mail at marji.robison@firstmoore.com. First Baptist is located at 301 NE 27th Street, just off I-35 South in Moore.

CITY MEETINGS AND EVENTS City Offices Closed for Labor Day, , Monday, September 3, All Day. Food Truck Fridays Fridays from 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. through September 21. Located at the Multi-Purpose Pavilion at Central Park. Come join us on Fridays for Lunch at Central Park. We will have food trucks in the park from Tex-Mex and BBQ to Burgers and Dogs, along with music. Take an hour away from work and join us at Central Park. City Council Meetings Moore City Hall, 301 N. Broadway, Moore. Tuesday, September 4 - 6:30pm Monday, September 17 - 6:30pm City of Moore Blood Drive Wednesday, September 5 from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. , Moore Community Center, 301 S. Howard Ave., To schedule an appointment or questions visit obi.org or call 877-340-8777.

28 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

Parks Board Meeting Moore City Hall, 301 N. Broadway, Moore Monday, September 10, 7:00 p.m. Board of Adjustment Meeting Moore City Hall, 301 N. Broadway, Moore. Tuesday, September 11 - 5:30pm Planning Commission Meeting Moore City Hall, 301 N. Broadway, Moore. Tuesday, September 11 - 7:00pm Moore Economic Development Authority Meeting Moore City Hall, 301 N. Broadway, Moore. Monday, September 17 - 6:30pm

COMMUNITY CONNECTION Adopt-A-Pet, Moore Animal Shelter, S-I35 Service Road. Open Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Saturday 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m., closed on holidays. For additional information call (405) 793-5190. Big Trash Pick Up, Moore residents will be allowed two FREE big trash pick-ups a year and one free voucher to the city landfill for each physical address in Moore. Call (405) 793-5070 to schedule your trash pick-up. CT Clothing Closet, Last Saturday of each month, 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m., CrossTimbers United Methodist Church, 3004 S. Sunnylane, Moore. CrossTimbers UMC Clothing Closet is a place where those in need can find men’s, women’s and children’s clothing along with shoes and accessories. All sizes are available and are free for community members. Neighborhood Watch Program, Moore Police Dept. is starting a Neighborhood Watch Program. If you’re interested in helping your neighborhood reduce crime, contact Sgt. Jeremy Lewis, (405) 793-4448. Moore Chamber of Commerce Closed for Labor Day, Monday, September 3. South OKC Chamber of Commerce Closed for Labor Day, Monday, September 3. Royal Bavaria Live Music in the BeerGarten, Every Thursday, Friday, and Saturday night from 6:00 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. through September 29. Family Friendly – Reservations Welcome. 3401 S. Sooner Road. Call 405-799-7666 for information or reservations. Annual Tent Sale at Showplace Market, Thursday, Friday, and Saturday, September 13-15, from 10:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m., Showplace Market, 2001 S. Broadway. There will be two checkoput lines and one will be cash only. HeyDay Live Trivia Night, Thursday, September 13 from 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at HeyDay, 3201 Market Place. Think you know it all? Prove it at HeyDay Trivia Night. Put your knowledge to the test with ½ price domestics and discounted appetizers while you play. For more details visit heydayfun.com. 3rd Annual Moore Xtreme Car Show, Saturday, September 15 from 8:00 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at Community Christian Church, 2010 N. Eastern Ave. Free for spectators, $20 per car entry fee. Fundraiser for local adults with disabilities to participate in Special Olympic events. 50/50 pot, Door Prizes, Top 2 trophies in each class, and Club participation. For more information contact Community Christian Church at 405-912-9673.

Allegiance Credit Union Free Shred Days, Saturday, September 15 from 10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. at Allegiance Credit Union, 12200 S. Western. Drop off up to 5 standard size boxes of paper for destruction and recycling. No Cost. Moore Connect in the PM, Thursday, September 27, from 6:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. at Royal Bavaria BeerGarten, 3401 S. Sooner Road. Join us for our Moore Connect where we will be networking and having a couple of drinks. Moore Involved members, in good standing, will receive 2 free drink tickets. Live music will begin 6:00 pm - Entertainment will be provided by Route 66. Moore Chamber events: members.moorechamber.com/events/calendar South OKC Chamber events: business.southokc.com/events

FITNESS AND DANCE CLASSES Bootcamps: • Morning Bootcamp is available at First Moore Baptist Church every Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 10:00 a.m. Ages 13 and up. The class is $2. Call (405) 793-2600 for more information. • Evening Bootcamp is available at First Moore Baptist Church every Tuesday and Thursday at 6:00 p.m. Ages 13 and up. The class is $2. Call (405) 793-2600 for more information. Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu & Judo, classes held Monday – Sunday at 117 Skylane Drive in Norman for ages 7 and up. A non-profit organization, all classes are offered in a family friendly environment. Fees are $20 per month for an individual or $40 per month for a family. Discount uniforms are available. For more information, call (405) 465-1925 or send an email to fiftyonefiftybjj@yahoo.com Adult Salsa Classes, every Wednesday 7:00 - 8:00 p.m. Adelante Dance Studio (Inside Moore Old School) 201 N. Broadway, Suite 201. $10 per class or $35 a month. Call (405) 586-0201 for more information. First Moore Baptist Church of Moore Community Life/Recreation Center, The Link is open Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays, 6:00 a.m. - 8:00 p.m.; Wednesdays and Fridays, 6:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.; and Saturday open 8:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. Two basketball courts and racquetball courts, fitness center and walking/running track. For more information, call (405) 735-2527. Karate, First Moore Baptist Church, every Tuesday from 6:00 p.m. - 8:00 p.m. and Saturday 9:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m. The classes are free for anyone ages 8 and up. Uniforms available at a discounted rate. Call (405) 793-2600 for more information. Morning Fitness, First Moore Baptist Church, every Monday at 9:00 a.m. Ages 40 and up preferred. The class is $2. Call (405) 793-2600 for more information. Christian Life Center Zumba, Mondays at 7:15 p.m. at the Christian Life Center located at 201 W. Main St. $3 fee per class.

KIDS’ CORNER Agape: First United Methodist Church Moore, Wednesdays, 4:00 p.m., 201 W. Main. Homework and Hangout for Youth (7th– 12th grade). Community Dinner at 5:30 p.m. (cost is $1 for dinner), Family Activities & Church School at 6:00 p.m. Menu can be found at www.moorechurch.com

Calendar continued on page 31.....


SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 29


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CALENDAR OF EVENTS & PERFORMANCES - AUGUST 2018

Calendar Sponsored by

Afterschool Matters, First Moore Baptist Church, Tuesdays from 3:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m. This program helps students work towards academic success. Available to 1st – 6th grade. Contact director Carissa Taylor at carissa.taylor@fbcmoore.org to learn more about enrolling your child or to volunteer.

HOPE Addictions Recovery, every Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., Beth Haven Baptist Church, 12400 S. Call Pastor Rick Carter at (405) 691-6990 for information.

Boy Scouts Meetings, Mondays, 7:00 p.m., Moore First United Methodist Church, 201 W. Main St.

AARP, the fourth Tuesday of every month, 6:00 p.m., Brand Senior Center, 501 East Main Street, Moore. Programs are on subjects of interest to persons 50 years and over. Potluck dinner follows the program each month. For more information, contact Mary at (405) 826-2315..

VFW Bruce January Post 8706 Auxiliary will have its first meeting at the Lynlee Mae Chapel, 507 E. Main St. Meeting time is 7:00 p.m. For the institution of the VFW Auxiliary and election of officers, Joyce Caldwell, Department President will be at the meeting. For more information call Judith Lewis at 405-3009244 or email flowergirl9806@gmail.com

Moore Senior Citizen Nutrition Site, Monday – Fri., 11:30 a.m., Brand Senior Center, 501 E. Main, 793-9069. Call by 1:00pm the day before to request a meal. Donation for a meal for seniors 60+ is $2.25. Required cos/meal for guests under 60 is $5.00.

Women: Moms Club of Moore, the second Thursday of the month, Westmoore Community Church. Go to www.momsclubsofmoore.com for more information.

P.A.L.S. Program for Seniors, Seniors are assigned to a buddy who will call every day to check on you. Sign up with Sgt. Lewis, Moore Police Dept., (405) 793-4448.

VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES

Children’s Chimes, Moore First United Methodist Church, Wednesdays, 6:15 p.m. - 7:45 p.m., 201 W. Main St., children 4th – 6th grade will learn to read music. Cub Scouts Meetings, Tuesdays, 7:00 p.m., Moore First United Methodist Church, 201 W. Main St. Girl Scouts Meetings, Tuesdays, 7:00 p.m., Moore First United Methodist Church, 201 W. Main St. LEAP (Learning Enrichment Arts Program), Moore First United Methodist Church, Wednesdays, 4:00 p.m. - 5:30 p.m., 201 W. Main St. Open to kindergarten – 6th grade. Choir, life skills games, snacks and help with homework. YMCA Before and After School Care, Moore Community Center. Call (405) 378-0420 for participating schools and more information.

MUSIC/ARTS Southern Hills School of Fine Arts, 8601 S. Penn, Oklahoma City. Enrolling children and adults for private lessons in piano, voice, guitar, bass, drums, strings, brass and woodwinds. Call Sarah Gee at (405) 735-6387.

SENIOR CONNECTION

Project Return Home for Alzheimer’s Patients in Moore, For information about enrolling a loved one, contact Virginia Guild at (405) 793-4478 or Sgt. Jeremy Lewis at (405) 793-4448. Transportation: • Metro Transit will provide van service for age 60 and older on Tuesdays and Thursdays from the Moore area to Oklahoma City for medical appointments. Call Jackie at (405) 297-2583. • Moore Council on Aging. Seniors may have transportation anywhere in the city of Moore for errands or appointments. 8:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m., Monday – Friday. Call (405) 799-3130 at least one day in advance.

and volunteering in our community. VFW Bruce January Post 8706, the second Thursday of every month, 7:00 p.m., Lynlee Mae Event Center, 501 W. Main St., Moore. All veterans welcome. Call Mike Eaton at (405) 8314405 or go to www.vfwpost8706.org for more information.

Volunteer for the Regional Food Bank of Oklahoma, January 2 - January 28. Volunteer jobs include: sorting and processing produce, organizing the warehouse, stocking shelves, checking clients out, and more. For more information call 600-3188 or email MRom@regionalfoodbank.org, The food bank is located at 2635 N. Shields Blvd. American Cancer Society seeks volunteers who would like to help drive patients to their cancer treatment and/or volunteer with our local Relay for Life event. For more information visit www.relayforlife.org/mooreok or contact Mel Rogers at (405) 841-5817 or mel.rogers@cancer.org. Blue Star Mothers of America. Moore City Hall is a donation drop-off for items for our service members overseas. For needs, see www.bsmok6.org or go to City Hall.

• “Share-A-Fare” for age 60+ or disabled. Taxi fare at 40% off.

RECOVERY AND SUPPORT GROUPS Celebrate Recovery: • Faith Crossing Baptist Church Celebrate Recovery, Mondays, 13701 S. Pennsylvania, Oklahoma City. • First Moore Baptist Church Celebrate Recovery, Thursday nights, 6:30 p.m., First Moore Baptist Church, 301 NE 27th Street. Call (405) 793-2600 for more information. Support and help for those struggling with addiction.

SERVICE, COMMUNITY CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS American Legion Meetings, every Wednesday, 12:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m., 207 SW 1st St., Moore. Open for all veterans. Call (405) 794-5446 for more information. Malcolm Hunter Chapter of Daughters of the American Revolution, the second Wednesday of each month, Hillcrest Presbyterian Church, 6600 S. Penn, at 1:00 p.m. For more information, contact Pat Towns at (405) 376-5653.

• Fresh Start Community Church Celebrate Recovery 12 Step Program, Tuesday nights, 6:30 p.m., 309 N Eastern. Call (405) 794-7313 for more information.

Moore Horseshoe Pitching Club, every Thursday, 6:00 p.m., Fairmoore Park. For more information, contact (405) 237-1171.

Dementia/Alzheimer’s Support Group, Village on the Park, 1515 Kingsridge, Oklahoma City. Contact Karen Proctor at (405) 692-8700 for meeting times and details.

Moore Old Town Association, the fourth Tuesday of every month, First United Methodist Church. For more information, contact Janie Milum at cjmilum@sbcglobal.net.

Divorce Care, First Moore Baptist Church, Wednesday nights, 6:15 p.m., 301 NE 27th Street. Support group for those going through a divorce. Call (405) 793-2600 for more information.

Moore Rotary Club, Wednesdays at Moore Chamber of Commerce. Moore Rotary Club is a civic organization dedicated to contributing and volunteering in our community.

Grief Share Support Group, First Moore Baptist Church, every Monday night at 6:30 p.m., 301 N.E. 27th Street. Support group for individuals and family members struggling with life events such as death, divorce, and disappointments and learning healthy ways to cope with life. Call 793-2600 for more info.

Moore Toastmasters, every Thursday, 7:00 p.m., First United Methodist Church, 201 W. Main St., Moore. Become the speaker and leader that you want to be. Join our group as we practice Toastmasters’ proven learn-by-doing program.

Grief Share Support Group, Fresh Start Community Church, every Wednesday, 1:00 p.m. - 3:00 p.m., 309 N. Eastern, Moore, Fresh Start Community Church Fireside Room. We offer help and encouragement after the death of a spouse, child, family member or friend. Please contact the office at (405) 794-7313, Lyn Jacquemot at (405) 326-5554, or ladylyn1941@gmail.com to register or participate.

The Oklahoma Women Veterans Organization, the third Saturday during the months of February, April, June, August, October and December, 11:00 a.m., Sunnylane Family Reception Center, 3900 SE 29th St., Del City. If you need directions, call (405) 445-7040. South Oklahoma City Rotary Club, every Friday, 12:00 p.m., Southwest Integris Cancer Center, SW 44th St. and S. Western, Oklahoma City. A civic organization dedicated to contributing

Help Deliver Meals to Moore homebound residents. Volunteer drivers needed. Call Darlene Carrell, 793-9069, Brand Center. The Hugs Project, a non-profit organization, puts together care packages for our troops in the Middle East. For more information, call (405) 651-8359 or TheHugsProject@cox.net. Moore Food Resource Center, a part of the Regional Food Bank of Oklahoma, allows volunteers to help fight hunger in Moore. Volunteers at the Moore Food Resource Center will assist with a variety of tasks, including serving as client shopper helpers, assisting with loading and unloading vehicles, sorting and shelving food items and cleaning. The Moore Food Resource Center is located at 2635 N. Shields. For more information on becoming a volunteer, contact Alex Strout at astrout@regionalfoodbank.org or (405) 600-3186. Oklahoma Ducks Unlimited. Volunteering for Ducks Unlimited is a great way to have fun, meet new people and support Ducks Unlimited’s critical waterfowl habitat conservation mission. Whether you want to sell event tickets, gather donations, secure sponsorships or help put on a successful party and fundraising event, there are many opportunities that will fit your needs to support your local community. For more information about volunteering, please contact Mr. Nathan Johnson, Regional Director for Oklahoma Ducks Unlimited at (405) 3150093 or Mr. Randall Cole at (479) 220-9735. Serve Moore. Are you looking for a way to help others? Serve Moore is looking for volunteers to help with disaster relief and renewal projects. If you would like to volunteer or need volunteer help, visit www.servemoore.com/help to submit a request. You can also visit the Serve Moore headquarters located inside the Community Renewal Center at 224 S. Chestnut Avenue in Moore. For more information, visit www.servemoore.com or call (405) 735-3060.

To keep up with the events and opportunities that are being added throughout the month, log on to mooremonthly.com and click on the Calendar link at the top of the page.

SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 31


MOORE MOVIES WITH ROB MORRIS

FALL MOVIE GUIDE So now we hit Hollywood In-Between season, that space between summer and holiday blockbusters. The great thing about this time of the year is that because the studios are holding on to their really big guns for Thanksgiving and Christmas, you can usually find a movie to please anyone over the next two months. Here’s a look at what’s headed to your nearby multiplex in September and October. (Note: Hollywood studios often change release dates, so this list is obviously a shifting target).

SEPTEMBER 7

acquired over a very long career. Skills that

Beach. The sequels have been very hit

movies. Those were very modernized

make me a nightmare for people like you.

and miss…but there’s hope this time with

send-ups of spy movies that worked a

If you let my daughter go now, that will be

Shane Black (Kiss Kiss Bang Bang, Iron

little too hard to be edgy and young.

the end of it - I will not look for you, I will

Man 3, The Nice Guys) at the helm. For the

Otto Bathurst has directed some edgy

not pursue you... but if you don't, I will look

record, the “disgruntled science teacher”

TV episodes for Pinky Blinders and Black

for you, I will find you... and I will kill you.”

is Olivia Munn. Riiiiggghhhttt.

Mirror, so the assumption is that we’ll get a very modernized and edgy retelling of the

Peppermint Directed by: Pierre Morel (Taken, From Paris with Love) Written by: Chad St. John

Others:

Others:

The Nun – religious horror movie with a

White Boy Rick – teenage drug dealer

demonic nun.

with

Cold Skin – mystery and suspense tale set

alright, alright, alright!

in the Antarctic.

A Simple Favor – small-town vlogging

Matthew

Robin Hood legend. McConaughey

as

dad:

about a mysterious disappearance

Starring: Jennifer Garner, Tyson Ritter, Michael Mosley

SEPTEMBER 14

SEPTEMBER 21

Description: Riley North (Jennifer Garner) awakens from a coma after surviving a brutal attack that killed her husband and

Others: The House With a Clock in the Walls – Eli Roth dials down the gore for a kid-friendlyadventure-mystery about witches and warlocks. Life Itself – follows a NYC couple from college romance to marriage to kids, presumably showing the far-reaching echos of life’s unexpected twists and turns.

daughter. When the system shields the murderers from justice, Riley sets out to

SEPTEMBER 28

transform herself from citizen to urban guerrilla.

Channeling

frustration

into

The Predator Robin Hood

motivation, the young widow spends

Directed by: Shane Black

years in hiding -- honing her mind, body

Written by: Fred Dekker, Shane Black

and spirit to become an unstoppable

Starring: Olivia Munn, Yvonne Strahovski,

force. Eluding the underworld, the police

Thomas Jane, Boyd Holbrook

quest to deliver her own personal brand

Description:

of punishment.

of space to the small-town streets of

the

outer

Written by: Ben Chandler, David James Kelly Starring: Taron Egerton, Jamie Foxx, Ben

and the FBI, Riley embarks on a deadly From

Directed by: Otto Bathurst

reaches

Mendelsohn, Jamie Dornan, Eve Hewson

Night School

suburbia, the hunt comes home. The

Description: A war-hardened Crusader

Directed by: Malcolm D. Lee

universe's most lethal hunters are stronger,

(Egerton) and his Moorish commander

Written by: Kevin Hart, Harry Ratchford

smarter and deadlier than ever before,

(Jamie Foxx) mount an audacious revolt

Starring: Kevin Hart, Tiffany Haddish, Rob

having genetically upgraded themselves

against the corrupt English crown in a

Riggle, Taran Killam

Pierre Morel can do for her what he did

with DNA from other species. When a boy

thrilling action-adventure packed with

for Liam Neeson in the satisfying 2008

Thoughts: Garner hasn’t been on-screen in pure action mode since the end of her ABC spy thriller series, Alias, in 2006. If

accidentally triggers their return to Earth,

gritty battlefield exploits, mind-blowing

Description:

thriller, Taken, we might see a string of

only a ragtag crew of ex-soldiers and a

fight

unexpected turn when he accidentally

Garner action hits. The real question is,

disgruntled science teacher can prevent

romance.

will we get a great dialogue moment along

the end of the human race.

choreography,

and

a

timeless

A

man's

life

takes

an

blows up his place of employment. Forced to attend night school to get his GED,

the lines of Neeson’s, “I don't know who

Thoughts: This one has a real, Kevin-

he must now deal with a group of misfit

you are. I don't know what you want. If

Thoughts: It’s been 31 years since we heard

Costner-Robin-Hood-Prince-of-Thieves

students and a feisty teacher who doesn't

Arnold Schwarzenegger yell, “Get to da

feel. Although at least they’ve cast a

think he's too bright.

don't have money... but what I do have are

choppa!.” I remember seeing the original

British actor as the lead. Egerton is best-

a very particular set of skills. Skills I have

Predator while on Spring Break at Daytona

known for his lead role in the Kingsman

you're looking for ransom, I can tell you I

32 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018


Thoughts: Kevin Hart excels in the role of the exasperated every man that Chris

mask and refused to die. Jamie Lee Curtis

OCTOBER 12

was the survivor of the first round of

Rock used to inhabit, so this offers him

murderous mayhem and she’s back for

another chance to scrunch his face up

one “last” faceoff with her little brother

and look confused. Haddish brings some

(yep, it’s all in the family). Let’s be honest.

OMPF to the story as the feisty night-

This is the 11th movie in the franchise and

school teacher. Sparks and romance are

as long as people keep forking over the

bound to fly.

cash Michael Meyers will never die.

Others: The Old Man & the Gun – Robert Redford’s final acting role, based on the true story of an aging prison escapee who goes on a bank-robbing spree. Smallfoot – imagine if a community of Yeti’s (Bigfoots…not the stainless-steel drinking cups) discovered that legendary humans were real. Furry animated fun, right? One can only hope.

OCTOBER 5

First Man

Others:

Directed by: Damien Chazelle Written by: Josh Singer, James R. Hansen Starring: Tom Hardy, Michelle Williams,

Can You Ever Forgive Me – Melissa McCarthy steps into the comedy-drama

Woody Harrelson, Riz Ahmed

genre asa fading biographer who turns to

Description: A look at the life of the

are no long interesting to publishers.

astronaut,

Neil

Armstrong,

illegal means when her celebrity profiles and

the

legendary space mission that led him to

OCTOBER 26

become the first man to walk on the Moon on July 20, 1969. Thoughts: Chazelle has knocked it out of the park with Whiplash and La La Land. Now he tackles the true story of the dangerous race to put a man on the moon. Ryan Gosling (La La Land, Blade Runner

Venom Directed by: Ruben Fleischer Written by: Kelly Marcel, Will Beall Starring: Tom Hardy, Michelle Williams, Woody Harrelson, Riz Ahmed Description: When Eddie Brock acquires the powers of a symbiote, he will have to release his alter-ego "Venom" to save his

2049) and Claire Foy (The Crown, The Girl

Overlord

in the Spider’s Web) play Neil and Janet

Directed by: Julius Avery

Armstrong. This one just oozes Oscar.

Written by: Billy Ray, Mark L. Smith Starring: Wyatt Russell, Bokeem

Others: Bad Times at the El Royale – Seven strangers in a run-down Lake Tahoe

Description:

hotel in the 1960’s. Looks like a way cool

American

thriller with Jeff Bridges, Jon Hamm,

behind enemy lines to carry out a mission

ChrisHemsworth, and Nick Offerman.

crucial to the invasion's success. But as

OCTOBER 19

of

D-Day, dropped

realize there is more going on in this Nazi-

experiment. Thoughts: First of all, you need to know

Their partnership with Marvel that includes

that JJ Abrams (LOST, Star Trek, Mission:

the original web-crawler in the greater

pretty good…but color me nervous on this

are

against supernatural forces, part of a Nazi

miss with the entire Spider-Man universe.

I like Tom Hardy and the previews look

eve

operation. They find themselves fighting

Columbia Pictures has been really hit-and-

clear that Venom exists outside the MCU.

the

occupied village than a simple military

Thoughts: Let’s be honest here – Sony/

welcome change. But Sony has made it

On

paratroopers

they approach their target, they begin to

life.

Marvel Cinematic Universe has been a

Woodbine, Pilou Asbaek

Impossible Ghost Protocol) is behind this

Halloween

WWII supernatural thriller. The previews

Directed by: David Gordon Green

look a lot like the old video game, Castle

Written by: John Carpenter, Jeff Fradley Starring: Jamie Lee Curtis, Judy Greer,

Wolfenstein, and that alone has fanboys salivating. New director. New cast. But

one.

Virginia Gardner

hoping for the old Abrams magic.

Others:

Description: Laurie Strode comes to her

Others:

final confrontation with Michael Myers, the

No

masked figure who has haunted her since

weekend.

A Star is Born – First it was James Mason & Judy Garland (1954). Then came Kris Kristofferson and Barbra Streisand (1976). Now Bradley Cooper and Lady Gaga tackle the aging star/brilliant protégé story. Who knew Cooper could sing?

she narrowly escaped his killing spree on Halloween night four decades ago. Thoughts: It’s been 40 years since Michael Myers put on that creepy William Shatner

other

movies

set

to

open

this Photos courtesy of: Twentieth Century Fox, Lake Shore Entertainment, Lionsgate, Universal Pictures, Marvel Entertainment, Miramax and Paramount Pictures


taste local with Donna Walker

PJâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Place Moore's newest homestyle eatery, PJ's Place, has been on a crazy roller coaster ride since opening in late July. Even though it's only been open a short time, owners David and Melanie Ivers can tell you all about the battle scars they've received since deciding to open their restaurant nearly a year ago. Even the reason why they chose the former Peking restaurant location is a story in itself.

purchasing all the contents of Peking last October, the grills quit working, the freezers stopped running, and the ice cream machine broke. And then, everything else in the kitchen died, too. "It was one thing after another. Basically everything not attached to the building, all the contents we purchased, had to be replaced. It was just crazy."

PJ's Place came to be after a long, hungry car ride home late one night from a local casino. The Ivers venture out late at times and are often dismayed at the lack of good restaurants open in the early morning hours. At the time, there weren't many options to find what they called "down home cooking" in town.

The Ivers spent months and months cleaning and repairing everything. David's brother Donnie, the restaurant's acting General Manager and a former construction worker, found himself tasked with strapping on the tool belt to handle most of the hard labor and repairs.

"Other than a couple of chains and fast food stops, at the time it was quite difficult to find good, home-cooked food in the Moore area."

"Donnie was able to do all the work that needed to be done. Basically anything that needed to be done, he did. He really busted his rear to get the restaurant ready."

The Ivers operate several businesses in the metro area including 18 Gauge in Moore. They had been considering additional business opportunities in the area when David suggested they could open their own restaurant to enjoy the type of foods they loved when eating out.

And, to add further stress to their lives, Melanie's mom, Paula Janelle, aka PJ, was admitted to the hospital a few days later with pneumonia and other respiratory complications during this time.

"We drove by the Peking Restaurant and saw that it was for lease. Half-way kidding, half-way serious David looked at me and said, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Why Not?" explained Melanie.

PJ was extremely ill. So ill that the couple wasn't sure she would survive the serious medical conditions she was facing. With their hearts torn and yearning for her complete recovery, they decided to name the restaurant PJ's Place, to honor their mama.

Nine months later, PJ's Place opened its door.

Month after month, PJ's health remained poor, as did the state of the restaurant.

That's just the beginning of their journey. Within days of signing the lease and

Finally, on July 1st, after months of replacing equipment, painting, menu

34 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

planning and more, the restaurant officially opened its doors. And, after months and months of hospitalization and rehab, PJ got to go home a few weeks later. Now that things are a bit back to normal, the Ivers are focused on bringing their customers great food and outstanding customer service. They strive to meet their diner's needs by listening to their customers and adding suggested menu items or changing things up when needed. Although their menu offers some tasty entrees and a great variety of options, they are always looking for ways to improve. When establishing the type of restaurant they wanted to be and the kinds of foods they wanted to serve, the couple looked no further than their family tree for inspiration. David and Melanie yearned for simple, homemade comfort foods their mothers and grandmothers prepared for them over the years. The couple's goal was to create the food they enjoyed eating growing up. "I want to cook things for people that they love to eat at home, but don't have time to prepare. I want them to think of family when eating our food." Their menu is made up of all the flavors and recipes that grandma used to make. You'll find things like fried squash and zucchini, fried catfish, chicken fried steak, and mashed potatoes and gravy. All of these are customer favorites. You'll also discover some things that are hard to find elsewhere on the menu. Items like fried green tomatoes, chicken and waffles,

Eggs Benedict and chipped beef & gravy over Texas toast. PJ's offers daily specials that range from chicken and dumplings to meatloaf. They also serve breakfast any time of day and a breakfast buffet daily from 7 a.m. until 11 a.m. Most everything on the menu is made from scratch. From the hand-breaded mushrooms and hand-cut French fries, everything is made to order. "We don't start cooking your food until your ticket arrives in the kitchen. Nothing goes out that is pre-made and sitting under a heat lamp. We cut up the chicken and bread it so we can fry it up fresh for our diners." Melanie sometimes has to remind folks that because each order is made-to-order, it takes a few minutes to prepare and that they are continually working to become more efficient. "We're not fast food. We're not slow, but it does take a little time to cook food from scratch. We strive to offer the excellent food and awesome customer service. It is our number one thing. You can have the best food in the world, but if you don't treat your customers well, they won't come back. We treat everyone with respect and are driven to providing amazing service." If you are looking for another familyfriendly restaurant with a variety of homemade food, check out PJ's Place at 102 NW 12th. Restaurant hours are 7 a.m. until 9 p.m. daily.


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The Station Schedule ACTIVITIES & CLASSES Adult Painting Class When: September 10th-September 24th Monday Nights (3 Classes) Time: 6:45 P.M -8:15 P.M Ages: 15+ Fee: $45 per Session Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: June 1st-September 11th Instructor: Will Wilson Use several drawing media and watercolor. All supplies included. Class taught by certified art instructor. Pen Making for Adults When: September 4th-September 25th Tuesday Nights (4 Classes) Time: 7:00 P.M -8:30 P.M Ages: 15+ Fee: $45 per Session Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: June 1st-September 4th Instructor: Will Wilson All supplies included. Class taught by certified art instructor. Adult Drawing Class When: October 8th-October 29th Monday Nights (4 Classes) January 15th-February 5th Tuesday Nights (4 Classes) Time: 6:45 P.M. -8:30 P.M. for October Classes 6:30 P.M-8:30 P.M. for January Classes Ages: 15+ Fee: $55 per Session, $60 per Session after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: August 1st-October 1st for October Classes October 1st-January 15th for January Classes Instructor: Donna Barnard Use several drawing media and various techniques in this class. All supplies included. Class taught by certified art instructor. Adult Morning Painting & Drawing Class When: January 15th-February 19th Tuesday Mornings (6 Classes) Time: 10:00 A.M -12:00 P.M Ages: 15+ Fee: $55, $60 after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: October 1st-January 14th Class Instructor: Donna Barnard Use several drawing, painting, media and various techniques in this class. All supplies included. Class taught by a certified art instructor. Teen Art Class When: January 14th-February 5th Tuesday Nights (4 Classes) Time: 4:30 P.M-6:00 P.M. Ages: 12-17 Fee: $55 per Session, $60 per Session after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: October 1st-January 15th for January Classes Instructor: Donna Barnard Use several drawing, painting, media and various techniques in this class. All supplies included. Class taught by certified art instructor. Beads & Strings When: September 4th- 25th Monday & Tuesday Nights (7 Classes) Time: 4:30-5:30 for (Ages 3-5) & 5:30-6:30 for (Ages 6-12) Ages: 3-5 & 6-12 Fee: $65 Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: August 1- September 5th Instructor: Tara Kerby In this class you will create, make, mold and build different things using beads and string. Youth Clay Works & Crafts

When: October 1nd-October 23th Monday & Tuesday Nights (8 Classes) Time: 4:30-5:30 for (Ages 3-5) & 5:30-6:30 for (Ages 6-12) Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Ages: 3-5 & 6-12 Fee: $55 Registration: July 1st-October 1st Instructor: Tara Kerby In this class you will create, make, mold and build different things using clay as your base. Holiday Youth Arts & Crafts When: November 12th-December 18th Monday & Tuesday Nights (12 Classes) Time: 4:30-5:30 for (Ages 3-5) & 5:30 P.M.-6:30 P.M. for (Ages 6-12) Ages: 6-12 Fee: $65 per Session Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: September 1st-November 12th Instructor: Tara Kirby A class where kids get to use their imagination in a variety of different ways, making a variety of projects they get to take home. But the best thing about this class is that it is Holiday themed and everything you make and create will have something to do with the Holidays. Holiday Arts and Crafts 4 Adults When: November 12th-December 17th Monday Nights (6 Classes) Time: 6:45 P.M -8:15 P.M. Ages: 15+ Fee: $65 per Session Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: August 1st- November 12th Instructor: Tara Thompson A class adults get to use their imagination in a variety of different ways, making a variety of projects they get to take home. Whatever you make is Holiday themed and everything made and created will have something to do with the holidays. Combo Dance Class When: October 31st -November 28th Wednesday Nights (4 Classes) No Class November 22rd December 5th-December 26th Wednesday Nights (4 Classes) January 2rd-January 23rd Wednesday Nights (4 Classes) January 30th -February 20th Wednesday Nights (4 Classes) Time: 6:30 P.M -7:15 P.M. Ages: 4-8 Fee: $45 per Session, $50 per Session after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: September 1st-October 30th for November Classes September 1st-December 4th for December Classes October 1st-January 1st for January Classes October 1st-January 29th for February Classes This is a class where we combine Ballet, Tap, and Jazz throughout the class so the student can get an even mix of the 3 styles of dance. High energy and fun. All Classes will then get practice sessions included in the cost for a recital. Recitals will be the end of February. Hip Hop/Jazz Dance Class When: November 1nd-November 29th Thursday Nights (4 Classes) No Class November 22rd December 6th-December 27th Thursday Nights (4 Classes) January 3th-January 24th Thursday Nights (4 Classes) January 31st-February 21nd Thursday Nights (4 Classes) Time: 6:30 P.M -7:15 P.M. Ages: 4-8 Fee: $45 per Session, $50 per Session after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: September 1st-October 31st for November Classes September 1st-December 5th for December Classes October 1st-January 2nd for January Classes October 1st-January 30th for February Classes This uses popular and current music the kids will know and recognize to learn dances and choreography with different elements. Age appropriate music that is clean and not derogatory. All classes will then get practice

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sessions included in the cost for a recital. Recitals will be the end of February. Baby Ballet When: November 1nd-November 29th Thursday Nights (4 Classes) No Class November 22rd December 6th-December 27th Thursday Nights (4 Classes) January 3th-January 24th Thursday Nights (4 Classes) January 31st-February 21nd Thursday Nights (4 Classes) Time: 5:30 P.M -6:15 P.M. Ages: 3-5 Fee: $45 per Session, $50 per Session after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: September 1st-October 31st for November Classes September 1st-December 5th for December Classes October 1st-January 2nd for January Classes October 1st-January 30th for February Classes Without mom and dad, the child gets to learn the basics of Ballet through music, movement, and balance. Fun, positive, and appropriate for the little ones. All classes will get practice sessions included in the cost for a recital. Recitals will be at the end of February at a date to be determined. Toddler Dance Class When: October 31st -November 28th Wednesday Nights (4 Classes) No Class November 21nd December 5th-December 26th Wednesday Nights (4 Classes) January 2rd-January 23rd Wednesday Nights (4 Classes) January 30th -February 20th Wednesday Nights (4 Classes) Time: 5:30 P.M -6:15 P.M. Ages: 18 months-3 Years Fee: $45 per Session, $50 per Session after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: September 1st-October 30th for November Classes September 1st-December 4th for December Classes October 1st-January 1st for January Classes October 1st-January 29th for February Classes Toddler will learn the basics of dance all while having fun and making new friends in the process. All classes will get practice sessions included in the cost for a recital. Recitals will be the end of February. Clog Dancing When: October 31st -December 19th Wednesday Nights (8 Classes) Time: 7:30 P.M.-9:00 P.M. Ages: Adults 18+ Fee: $55 per Session or $8 per class Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: August 1st-October 30th Instructor: Claudia Clark Learn how to do a variation of clogging style dances. This is a fun class for the dancer in you! Class varies each time. Line Dancing When: January 9th-February 27th Wednesday Nights (8 Classes) Time: 7:45 P.M.-9:00 P.M. Ages: Adults 18+ Fee: $55 per Session or $8 per class, $60 per Session after Jan 1st or $9 per class Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: October 1st-January 8th Instructor: Claudia Clark Learn how to do a variation of multiple line dances. A great class for a popular dance style. Class varies each time. Adult Swing Dancing When: September 5th-October 24th Wednesday Nights (8 Classes) Time: 7:30 P.M -9:00 P.M. Ages: Adults 15+ Fee: $55 per Session or $ 8 per Class Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: July 1st-September 4th Instructor: Bob Gates

Learn how to Swing Dance and the many variations of swing dancing and before you know it you will be able to scoot across the dance floor like a pro. Spanish 4 Kids When: September 5th-October 25th Every Wednesday & Thursday (16 Classes) January 7th-February 28th Every Monday & Thursdays (16 Classes) Time: 5:15 P.M -6:15 P.M. for September Classes 4:00 P.M-5:00 P.M. for January Classes Ages: 6-13 Fee: $85 per Session, $90 per Session after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: July 1st-September 5th for September Classes October 1st-January 7th for January Classes Instructor: Rocie Petchprom Learn Spanish for beginners. Kid classes will teach Spanish to the children with parents and the parents will learn how to teach their child at home. Spanish 4 Adults When: September 5th-October 24th Every Wednesday (8 Classes) January 7th- February 25th Every Monday (8 Classes) Time: 6:15 P.M -7:15 P.M. for September Classes 5:30 P.M.-6:30 P.M. for January Classes Ages: 15+ Fee: $65 per Session, $70 per Session after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: July 1st-September 5th for September Classes October 1st-January 7th for January Classes Instructor: Rocie Petchprom Learn Spanish for beginners. Adult classes will teach the basics of understanding and being able to use basic Spanish in the real world. Continuation Spanish 4 Adults When: September 6th-October 25th Every Wednesday (8 Classes) January 7th-February 25th Every Monday (8 Classes) Time: 6:30 P.M. - 7:30 P.M. Ages: 15+ Fee: $65 per Session, $70 per Session after Jan 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: May 1st-September 5th for September Classes October 1st-January 6th for January Classes Instructor: Rocie Petchprom For anyone who has completed Spanish 4 Adults at the Station or is interested in refreshing their Spanish. This class is not for beginners but is for those who are past the beginner step but are not quite at the intermediate level. This class will continue to teach the basics of understanding and being able to use basic Spanish in the real world. This class will also use more conversation and further enhance your Spanish vocabulary. Guitar Lessons When: October 30th-December 18th Tuesday Nights (8 Classes) Time: 7:30 P.M -8:45 P.M. Ages: 12+ Fee: $55 per Session Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: August 1st-October 29th Instructor: Cory Moon Ever thought about learning how to play guitar but just never got around to it? Well now is your opportunity to do so. Learn, how to count music, read music, and even play some songs in this class. It is recommended to bring a guitar but it is not a requirement. Family Game Night When: November 15th, December 20th, January 24th Time: 7:30 P.M -9:30 P.M. Ages: Anyone-Children 6 & Under must be accompanied by an Adult. Fee: Free Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: No Registration Instructor: The Station Staff


Open for families of all ages with a variety of different family games from board games like Monopoly to card games like Go Fish. Also more active games like Ping Pong. Ping Pong Mania When: September 20th, October 25th, February 21st, March 21st Time: 7:30 P.M -9:30 P.M. Ages: Anyone- Kids 6 & Under accompanied by an adult Fee: Free Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: No Registration Instructor: The Station Staff Free to come. Whether you want to play just for fun or have a more competitive game, this is for you. Our team will also have a tutorial of how to play. Halloween Arts Spectacular When: October 31st Time: 5:30 P.M -7:30 P.M. Ages: Anyone-Children 6 & Under must be accompanied by an Adult. Fee: Free Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room Registration: No Registration Class Instructor: Donna Barnard Wear your favorite Halloween Costume and come and draw, paint, and create and have fun all while celebrating Halloween. There will be Candy and Treats plus tons of Fun. A certified Art Instructor will be present and will have activities for everyone. All Aboard Kids Club When: January 1st-December 31st Mondays 4:30-7:30- Board Game FunTuesdays 4:00-8:00-Youth Gym Activities Thursday 4:30-7:30- Arts and Crafts Saturdays 11:00-3:00-Youth Gym Activities Time: Varies by Day Where: The Station Recreation Center Ages: 7-12 Fee: Free for Pass holders & Day Pass Holders Instructor: The Station Staff Designed especially for kids 7-12 years of age. Depending on the day the kids can, play various sports and games in the gym ranging from basketball, soccer, dodgeball and this is just to name a few. There will also be days and times where the youngsters can expand their mind by participating in arts and crafts as well having fun playing board games. The only requirements are that you are either a pass holder or a day pass holder and that children are between the ages of 7 and 12. We hope to see your kiddos come out and enjoy the fun. The Station really is a place for everyone! Parents Night Out When: September 7th, October 5th, November 2nd, December 7th, January 4th, February 1st and March 1st Time: 6:00 P.M -10:00 P.M. Where: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room & Child Watch Room Ages: 3-11 Fee: $15 per child Registration: August 1st- Day before Parent’s Night Out Day for The Month. Instructor: The Station Staff Once a month on a Friday, parents can enjoy a night on the town while their children are having fun and learning. Depending on the age, the child will either be in the Child Watch Room or the Activity Room. Check in as at 6 P.M. and you must pick your child up by 10 P.M. If you wish to check them in later or pick them up earlier you may do so. Dinner will be provided (pizza). If your child has a food allergy this will be accommodated but please let us know. For ages 3-6 you will check your child in the Child Watch Room and the Activity Room for ages 7-11. Puppy Class When: September 8th-October 13th Saturday Mornings (6 Classes) Time: 10:00 A.M. - 11:00 P.M. Where: Buck Thomas Dog Park Ages: Dogs up to 4 months old. Puppies must have had 2nd round of puppy vaccination shots (Distemper/Parvo, DHLPP). Copy of shot records must be brought to the Station and turned into the Front Desk before 1st class. Fee: $95 per session

Registration: August 1st-September 7th for September & October Classes Instructor: TBD

will do multiple things. You might get to assemble a robotic car, plane or pendulum machine.

Build a strong relationship with your puppy based on trust and cooperation. All training is gentle and fun, and you will learn how to help your puppy blend into your family. Topics include: Lots of socialization and handling by people, inappropriate mouthing and biting, socialization with other dogs, new sights, sounds and experiences, how to play with your puppy, handling exercises, basic training - be attentive, “sit,” “down,” “come,” “stay,” “leave it,” “give,” and walking on a leash, how to build a structure in your puppy’s life to help them become a happy and well-adjusted adult. Please bring something that you know your dog already likes as this will help in the class. There should be one dog per handler, but the whole family can come train. Every dog in the same family paying for class needs to have their own handler.

Christmas Break Volleyball Camp When: December 26th-December 28th Time: 9AM-11AM Ages: 7-14 Fee: $55 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: November 1st-December 22nd Instructor: Carrinna Snider Class Minimum: 20 Class Maximum: 50

Basic Manners Class When: September 8th-October 13th Saturday Mornings (6 Classes) Time: 11:00 A.M. - 12:00 P.M. Where: Buck Thomas Dog Park Ages: Dogs 4 months old and older. Vaccinations: We do require that your dog is current on Rabies, Distemper and Bordetella. Copy of shot records must be brought to the Station and turned into the Front Desk before 1st class. Fee: $95 per session Registration: August 1st-September 7th for September & October Classes Instructor: TBD

All Aboard Kids Club When: January 1st-December 31st Mondays 4:30-7:30- Board Game FunTuesdays 4:00-8:00-Youth Gym Activities Thursday 4:30-7:30- Arts and Crafts Saturdays 11:00-3:00-Youth Gym Activities Time: Varies by Day Where: The Station Recreation Center Ages: 7-12 Class Cost: Free for Pass holders & Day Pass Holders. Class Instructor: The Station Staff

The focus of this class is to begin to build understanding and communication between dog and owner by introducing the concept of positive reinforcement training while learning foundation obedience behaviors including watch me, crate games, sit, down, coming when called, loose leash walking, sit for greeting, wait, leave it and drop it, manner skills, and problem solving. Please bring something that you know your dog already likes as this will help in the class. There should be one dog per handler, but the whole family can come train. Every dog in the same family paying for class needs to have their own handler.

CAMPS Christmas Break Art Camp When: December 26th-December 28th Time: 9AM-12PM Ages: 6-12 Fee: $55 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: November 1st-December 22nd Class Minimum: 10 Class Maximum: 25 Create colorful paintings, sculptures, jewelry, and more. You will use watercolors, paint, crayons, beads, strings, and clay. So much fun and the best part is you get to keep and take home what you make. Extreme Animals Christmas Break Camp When: January 3rd and January 4th Time: 9AM-12PM Ages: 6-12 Fee: $80 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: November 1st-December December 20th Class Minimum: 10 Class Maximum: 30 Get ready for a wildly entertaining experience! Get up close and personal with endangered species, creepy crawlies and more! You will also learn about different habits and create different types of arts and crafts that relate to those species and their habits. Christmas Break Gizmo’s, Gadgets, & Thang’s Camp Presents: Robots When: December 26th-December 28th Time: 1PM-4PM Ages: 7-14 Fee: $55 Where: The Station Recreation Center Registration: November 1st-December 22nd Instructor: Julie Robinson Class Minimum: 10 Class Maximum: 25 Science has never been this much fun before! In this camp you will get to build and create your very own robot that

Team Maximum: 16 Must have 2 women playing at all times

ADULT TOURNAMENTS

For any young athlete who is looking to improve his or her skills, work hard, make new friends and have fun. What better way than by getting to play basketball for a week and learn some new things in the process.

Depending on the day, kids can play various sports and games in the gym ranging from basketball, soccer, dodgeball and much more. There will also be days and times where the youngsters can expand their mind by participating in arts and crafts as well having fun playing board games. The only requirements are that you are either a pass holder or a day pass holder and that children are between the ages of 7 and 12. All Aboard Kids Club Special (Winter Break) When: December 24th -January 7th Closed on Christmas Day and New Year’s Day. Monday-Friday Time: 9:00AM-4:00PM Where: The Station Recreation Center Ages: 7-12 Class Cost: Free for Pass holders & Day Pass Holders Class Instructor: The Station Staff

Adult Co-Ed Dodgeball When: Coaches Meeting September 11th 6PM Time: Tournament September 15th Start Time of Tournament is TBD Ages: Men & Women 15 Years and Older Dodge Ball Tournament Fee: $40 per Team Where: Recreation Center Sign-ups: July 31st-September 7th Registration Type: Online Coach registers Team Team Minimum: 4 Team Maximum: 24 5 on 5 Format. Must have 2 women on court starting out

YOUTH LEAGUES Youth Winter Basketball When: Coaches Meeting: October 22rd 6PM. Game Season Starts on November 30th or December 1st Time: Games are on Fridays and/or Saturdays. Game Times are TBD. 7 Game Season Ages: Boys & Girls 7/8, 9/10 & 11/12; Age Determination Date: December 1st, 2018 Fee: $70 Resident, $80 Non-Resident, $20 Late Fee after Oct 1st Where: The Station Recreation Center & Moore Community Center Sign-ups: September 1st-October 1st Registration Type: Online www.cityofmoore.com/fun Birth Certificates Due: November 9th by 5PM Practices Begin: October 29th Practice Bid Sheet Due: October 26th at 8AM Youth Spring Soccer When: Coaches Meeting: March 4th 7PM Games start on March 30th Time: Games are on Saturdays. Game Times are TBD. 6 Game Season Ages: Boys & Girls 3, 4, 5 & 6; Age Determination Date: March 1st, 2018 Fee: $60 Resident, $70 Non-Resident, $20 Late Fee after February 17th Where: Central Park or Buck Thomas Park (TBD at a later date) Sign-ups: January 1st- February 17th Registration Type: Online www.cityofmoore.com/fun Birth Certificates Due: March 22rd by 5PM Practices Begin: March 11th Practice Bid Sheet Due: March 8th at 8AM SPANISH 4 KIDS Jerseys will be given to each team by the first game. DESCRIPTION: Spanish for beginners. Children will learn basic Shorts, athletic shoes, cleats, shin guards and any other Spanish speaking skills. equipment will not be supplied.

EDUCATION CLASSES

Depending on the day, kids can play various sports and games in the gym ranging from basketball, soccer, dodgeball and much more. There will also be days and times where the youngsters can expand their mind by participating in arts and crafts as well having fun playing SPANISH 4 ADULTS board games. The only requirements are that you are either a pass holder or a day pass holder and that children DESCRIPTION: Learn Spanish for beginners. Adult classes will areteach between the of ages of 7 and and 12. We will not have the All the basics understanding being able to use basic Spanish in the real on world. Aboard Kids Club Christmas Day and New Year’s Day. WHEN: April 30th - June 25th Every Monday Night (8 Classes) ADULT LEAGUES No Classes May 28th (Memorial Day), September 5th - October 24th Every Wednesday (8 Classes)

TIME: 6:15 P.M. - 7:15 P.M. Adult Men’s Spring Basketball League WHERE: The Station Recreation Center Activity When: Coaches Meeting February 26thRoom 6PM. Games: AGES: 14+ Monday nights starting March 4th REGISTRATION PERIOD: March 1st - April 29th Time: 6:00PM-10:00PM. League runs 7 weeks + July 1st - September 4th Tournament COST: $65 per session Ages: Men 18 Years and Older INSTRUCTOR: Rocie Petchprom Fee: $450 a team Where: The Station Recreation Center Sign-ups: January 1st-February 19th 4 ADULTS CONTINUATION SPANISH Registration Type: Online-Coach Registers Team DESCRIPTION: For anyone who has completed Spanish 4 Adults Team Minimum: 4 at the Station or is interested in refreshing their Spanish. This class Team Maximum: 16 but is for those who are past the beginner step is not for beginners but are not quite at the intermediate level. This class will continue to teach the basics of understanding and being able to use basic Spanish in the real world. This class will also use more conversation Adult Co-Ed your Indoor Volleyball League andSpring further enhance Spanish vocabulary.

When: Coaches Meeting February 26th at 7PM. Games WHEN: May 1st - June 26th Tuesdays Tuesday night starting March 5th (8 Classes) No Classes May 28th (Memorial Day) Time: 6:00PM-10:00PM. League (8runs September 6th - October 25th Thursdays Classes)7 weeks + Tournament TIME: 6:30 P.M. - 7:30 P.M. Ages: Men &The Women 15 Years and Older WHERE: Station Recreation Center Activity Room Fee:AGES: $27515+ per team REGISTRATION PERIOD: March Center 1st - April 30th for May & June Where: The Station Recreation classes, May 1st - September 6th for September & October classes Sign-ups: January 2nd-February 19th COST: $55 per session Registration Type: Online-Coach Registers Team INSTRUCTOR: Rocie Petchprom Team Minimum: 4

TO REGISTER: www.cityofmoore.com/fun For more information call Moore Parks & Recreation at (405) 793-5090

WHEN: April 30th - June 26th Every Monday & Tuesday (16 Classes) No Classes May 28th & 29th (Memorial Day) September 5th - October 25th Every Wednesday & Thursday (16 Classes) TIME: 5:15 P.M. - 6:15 P.M. WHERE: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room AGES: 6-13 year olds Santa Breakfast with REGISTRATION PERIOD: March 1st8th - April 29th, When: Saturday, December July 1st - September 4th Time: 8:00am – 10:00am COST: $85 per session

SPECIAL EVENTS

Ages: 2 to 8 years of age Fee: $10.00 each person. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Each person must have a ticket to enter the facility. SIGN LANGUAGE Tickets online: www.cityofmoore.com/fun Where: The Station Recreation Center DESCRIPTION: Sign Language is a system of communication INSTRUCTOR: Rocie Petchprom

using visual gestures and signs. In this class you will learn the basics of how to use and interpret sign language.

Breakfast, holiday crafts, and a visit with Santa Claus. time of

What July a great way to enjoy the most (7wonderful WHEN: 17th - August 28th Tuesday Evenings Classes) the year! TIME: 6:45 P.M. - 7:45 P.M. WHERE: The Station Recreation Center Activity Room AGES: 18+ Christmas Spectacular COST: $55 Saturday, per session December 8th When: REGISTRATION April 1st - July 9th Time: 7:00pmPERIOD: – 8:30pm INSTRUCTOR: Torie Sangi Fee: Free Where: Central Park Amphitheater

Pictures with Santa Claus, inflatables, Polar Express barrel train, Christmas carolers and Holiday fireworks sponsored by local businesses. This will be the second year for this event. You do not want to miss this event!

City of Moore M O O R E ,

O K L A H O M A

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byte-sized tech by rob morris

Byte-Size Tech: How Artificial Intelligence Will (Most Likely) Impact Your Life? timer or give you a list of nearby Chinese restaurants you are using AI. The artificial intelligence in the devices or apps collect information on your requests and use that information to “learn” about your speech and your preferences. The more you use them, the more accurate and useful they become.

News Generation The Associated Press, Fox, and Yahoo! All use artificial intelligence to write simple stories. If you’re reading a financial summary, a sports recap, or even fantasy sports reports, chances are it was written by an AI program. Current versions of AI can’t write in-depth articles like investigative reports or deep personality profiles, but they’re getting closer…and that makes journalists nervous. It also raises concerns about how such “news writers” might be programmed to “skew the facts.” Not that current human journalists ever skew facts. It’s nearly impossible to watch or read the news these days without hearing the phrase, “Artificial Intelligence.” For many people that phrase brings to mind images that are ambiguous at best and menacing at worst. Picture the “Terminator” movies where the artificial intelligent Skynet computer system gains self-awareness and releases menacing cyborgs to wipe out all human life. While the truth is much more benign (don’t expect a massive Arnold-Schwarzenegger-like robot to show up at your door saying, “Com wid me if you vant to live.”), you can expect artificial intelligence to have a growing impact in your daily life. With that in mind, here’s an Artificial Intelligence Primer:

WHAT IS ARTIFICIAL INTELLIGENCE OR “AI”? Quite simply, artificial intelligence happens when machines “think.” It’s also called “machine intelligence” or “machine learning.” Various machines can be programmed to recognize things going on in its environment and responds to cues from that environment. Such program mimics what scientists would call “learning” or “problem-solving” functions that we tend to associate with human minds.

WHAT ARE SOME EXAMPLES OF EXISTING AI? Personal Digital Assistants First of all, many of you already use artificial intelligence. Siri, Alexa, Cortana, and Google Now are all examples of AI in the form of personal digital assistants. When you ask one of those devices to set a reminder or

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Video Games The current generation of video games also uses AI in a significant way. In fact, artificial intelligence has been a part of many video games since the early days of gaming. But unlike days long gone when you could anticipate the patterns in-game characters would follow, the complexity and effectiveness of AI has led to video game characters that learn how you play the game and react in unpredictable ways. These characters, which are part of the game itself and are not “played” by another human, can analyze their environment and act in ways that help them survive and defeat their human counterparts (gamers).

WHAT ARE THE BIGGEST CHANGES AI MIGHT BRING? Smart Cars If you listen to researchers and futurists, self-driving cars are a lot closer than we might imagine. While it’s not likely, everyone will abandon their user-operated transportation in the next 10-years, advances in AI and the advent of faster networks like 5G mean that the first selfdriving cars will be ordinary very soon. The basic idea is that cars will be much more effective in “looking” at the road ahead and making better driving decisions than human drivers. Don’t believe this will happen? You might want to stop and look at the number of companies racing to be first with a self-driving car that the public will accept: Google, Apple, Tesla, Uber, and all of the major car-makers are on the clock in this arena. Sure, there have been problems. But this has been true of every mechanical and/or technological advance the world has seen. Things never work perfectly right out of the gate.

Medicine Artificial intelligence is already being proven to help doctors make more accurate patient diagnoses and come up with more effective treatment plans. It’s hard to imagine doctors and nurses being wholly removed from the process, but you could very well see a reduction in the need for general medical training as AI takes over the diagnosis and treatment of many illnesses and injuries.

Hazardous Jobs We already have bomb-defusing robots. Of course, technically they’re “drones” which are controlled by humans. But they’re getting closer and closer to being autonomous. It’s only a short step to using robots with AI programming to tackle jobs in other dangerous environments like the oil and gas field, dealing with toxic substances, welding, and construction. Of course, this is where some people worry that we’ll wander into the science fiction realm where robots become self-aware as in the popular HBO series, “Westworld” and rise up to fight back against their human oppressors. This self-awareness is often referred to as the “singularity.”

WHAT IS “THE SINGULARITY” AND COULD IT HAPPEN? The term “singularity” has become popular over the last decade as a label that is applied to the moment when robots or machines become “self-aware” or “sentient,” that is to say they stop merely responding to programming and become capable of making decisions for themselves. This thought makes a lot of people nervous because it raises the immediate question of how such sentient machines might determine morality. In short, how will sentient machines decide what is right or wrong? The short answer is that, should such an event happen, we don’t have any real idea where their idea of right or wrong may come from. But the truth is that only a small handful of scientists genuinely believe machines will actually become self-aware. Everyone agrees they’ll get awfully close. But very few think that machines will ever be able to replicate the complexity and rich details found in human existence. And that is even before we get to the metaphysical discussion of what makes up a soul? The bottom line is that for the foreseeable future artificial intelligence will become more and more complex and prevalent in society, but it will almost always reflect the programming that comes from human creators.


SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 39


40 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018


This story sponsored by

When Should You Go to the Emergency Room?

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Choking Difficulty breathing Head injury with fainting or confusion Injury to neck or spine, especially if there is loss of feeling or trouble moving • Electric shock or lighting strike • Severe burn or trauma • Severe chest pain or pressure If you think you are having a heart attack, please don’t drive to the emergency room. Dial 911 immediately. Your care can begin “in the field.” Paramedics and Emergency Medical Technicians (EMTs) can inform the hospital of your condition so preparations can begin before you arrive. EMSSTAT and their partners in first response including the Moore, Norman and Goldsby Fire Departments have been honored by the American Heart Association with the Mission: Lifeline ® Gold Plus award for their care of patients suffering from a severe heart attack. “Through our partnerships with our first responders in Moore and other communities we serve, we are able to provide expedited care to our patients,” said Dr. Patrick Cody, Medical Director of EMSSTAT and emergency medicine physician. “ Patients are evaluated, care is started, and information is transmitted to the receiving hospital so that the appropriate level of care is prepared while the ambulance is in route to the hospital; this might include cardiac arrest care, cath lab activation or preparation of the trauma bay in anticipation of receiving severely injured patients.”

All three of Norman Regional’s Emergency Departments are equipped to handle a variety of medical needs. If you should need to be transported by EMSSTAT to another Norman Regional facility, that ambulance ride does not cost you, the patient. “When you call 9-1-1, the communication personnel have been trained in emergency medical dispatch,” said Eddie Sims, Manager of EMSSTAT and paramedic. “They will ask some questions to assure the correct units respond and may provide instructions to the caller on care which they can provide the patient prior to our arrival. For extremely time sensitive conditions such as strokes, heart attacks and major trauma, the paramedics will provide early notice so the staff and needed equipment can be waiting to continue your care at the appropriate facility as soon the patient arrives at the Emergency Room.” Other health emergencies that you should seek immediate medical attention for include: • Unusual or bad headache, especially if it started suddenly • Suddenly not able to speak ,see, walk or move • Sudden weak or drooping on one side of the body • Heavy bleeding • Possible broken bone • Deep wounds • Serious burns • Coughing up blood • Throwing up blood • Severe allergic reaction with trouble breathing, swelling, hives • Poisoning or overdose of drugs or alcohol • Suicidal thoughts • Seizures For minor medical concerns, you can contact your primary care physician’s office. But do not delay in seeking immediately medical attention for a condition such as listed above. When EMSSTAT paramedics arrive, they will assess your condition and should you decide not to be treated or transport there is no charge, Sims said. “EMSSTAT paramedics which much rather respond when not needed than not be called and a patient have a poor outcome,” Sims said.

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Some of the most frequent questions we receive at Norman Regional Health System are about seeking care during a medical emergency. When should someone go to the emergency department? Which emergency department should they go to? And when should they call 911. I spoke with our team of emergency medical professionals to help answer these important questions. Norman Regional Health System has three emergency rooms: Norman Regional Hospital, the Norman Regional HealthPlex and Norman Regional Moore. The Health System is also the owner and operator of EMSSTAT, the ambulance provider for the cities of Moore and Norman. When you call 911, the emergency team comes to you. It is important to call 911 on behalf of you or your loved one as soon as possible for things such as:

Getting Us All to a Healthier Place

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moore healthy by Jenny Cartwright MS, RD/LD

Added Protein Q: I have been noticing lots of products in the grocery stores now have added protein in them. Are they beneficial? Should I be consuming them? A: Now you can find almost any item with additional protein including drinks, cookies, bars, and even ice cream. There is no shortage of companies with protein supplement shakes. These products can help you reach your protein needs if you are unable to meet them on your own. Different types of protein have different benefits: • Whey and soy protein can help build muscle • Casein protein can help manage appetite • Collagen protein can help nourish skin and joints • Pea protein is a plant protein that is easy to digest Products containing additional protein are wonderful, however, they are not necessarily better for you than the alternative items. Read the ingredient labels. You may not need the additional protein in your diet. Think if you normally eat the same product without additional protein. Depending on what your goal is, these protein fortified products may be beneficial for you or they may not be. Just because the product has additional protein does not mean it is better for you. If you need help incorporating more protein into your diet or are curious about whether you currently consume enough protein, you can contact an outpatient dietitian for a consult. To schedule an appointment, please call 307-5730.

42 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

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library schedules

Moore Public Library Children 10:30 a.m. Saturday Sept. 1, 6, 13, 20 – Family Play Time la hora dejugar en familia 10 a.m. Tuesday Sept. 4 – Golden Grahams and Grandparents Story Time 10 and 10:45 a.m. Wednesday Sept. 5, 12, 19, 26 – Lapsit Story Time 4:30 p.m. Monday Sept. 10 – Kid’s Club 10 a.m. Tuesday Sept. 11 – Preschool Story Time 11 a.m. Saturday Sept. 15 – Family Story Time 10 a.m. Tuesday Sept. 18 – Talk Like a Pirate Story Time 4 p.m. Wednesday Sept. 19 – Sensory Story Time 3 p.m. Thursday Sept. 20 – Story Time at the Boxcar

Teen/Adult 6 p.m. Thursday Sept. 6, 13, 20, 27 – Zumba 4 p.m. MondaySept. 10, 17, 24 – Girls Who Code 6 p.m. MondaySept. 10, 17, 24 – Beginners Yoga 5:30 p.m. Thursday Sept. 13 – Teen Totebags 6 p.m. Friday Sept. 14 – Instant Pot for Beginners: Fall Chili 1 p.m. Saturday Sept. 15 – Let’s Talk About it Oklahoma: Much Depends on Dinner 10 a.m. Tuesday Sept. 18 – Start and Grow Your Business

Southwest OKC Public Library Children 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 4 – Kids Explore 10 and 11 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 6 – Toddler Story Time & Play 10 a.m. Friday, Sept. 7 – Baby Lapsit 10 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 8 – Dads and Donuts Story Time 10 and 11 a.m. Monday, Sept. 10 – Family Story Time 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 11 – Kids Explore 10 a.m. and 11 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 13 – Toddler Story Time & Play 10 a.m. Friday, Sept. 14 – Baby Lapsit 10 a.m. and 11 a.m. Monday, Sept. 17 – Family Story Time 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 18 – Kids Explore 10 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 19 – Touch, Learn and Create 10 a.m. and 11 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 20 – Toddler Story Time & Play 10 a.m. Friday, Sept. 21 – Baby Lapsit 10 a.m. and 11 a.m. Monday, Sept. 24 – Family Story Time 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 25 – Kids Explore 10 a.m. Friday, Sept. 28 – Baby Lapsit

Teen/Adult 9 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 13 – Friends of the SOKC Library Book Bazaar 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 13 – Penn Avenue Literary Society: Let’s Talk About it Oklahoma, The Joy Luck Club by Amy Tan 9 a.m. Friday, Sept. 14 – Friends of the SOKC Library Book Bazaar 9 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 15 – Friends of the SOKC Library Book Bazaar 6 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 18 – Practice Your Interview Skills 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 20 – Prevent a Pandemic! Adult Escape Room 6 p.m. Friday, Sept. 21 – Teens Explore the Night Sky 3 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 27 – SOKC Community Job Fair

SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 45


book review

Rot, The Cutest in the World Author: Ben Clanton Reviewer: Heather Fellenstein, Children’s Services Associate, Moore Public Library

Mutant potatoes, adorable fluffy animals and a great moral about self-acceptance and being proud of what makes us unique. What’s not to love? This hilarious read-aloud is the story of a young mutant potato who loves competitions and games. Once he learns there is a "cutest in the world" competition coming to his town, he knows he has to enter. Mutant potatoes and cuteness don’t go together, you say? Well, this little tale might surprise you. Filled with laugh-out-loud text and a great chance to hone your read-aloud skills, “Rot, The Cutest in the World” is a fantastic book to share with the whole family to tickle everyone’s funny bones.

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For more information on finding a copy of “Rot, the Cutest in The World” and other funny read-alouds, please feel free to visit the Moore Public Library Children’s Services Desk or call us at 405-793-4347.

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The Hate U Give Author: Angie Thomas Genre: Young Adult, Fiction Publisher: Harper Collins Page Count: 444 Reviewer: A.J. Soliven, Information Services, Moore Public Library

Angie Thomas’ debut hit “The Hate U Give” tells the story of a teenage girl from her humble upbringing and dealing with the struggle of racism, violence, interracial relationships and self-awareness. “The Hate U Give” follows the story of Starr Carter as she balances life living in a poor neighborhood while attending private school. Starr seems to have it all with her loving family, a job at her father’s store, popularity and a boyfriend. Starr tries her best to keep her neighborhood upbringing and poshschool life separate, but one fateful evening, her childhood friend, Khalil, is shot by a police officer. Before Starr knows it, she becomes the subject of a high-profile case involving race.

46 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

News of Khalil’s death becomes a national headline as Starr is torn between trying to stay anonymous and sticking up for her friend. Protests ensue with people wanting justice for Khalil. Starr also gets caught up with the drama of a local drug lord, who claims Khalil was a part of his crew, and her peers at school who think Khalil was just a thug. On top of that, Starr has to testify against the officer who shot Khalil. Pressure mounts as police and the local drug lord try to twist Starr’s story. With fear and intimidation from both sides, Starr has the opportunity to use her voice and tell her story. Thomas’ writing includes moments of reflection with situations that are relatable to society. The story provides intense scenes that portray anger and fear but also brings in the comfort of family and friends through tough times. This book is available at your local library on the shelf or as a downloadable eBook.

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ROTARY SPOTLIGHT

William ‘Bill’ J. Murray to speak at Randall University

Bill Murray, the son of the atheist and Marxist leader Madalyn Murray O’Hair, is to speak at Randall University in Moore, on September 6, in the Barber Building on the campus. Twenty years after the infamous Supreme Court decision Murray v. Curlett, a decision that removed prayer and Bible reading from the public schools and a case that was filed on William Murray's behalf as a teenager in the Baltimore Public Schools, he purchased a book that led to his becoming a Christian in 1980.The book was Taylor Caldwell’s Dear and Glorious Physician, a fictionalized account of the life of Luke, the writer of the third gospel. He liked the book so much that he purchased a Bible so he could read the gospel written by the main character of Caldwell’s novel. “There I found my answer --- not the book itself, but Jesus Christ. I had heard many times in various churches that all one needed to do was to admit guilt and ask Jesus in,” Murray wrote in his autobiographical My Life Without God. “I had not made that one step, to ask Him into my heart. I knew I must take that step, and I did so that night. God was no longer a distant, impersonal ‘force.’ I now knew Him in a personal way.”

48 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

Schedule for Murray, Thursday, September 6th at Randall. At 5:30 p.m., there will be a reception, followed by a dinner at 6 p.m. During the reception, those attending will receive a free signed copy of his book, My Life Without God, and have the opportunity to have their picture taken with Murray. The reception and the dinner will cost $35 each, and tickets can be obtained by going to ru.edu/murray or by calling 405-912-9000. Following the reception and dinner, there will be a free event open to the public in the auditorium at 7:30 p.m., at which time Murray will speak. Following his talk, he will sign copies of two of the eight books that he has written. His first book, My Life Without God, was first published in 1982 and details his life in the dysfunctional home of his atheist mother. His most recent book is Utopian Road to Hell, which deals with the destructiveness of utopian collectivist thinkers throughout history, such as Karl Marx and Adolf Hitler. Currently, Murray is the chairman of the Religious Freedom Coalition in Washington, D.C. For more than three decades, Murray has been at the forefront of social issues. During the early 1980s, he served as director of Freedom’s Friends, an organization which reached out to

the victims of communism worldwide. In the 1990s, he founded the first commercial Bible publishing company in what was then the Soviet Union. From his office in D.C, Murray works for the rights of Christians in America and for persecuted Christians around the world. Under his guidance, the Religious Freedom Coalition manages aid and ministry programs for persecuted Christians in the Middle East and Africa. The two largest programs are Christmas for Refugees and Diapers for Refugees. For more information, contact, Steve Byas, Coordinator of Christian Leadership Series, Randall University, 405912-9009, sbyas@ru.edu.


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SPORTS WITH ROB MORRIS

High School Athletes Challenged by Difficult Choices It has become a near-daily event: somebody gets dragged through the court of public opinion in the ugliest of ways because of something they posted on Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram. The post could have been made yesterday, or it could have happened years ago. Jobs have been lost. Careers have been ruined. Scholarships and internships have been lost. People have even gone to jail. Moore Public Schools Director of Public Safety Dustin Horskoetter says these kinds of scenarios are just one of the challenges facing the city’s high school athletes.

“One high-profile coach recently said that he finds out about the true character of their recruits when he opens their social media,” said Horskoetter. “It’s important that kids realize that when you post something, retweet something, like something, or comment on something that you now own that and it’s never going to go away.” Horskoetter was recently approached by Jeremy Stark, Southmoore’s head football coach, about addressing difficult issues like social media, drugs and alcohol use. Horskoetter says it’s the first time he’s tackled such a presentation, but he agreed with Stark that there’s a growing need to help high school students face these challenges. “I think the biggest problem for most students is that they really don’t think through the full consequences of the choices they’re making,” said Horskoetter. “I shared

with them some of my experiences as a police officer with these issues and they’re pretty eye-opening.” In August, Stark and his coaching staff gathered the entire football team for Horskoetter’s presentation. The topics included: The responsibility of being a student athlete, Who you represent School district and legal consequences for drug and alcohol activity, The effects of drugs and alcohol on your body, Social media – questionable posts, photos, and videos. “On the social media side of things, I really tried to hammer home how negative social media can be,” said Horskoetter. “Instead of negative things I challenge them to use social media to lift people up and encourage them, to be positive about yourself, your teammates, your classmates, and your schools.” Horskoetter says today’s students are extraordinarily active on social media, especially Twitter and Instagram. That means they’re aware of the social media trouble high-profile athletes have gotten into recently. The most recent example was Milwaukee Brewers All-Star pitcher Josh Hader. The 24-year-old superstar’s All-Star game debut was tainted by a series of racist, sexist, and homophobic tweets made when the pitcher was 17-years old. The tweets happened during the All-Star game and the backlash was immediate, even forcing MLB officials to give members of Hader’s family generic jersey’s to prevent them from being harassed.

50 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

Horskoetter believes that young athletes can learn from these kinds of examples and challenged the Sabercat football players to change their world by being a different kind of leader. “It's all about being a servant leader,” said Horskoetter, “That means you’re looking for ways to support, encourage, and help those around you be the best possible version of themselves. I think the people that can lead in this way, unselfishly, are the kind of leaders that can make your entire culture something positive.” As part of his presentation Horskoetter shares a few videos to help drive home the major points. A video by Baltimore Ravens head coach John Harbaugh talks about servant leadership. A video of the 2014 University of Texas commencement speech by Admiral William McRaven is also an eyeopener as the former Navy Seal tells 8,000 college graduates the most important thing they can do is make their bed first thing each morning. “McRaven says that making your bed may seem like a small thing,” Horskoetter said, “But he points out that when you make your bed each morning you’re beginning the day by accomplishing the first task of the day and that’s important.” The team also saw the commencement address given to the 2015 graduating class of the University of Houston by Matthew McConaughay. One of the main points made by the Oscar-winner was: life is not easy and it’s not fair. Don’t expect it to be that way and don’t try to make it that way.

“It’s not rocket science,” said Horskoetter. “Life isn’t easy, but you can make it less hard if you exercise discernment, make good decisions and work hard. You’re going to hit bumps every now and then, but if you eliminate some of these bad decisions and keep yourself out of bad situations, everything else will usually take care of itself.” Horskoetter says the best part of the presentation for him was seeing the light bulbs go off for so many of the kids. He also appreciates the wisdom of Coach Stark in asking him to meet with his team in the first place. “I give major league props to Coach Stark for doing this,” said Horskoetter. “It’s not hard to look back over the past few years and see the culture change in our high schools and it’s wise of him to recognize that and take steps to fight back.” Horskoetter adds that he would be happy to do similar presentations for other teams and groups in the school district. If you’re interested in talking with him about that possibility just email: dustinhorskoetter@ mooreschools.com.


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Moore Educators Get Intensive Summer History Lesson The institute celebrated a milestone this summer with the graduation of its 1,000th Oklahoma educator – Ana Chavez of Jenks East Intermediate Elementary School. Oklahoma ranks second in the nation, following California, in the number of teacher institute participants, with 1,007 Oklahoma graduates to date. Of that total, 854 were selected through the Foundation for Excellence to receive donor-funded fellowships and stipends for classroom materials. “The Colonial Williamsburg Teacher Institute has filled in the gaps that textbooks and resources either missed or limited,” said Chavez, who was lauded with a banner in recognition of being the 1,000th Oklahoma teacher institute fellow. “This experience helped me reflect on what areas I can enrich for my students by providing primary sources or handson activities to help them relive the past.”

Luanne Gilbert, a fifth-grade teacher from Moore Public Schools, was among 36 Oklahoma teachers who participated in an immersive history training event in Virginia. Gilbert and her colleagues attended the Williamsburg Teacher Institute in the restored capital city of 18th-century Virginia. While in Colonial Williamsburg – the world’s largest living history museum – Oklahoma teachers met character interpreters of 18th-century people from Powhatan Indians and plantation slaves to British loyalists and Founding Fathers. Educators were immersed in early American history through handson activities and reenactments of historical events. This marks the 26th year that Oklahoma teachers have attended the institute through a fellowship program coordinated by the Oklahoma Foundation for Excellence, a statewide nonprofit that recognizes and encourages academic excellence in public schools.

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This summer’s Oklahoma participants included 28 fifth-grade teachers and eight eighth-grade educators. The Colonial Williamsburg Teacher Institute provides participants with interactive teaching techniques and skills to become mentor teachers who can assist other educators to develop active learning classrooms and make history exciting for their students. Participants share strategies to improve instruction, raise literacy levels, and enhance thinking skills. Oklahoma’s teacher institute program was founded and supported through the fundraising efforts of the late Oklahoma City businessman Edward C. Joullian III. A trustee of the Oklahoma Foundation for Excellence and former board member of the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation, Joullian died in 2006. Graduates of the institute now receive lapel pins and certificates designating them as Edward C. Joullian Oklahoma Scholars. Joullian’s family, along with a group of loyal donors, continues to support the program, which has transformed the way many Oklahoma educators teach early American history.

52 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

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SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 53


class acts

Football Season Preview: Southmoore Sabercats

Football Season Preview: Westmoore Jaguars

Running back will be a “by committee” affair this year with Elijah Brewer and Jaden Pennybaker leading the way. Stark said Southmoore also has a deep receiving corps, some of who will also play defense. They’re led by Corbyn Padgett, Jack Joyner, Max Gilber, Donovan Gaines, Marshall Mack, and Caleb Baker.

Football seasons don’t get much tougher than the one Southmoore experienced in 2017. Head coach Jeremy Stark said that going an entire season without winning a single game is a bitter experience, even if your team nearly won some of those games. But the Sabercats have found the silver lining in a 0-and-10 record. “You learn so much about yourself, your coaches, and your team when you go through a season like that,” said Stark. “It sounds crazy to say but I really enjoyed last season. Our staff and kids have embraced the challenge and come back hungry to improve.” Stark said that one of the Sabercats’ biggest problems last year was a lack of experience. The landscape is completely different this year with seven returning starters on offense and 9 starters coming back on defense. “Brock Eltiste is our one returning lineman,” said Stark, “So we’re going to rely on him to lead the o-line in getting back up to speed quickly. The good news is that we have all of our offensive skill position players back.” Quarterback Jaden Scott will lead the way on offense. Stark said that Scott and the backup quarterbacks have been working extremely hard learning offensive coordinator Ty Prestidge’s scheme in the offseason.

On the defensive side of the ball, the Sabercats are replacing only their two outside linebackers. Brian Shomali, D.J. Ware, and Corey Callans will anchor the defensive line with Elijah Brewer and Cody Clyma covering the inside linebacker positions. Caden Easterwood and Donovan Gaines will anchor the defensive backfield. “Our defensive scheme will be the same,” said Stark. “We have some very athletic guys at all of the positions and so we believe that defense will continue to be a strength.” Stark said that overall enthusiasm and numbers are both up for the Sabercat football program and he expects the team to improve as the season goes on. “We’re building a foundation and we’ve got to just continue to get better each day,” said Stark. “ We need to continue to do the little things better and not allow allowing ourselves to take days off or take steps back.”

SCHEDULE August 30 September 7 September 14 September 21 September 28 October 5 October 12 October 19 October 26 November 2

“We’re transitioning to an Air Raid-Mike Leach kind of offense and so the guys have been working hard to adjust to that,” said Stark. “They’ve done a great job working with Coach Prestidge and each other.”

54 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

Deer Creek at Westmoore at Stillwater Moore(Homecoming) at PC North Mustang at Owasso Edmond North at Union Norman North (Senior Night)

Williams said the Jaguars are blessed with plenty of speed on the defensive side of the ball as well. That goes along with the experience brought by seven returning starters. “We have most of our best pass rushers back this year,” said Williams, “And we only lost one guy in the secondary, so those are guys who have been in the fire and know what’s going on.” Westmoore head coach Lorenzo Williams said preseason football for the Jags is a lot like Christmas morning for him. “Getting up early in the morning and opening all of your presents,” said Williams. “We’ve been working on conditioning with these kids all summer and now it’s time to get out on the field and see what we’ve got.” Williams said the Jaguars have plenty of presents under the tree, but on the offensive side of the ball very few of those presents come with significant experience and playing time. The Jags lost eight offensive starters off last year’s 8-3 team. Even more challenging – the three returning starters are two offensive linemen and one receiver. “Jacob Clark is the only returning starter who scored touchdowns for us last year,” said Williams, “And he’s going to be really good for us this year. We have a lot of guys who will start on offense for us who were in the shadows of last year’s seniors, but we feel really good about them.” Linemen Layne Grantham and Jorge Exinia will anchor the Jaguar line. They’ll be joined by newcomer Garrett Humann. Jacob Clark is the lone returning skill position starter, playing at receiver. Williams said that while every other skill position player will be new, he and his coaching staff are very excited about the talent and speed they’ll have. “Chris Oliver will see a lot of time for us at running back,” said Williams. “We’re expecting great things from him along with guys like Dayton Wolfe, Jaquan Richardson, and Coby Phillips.”

Leading the Jaguars attack-style defense will be Nikale Davis, Tre’vonne Pierre, Davion Dozier, and Jordan Hampton. Williams also expects big defensive contributions from Zac Johnson and Kerry Shaw. Overall, fans can expect a fast-paced game from the Jaguars this year. Williams said that while there are no major changes to either offensive or defensive schemes, the Jaguars will look to take advantage of their team speed. “On defense we’ll still play our in-yourface Cover One scheme,” said Williams. “Offensively we’re going to push the pace with our new guys and play a bit faster than we did last year. What we’re trying to do right now is get these guys a lot of reps and help them get better one day at a time.”

SCHEDULE August 31 September 7 September 14 September 21 September 27 October 5 October 12 October 18 October 26 November 1

at Moore Southmoore at Mustang at Enid Edmond Memorial at Broken Arrow Yukon (Homecoming) Edmond Santa Fe at Norman Jenks (Senior Night)


also looks to see plenty of action at multiple positions in the Lion’s spread offense. Hill said the defensive backfield will likely be a strength for Moore this year. Safety Dylan Buckheit leads the experienced defensive unit. He’s joined by Evan Biederman and Jaiden West. Frank Morales and DeAdrian Jacobs will anchor the defensive line as the Lions continue to play an odd-front, 3-4 scheme.

“There's a buzz around this season for us,” said Hill. “We’ve had good spring and summer workouts, good numbers and good energy and so far it's going well.” The biggest changes to the Lion landscape this year won’t be wearing uniforms and helmets. The Lions have added three coaches with a total of around 100 years of coaching experience. “We’ve added Darryl Wilkins, who played and graduated from Moore and coached 28 years in Texas,” said Hill. “Ralph Fleming also joined us from McAllister and he has 30 years of coaching experience. We also added Bill Dawkey who played at OU and coached at Yukon, Norman North, and in Texas.” Those coaches are helping change the culture around the Lions football program. With eight returning starters on defense and five returning starters on offense, Hill believes the Lions have a good foundation for another successful season. “Daniel Hishaw is back at quarterback,” said Hill, “And he’s a really special player. He can run, throw, and he was also All-City on defense.” Hishaw is joined by receiver Drew Johns, running backs Tony Fogle and Jayce Gardner, and H-back Alex Baxter. Cameron Allen

“We’re working hard on changing the culture by doing everything, even the little details, right,” said Hill. “It’s great to see everyone focused in on improving every single day.” Hill said the team understands the importance of things like rivalry games and city championships, but they’re working hard of focusing on the process, believing that if they prepare with excellence then what happens on the field will be pretty simple. “We want to win our first game, win more than we lose, and make the playoffs,” said Hill. We want to be better at the first game than we were at the last scrimmage and focused on improving each play, each game, each day.” SCHEDULE August 31 September 7 September 14 September 21 September 28 October 5 October 11 October 18 October 26 November 2

Westmoore at Yukon Norman (Homecoming) at Southmoore Norman North at Edmond North Union Putnam City North Owasso (Senior Night) at Mustang

2100 N. Eastern, Suite 12, Moore, OK 73160 405-759-3652 • cobbleinsurance.com

In 2017 the Moore Lions found themselves back in the playoffs for the first time in 12 years. Head coach Brad Hill said that while it’s nice to get a little post-season action in, the Lions are far from satisfied with playing beyond the first weekend in November.

With three new coaches in the mix and a fair share of returning starters, Hill expects 2018 to be a year in which the Lions are able to continue finding the kind of success that has eluded the school for more than a decade.

PROVIDING EXCELLENT COVERAGE AT THE MOST REASONABLE PREMIUM

Football Season Preview: Moore Lions


SPORTS GALLERY

56 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018


MOORE

WESTMOORE

SOUTHMOORE

CROSS COUNTRY September 1 September 14 September 20 September 29

CROSS COUNTRY September 1 September 7

at Brookhaven Run (Norman) at Guthrie Cottonwood Flats Invite at Midwest City XC Rally

CROSS COUNTRY September 7 September 14 September 20 September 29

at PC North Open OK Runner @Norman Moore XC Invite at Community Christian School

OK Runner @Norman Moore Meet at Chili Pepper Festival (Fayetteville, AR) at OSU Cowboy Jamboree

FOOTBALL September 7 September 14 September 21 September 28

at Westmoore at Stillwater Moore at Putnam City North

SOFTBALL September 4 September 6 September 10 September 13 September 14-15 September 17 September 18 September 20 September 21-22 September 24 September 27

Choctaw Edmond Memorial Mustang at Norman COAC Tournament at Putnam City West at Deer Creek Edmond North at Chickasha Tournament at Moore Westmoore

VOLLEYBALL September 4 September 6 September 13 September 17 September 21-22 September 25 September 27

Bishop McGuinness Edmond Memorial @Mustang Norman North at Owasso Tournament Yukon at Moore

FOOTBALL September 7 September 14 September 21 September 28

at Broken Arrow OK Runner @Norman Moore XC Invite at Community Christian School September 8 September 14 at Yukon September 20 Norman September 22 at Southmoore Norman North September 29

SOFTBALL September 4 September 6 September 10 September 11 September 13 September 14-15 September 17 September 18 September 20 September 21-22

Washington at Midwest City at Lawton Westmoore Putnam City COAC Tournament at Edmond Santa Fe Yukon Norman North at Tahlequah

September 24 September 25 September 27

Southmoore at Tuttle Carl Albert

VOLLEYBALL September 4 September 6 September 13 September 14-16 September 18 September 24 September 25 September 27

Deer Creek Noble Norman Moore Tournament at Edmond Santa Fe Choctaw Stillwater @ Westmoore Southmoore

FOOTBALL September 7 September 14 September 21 September 27

Southmoore at Mustang at Enid Edmond Memorial

SOFTBALL September 4 September 6 September 11 September 14-15 September 17 September 18 September 20 September 24 September 27

Lawton @Edmond Santa Fe @Moore COAC Tournament at Midwest City at Norman North Putnam City Washington @Southmoore

VOLLEYBALL September 4 September 6 September 13 September 18 September 24 September 25 September 27 September 28-29

Edmond North @Mustang OKC Storm @Edmond Memorial at Putnam City Stillwater Shawnee @Stillwater Tournament

SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 57


shop local with donna walker

Tee for the Soul Mixing patterns. Determining the ideal jean cut for your body type. Identifying versatile pieces that meet “business casual” dress codes. These are the fashion dilemmas that try women’s souls. Solving these fashion fears can be challenging when attempting to put it all together in a poorly lit store when a thin fitting-room curtain is all that separates you from the eyes of the world. Thankfully, now that Tee For The Soul has come to Moore…these and all the other fashion obstacles you face when searching your closet for something to wear, are a thing of the past.

“We want every woman, no matter her figure, to be able to come into our store and not only find styles that fit well, but also make her feel good and feel beautiful We want women of all shapes and sizes to have cute, affordable clothing.”

“We have the BEST jeans. Our customers live and die by the Jeans we carry. They have a good amount of stretch to them, but are also well fitted. Our jeggings and leggings are the exact same way. They have the look of business casual with the feel of casual house-wear.”

TFTS was one of the first companies who fought to bring more modern clothing styles and brands to women in need of larger sizes. Jaree worked for two years to get her manufacturers to provide current, trendy apparel in extended sizes to better accommodate her customers. Eventually several companies jumped on board and began expanding their lines to offer a greater range of sizes for plus-size customers.

TFTS has become known for its uplifting environment. Among the silky, colorful kimonos and buttery soft leggings, you’ll discover something unexpected. There’s no body shaming and critcal self talk allowed here. Instead, you’ll hear “Confidence-speak” and “Body Love” catch phrases instead.

Step into this fashion hot spot and though you may enter as a fashion virgin, you will leave feeling like a fashion diva. TFTS’s unique concept builds customers’ confidence with helpful stylists offering personal service in a fun, comfortable setting.

The TFTS shopping experience is personal, innovative and one not likely found elsewhere. Each store has a full-size catwalk where customers become models. They walk the catwalks, capture their look on oversized digital cameras-turned mirrors and receive feedback and lots of encouragement from personal stylists.

Oh yes, and the store also boasts a catwalk and digital mirror. Can you strike a pose? As a teenager, Jaree Reynolds spent countless hours dreaming of a fashion career and sketching out her ideas. Her passion was further fueled when she attended the Fashion Institute of Technology in New York City. Hot on the heels of training, she aspired to travel to the mecca of fashion, London, where she hoped to attend all the high-end fashion shows. However, the spark she had for fashion was replaced with fireworks when she met her soon-to-be husband on a trip to Oklahoma City. Fast forward to eight years ago, when after having spent 17 years as a stay at home mom, Jeree decided to redirect her attention back to her first love: fashion. “Once my kids were older, I started looking for something to do with my time. Tee for the Soul started as a TShirt design company. I created inspirational tees with uplifting messages.” Her online business expanded as she discovered and began to fill the need of providing trendy yet affordable fashion for women of all shapes and sizes. This became her catch phrase and her mission. 58 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

“We work our very best to create a highly uplifting environment and love hearing stories of women feeling beautiful again, and loving the body they live in. We pride ourselves in our shopping experience and customer service.”

Some shoppers experience it all through social media where they can engage with others via the groupies page or through online fashion videos featuring store stylists.

“We also wanted to break those fashion rules of what larger women were told they should wear. We wanted them to bare their shoulders, wear bold patterns and to feel free to express their styles and interests.” She added. TFTS offers distinctive, trendy fashion one might expect to find in a hip New York shop. There is something for everyone here with a large selection of new items arriving daily. Everything from graphic tees to cocktail dresses can be found being modeled by fellow shoppers strutting the catwalk or among the clothing racks. Some of the wardrobe essentials available here include an ever-changing line of tops, tunics, and dresses in sizes 4-26. Customers love the $9 Leggings, Leopard Kimonos and Jewelry. Jeans are also at the top of the list for most TFTS customers.

It is easy to see that TFTS is making a difference in the lives of their customers and transforming the way ladies shop and discover their style. Every day women tell Jeree inspiring stories of how the clothing and fashion advice they received at TFTS, has changed their lives. One such happy customer was struggling with her body image since having kids and didn’t like how she looked no matter what she wore. She began shopping at TFTS online and receiving encouraging messages from women on the Groupies page. She learned how to style things together and mix and match pieces with items she already owned. “She wrote us saying that now she looks forward to getting dressed every morning, and loves feeling good in her own skin. She is one of the most stylish women on our page and is now one of the women telling others that they are beautiful and worth feeling like it.”


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Jaree and her team bond with their customers in unique, innovative ways, showering them with encouragement that inspires shoppers and brings in new ones each week. Yet, it is the current, up-to-date apparel that brings them to the store in the first place. It’s the merging of these assets that has made TFTS successful and continues to set them apart.

Expires September 20, 2018

Such retail “magic” can’t be achieved with out the support of a great crew. “We have an amazing team. You can only go as far as the people surrounding you, and our girls and guys are amazing! They believe in the vision of the company which is to lift each other up, and they help to create a fun and positive work environment. They are definitely more like family than co-workers.”

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After growing their online presence and experiencing great success at their Edmond location, Jeree decided to expand. She researched and discovered that TFTS had an established and loyal customer base in Moore. The strong support in Moore, coupled with the fact that many of their long time employees call Moore home, is what moved the needle in our city’s favor to land the popular store.

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“Our company has grown a lot over the last eight years. God has blessed us with so many wonderful ladies, friendships and opportunities. We give God all the glory for the success Tee For The Soul has had, and we are excited to see where He takes TFTS.”

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Jeree said the store is brimming with lots of great autumn pieces in the season’s hottest colors including lots of Mustard, Navy and Burgundy. Other styles now trending include tops with patterned sleeves in a textured “waffle” pattern. She predicts these are “going to be everywhere!”

Jeree’s company motto is: Tee For The Soul - Where You Are The Model. “It’s based on Psalm 149:14 ‘I praise You for I am fearfully and wonderfully made.’ We want to be able to play a part in helping our customers feel beautiful, confident, and important.” To discover your inner fashionista and walk the catwalk at Tee For The Soul, stop in Monday through Saturday from 10 a.m. until 8 p.m.

Suite 5 Moore OK 73160. Phone 405.532.4333

Bring in this flyer and receive 25% OFF 1 item !

The arrival of fall makes this month’s opening of TFTS perfect timing.

Other popular choices this fall include 80’s inspired pieces as well as some from the 70’s like bell bottoms and super bright colors. She added that layering is always big in the cooler seasons. She suggests mixing patterns and textures to keep older styles fresh and make newer items pop.

Free classes to educate you about CBD, and help you understand & compare lab reports Light Therapy to help with Arthritis, Lupus, Migraines, Pain, Collagen Production and more Local products such as Steele Family Farm’s goat milk, a chemical free body-care line We host local artist and soon will invite acoustic performances for after hour events! 10% Off for Military, Law Enforcement, Fire Fighters, and EMT’s

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See us at the Bennett Event Center September 13-23

PLUS Sign up now for the:

OESD SUPER SPREE with Janome Learn valuable embroidery tips and techniques to make your own projects more successful and less stressful! · · · · · · · ·

Two days of hands-on projects with OESD designs Step-by-step color handouts for all projects CD with project handouts and designs Project kits for 6 projects for EVERY attendee! Trunk show of beautiful embroidery projects Door Prizes and Giveaways Goody Bag of sewing and embroidery items ($200+ value) Exciting product offers available ONLY to attendees!

GO TO WWW.SEWBARGAIN.COM TO REGISTER FOR THIS FUN EVENT!

SOUTH 316 N. Broadway, Moore • 794-0026 WEST 5928 NW 16th, OKC • 495-4699 SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 59


FOR SPONSORING Sports sponsored by

Calendar Sponsored by

Health sponsored by

Class Acts sponsored by

Select businesses have partnered to sponsor the news and we’d like to personally thank them. Our coverage in the Moore Monthly magazine, and on the MooreMonthly.com website is made possible in part because of their sponsorships. Be sure to thank the businesses who make our stories possible! Sports: Beneficial Automotive Maintenance Senior Living / Sketches of Moore: Featherstone Class Acts: Chad Cobble Insurance Parting Shots: Moore Funeral & Cremation Healthy Moore: Norman Regional Health System Calendar: Legend Senior Living Cover Story: Del Rancho

60 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

THE NEWS Senior Living sponsored by

Cover Story sponsored by

Parting Shots sponsored by

If you’d like to help keep information flowing to the community while also promoting your business, consider sponsoring the following coverage areas: Library: Available Business News: Available Lifestyle / Entertainment: Available Thanks again to our sponsors. Make sure to show them your appreciation for the magazine you’re enjoying!


Calendar Sponsored by

Closed for Labor Day 10:00 Country Music House Singers // 10:30 BP checks with Walgreens 10:30 Phone Scams Seminar 10:00 MCOA Monthly Meeting 10:00 Wii Bowling // 10:00 Library // 10:30 BP & Sugar checks provided by Loving Care 10:00 Country Music House Singers 11:45 Fresh Cobbler provided by Village on the Park 11:00 Volunteer Appreciation Party // 10:30 BP checks provided by Nurses to Go 10:00 MCOA Board Meeting 10:00 BINGO with Allegiance Credit Union // 10:00 Library 10:30 BP checks provided by Nurses to Go // 12:15 BINGO with Adam

Exercise: Mon, Wed, & Fri 10:15 Line Dancing Lessons: Wed 12:15 Wood Carving Thurs: 9:00-11:00 Dominos, Card games, Jig-Saw puzzles, Pool, Quilting, & Volunteer work to assist the homebound or work is available at the Brand Center Moore Council On Aging Bus Service: 799-3130 Seniors may have transportation anywhere in the city of Moore for errands or appointments 8am to 3pm, Monday through Friday Moore Senior Citizen Nutrition Site Brand Center: 501 E. Main. Reservations for meals: 793-9069 Donation for a meal for seniors 60 & above: $2.25 Required cost for guests under 60: $5.00

From tailgate parties to birthdays And everything in between… We’re Moore’s Largest Party Supply Store For all your party needs…

Present Coupon for $5 off a $50 purchase of party supplies!

200 SE 19th St. I Moore, OK 73160 I 405.895.9902

2800 SW 131st Street, OKC • 405-703-2300 • www.legendseniorliving.com

9-1 9-4 9-6 9-7 9-11 9-18 9-19 9-20 9-24 9-25 9-27

A Mission to Serve. A Passion for Care.

Brand Senior Center August 2018 Activities


Parting Shots

National Night Out by Rob Morris

62 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018


Come visit with us and find out why YOUR FAMILY DESERVES MOORE 400 SE 19th | Moore moorefuneralcremation.com | 794-7600


Where Can I find Moore Monthly Magazine? Excellent question, you. Check out the list below. As of 26 July 2018. I-35 East Side to Sooner Rd & Indian Hills Rd to 27th St

I-35 West Side to Santa Fe & Indian Hill Rd to 27th St

South OKC, I-240 to 134th St & I-35 to I-44

Beneficial Automotive Maintenance,

Andy Alligator’s Fun Park, 3300 Market Pl

Blue Bean, 13316 S Western Ave, Ste P

Eye Care OK, 2909 S Telephone Rd

Dale’s BBQ, 11801 S Western Ave, Ste B

Sunny Side Up, 110 SE 19th St

Alfredo’s Mexican Café, 2713 S I-35 Service Rd

Lifestyle Fitness, 11801 S Western Ave

The Garage, 2060 S I-35 Service Rd

Earl’s Rib Palace, 920 SW 25th St

Eagle One Pizza, 11613 S Western Ave

Van’s Pig Stand, 1991 Tower Drive, Ste A

Mazzio’s Italian Eatery, 937 SW 25th St,

Republic Bank, 11671 S Western

Showplace Market, 2001 S Broadway

The UPS Store, 2119 Riverwalk Drive

Lemongrass Asian Bistro, 809 SW 119th St

Ace Party Supply, next to Showplace Market

Chelino’s Mexican Restaurant, 2113 Riverwalk Dr

Jump Zone, 10400 S Western Ave

City Bites, 1804 S Broadway

Tinker FCU, 400 SW 6th St

Lumpy’s Sports Grill, 10601 S Western Ave

Moore “The Station”, City of Moore Park

LaQuinta Inn, 2140 Riverwalk Drive

Mann’s Best Friend, 10600 S Pennsylvania Ave, #15

First United Bank, 2101 S I-35 Service Rd

South OKC Pioneer Library, 2201 SW 134th St

Moore Library, 225 S Howard Ave

Schlotzsky’s, 631 SW 19th St

Earlywine YMCA, 11801 S May Ave

Moore Monthly Office, 104 SE 3rd St

Hummus, 811 SW 19th St, Ste G

Pub W, 10740 S May Ave

Broadway Florist, 225 S Broadway

Hideaway Pizza, 835 SW 19th St

OCCC, 7777 S May Ave (Cafeteria)

Masters House, 223 S Broadway

Okie Tonk, 1003 SW 19th St

Green Acres Market, 7301 S Pennsylvania Ave

John M Ireland Funeral Home, 120 S Broadway

Walgreen’s Drug Store, 1041 SW 19th St

The Garage, 1024 W I-240 Service Rd

24-Hour Coin Laundry, 121 S Broadway

Physical Therapy Central, 620 S Santa Fe Ave, Ste A

Dan’s Ol’ Time Diner, 8433 S Western Ave

Intrust Bank, 100 S Broadway

Panang 7 Thai Restaurant, 1615 S I-35 Service Rd

Chelino’s Mexican Restaurant, 8966 S Western Ave

Los Tacos, 122 N Broadway

Oliveto Italian Bistro, 1301 S I-35 Service Rd

Bill’s Steakhouse, 1013-A SW 89th St

Old School Building, 201 N Broadway

Freddy’s, 1525 S I-35 Service Rd

Warehouse Antique Mall, 1200 SE 89 St (E of I-35)

City of Moore Office Building, 301 N Broadway

Norman Regional Moore Hospital (Daily Grind),

2004 Crystal Drive

at 4th and Broadway

Main Street Grill, 301 W Main St

700 S Telephone Rd

Norman

Moore Chamber, 305 W Main St

Delight Donuts, 4th & Telephone Rd

Moore Tag Agency, 623 N Broadway

Cutting Edge Physical Therapy, 526 SW 4th St

Pioneer Library (Downtown), 225 N Webster

Mama Carol’s Kitchen, 636 N Broadway

Yellow Rose Dinner Theatre, 1005 SW 4th St

Pioneer Library (West), 300 Norman Center Ct

Moore Vintage Charm, 1223 N Broadway

City of Moore Recycling Center, 300 N Telephone Rd

The Lazy Donkey Mexican Restaurant,

Himalayas, 709 N Moore Ave

1224 N Broadway

At The Beach Tanning, 803 N Moore Ave

Heads Up Style Shop, 501 NE 12th St

I-35 Bingo, 713 N Moore Ave

Walgreen’s Drug Store, 1229 N Eastern Ave

Spring Hill Suites Marriott, 613 NW 8th St

Monty’s Gyro & Sub Restaurant, 1208 N Eastern Ave

Mama Lou’s Restaurant, 1421 N Moore Ave

The Box Car, 2100 N Eastern Ave

Lazy Donkey Mexican Restaurant II, 857 NW12th

Featherstone Assisted Living, 301 N Eastern Ave

GFF Foods, 1219 N Santa Fe

Brand Senior Center, 501 E Main St

Abuelita’s Mexican Restaurant, 1225 N Santa Fe

Wal-Mart Neighborhood Market, 640 SE 4th St

Homemade Donuts, 2712 N Santa Fe

(4th & Eastern) Crimson Beehive, 817 SE 4th St Royal Bavaria German Restaurant, 3401 S Sooner Rd

64 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

Pickles American Grill, 2713 N Service Rd Countryside Village Apartments, 9516 S Shields Blvd


Brunch Time Mimosas A Cold Brew Before The Big Game A Take And Bake meal for the family An Intimate dinner with live entertainment.

Whatever it is your appetite craves... you’ll find it here.

JOIN US FOR Happy Hour Tuesday-Sunday 11-3 THIS MONTH’S SPECIAL: $2 Mimosas

Stay Tuned for our Grand Re-Opening Birthday Bash October 21st!!!

**NEW HOURS** Tuesday-Thursday 11-3 • Friday 11-9 Saturday 10-9 • Sunday 10-3

www.noshinmoore.com AT CATERING CREATIONS

200 SE 19th, Moore, OK • 814-9699

Check us out on Facebook for specials • Moore’s Hidden Gem

SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 65


Welcome to the Neighborhood.

MOOREâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S HISTORIC OLD SCHOOL BUSINESS CENTER

EXECUTIVE SUITES NOW AVAILABLE.

Call 412-7388 oldschoolmoore.com 66 | MOORE MONTHLY | SEPTEMBER 2018

We have varying levels of care so our residents live as independently as possible for as long as possible.

Call today for a tour.

1601 S.W. 119th Street Oklahoma City, OK 73170 SommersetNeighborhood.com (405) 691-9221 A not-for-profit, faith based affiliate of Haverland Carter LifeStyle Group


CLASSES STARTING IN OCTOBER

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WORKING ADULT Mid-America Christian University does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, disability, or age in its programs and activities. The following person has been designated to handle inquiries regarding the non-discrimination policies: JESSICA RIMMER, Vice President for Student Engagement and Success, 3500 SW 119th, OKC, OK 73710 , 405-692-3275

SEPTEMBER 2018 | MOORE MONTHLY | 67


MM September 2018  

Fall Event Guide

MM September 2018  

Fall Event Guide