Paschal janitor connects with high school students

first_imgFacebook Linkedin Grains to grocery: One bread maker brings together farmers and artisans at locally-sourced store ReddIt printCharles “Slick” Williams stands next to Paschal’s panther mascot. (Photo by Saul Perez)The job description for a janitor at R.L. Paschal High School generally includes mopping floors and clearing the cafeteria of lunch trash, but one janitor at the school is also known to students as a mentor and truant officer.Charles “Slick” Williams has been at Paschal for 18 years.During any passing period when students grab snacks and dart between classes, they’ll hear his voice booming in the hallways, “What’s up son! Get on to class now; you’re going to be late. I don’t need you getting in trouble today.”School officials, students and alumni said Williams has dedicated his life to making sure the students at Paschal have somebody they can look up to and lean on for help when they need it.“I see him in the hallway when the tardy bell has rung,” said Stephanie Lewis-Boatner, an administrator at Paschal. “He talks in that military voice, and he’ll say, ‘Sir, what are you doing out here you need to get to class.’ He’s funny, but he’s authoritative and the kids respect him.”Williams grew up in Fort Worth’s Como neighborhood. When he retired from the Navy, he returned and went to work at Paschal.He said being in the Navy molded him as a leader who could inspire others to be leaders.“Most of all, the Navy helped me appreciate every color and nationality in the good ‘ol U.S.A.,” he said. “No matter where you go, you represent your country proudly, and most of all you represent your home-front, your family [and] that last name that God gave you.”Williams said the principal who hired him recognized his leadership and mentorship could benefit students.“I think she liked the way I interviewed,” he said.Lewis-Boatner, an administrator at Paschal for 14 years, said Williams is drawn to students he thinks are on the wrong path in school.“He’s like a father figure,” she said. “He just carries himself that way. Some kids even look for him when they need something. He’s just there for faculty, students and staff.”Moses Gomez, who graduated from Paschal in 2012, said Williams was a mentor for him personally.“There were days when I just wanted to give up on school and just skip class,” Gomez said. “But Slick was always there to keep me going.”Gomez studies at Tarrant County College and works as the accountant clerk and hospitality services coordinator at Bass Hall. While at Paschal, Gomez said he could always count on Williams to encourage students without judging them.“He just genuinely wanted the best for you and wanted you to make something out of your life,” Gomez said.Williams said students named him “Slick” in part because he always manages to be around.“I used to walk up on the students doing something they have no business doing,” Williams said. “One kid said, ‘Man you so slick!’ And from then on, I just told them to call me ‘Slick.’”Williams said students like Gomez motivate him to keep serving the students of Paschal as a leader and mentor.Each year when students graduate, he said he hates to see them go but is proud of them.“My memories of them graduating are the best because they’re on their way, and they have made it to the point where they go on to different universities,” he said. “They are representing their families very well.”Williams said that he plans to spend the rest of his career at Paschal until he retires a couple of years from now.“Knowing me I’ll probably still be doing the same thing: mentoring,” Williams said. “I’ll probably still walk around in different areas and just talk to folks. That’s me; I’m just a people person.” Saul Perez Saul Perez Facebook Saul Perez Linkedin Saul Perez Men’s basketball routs Alabama State Fort Worth set to elect first new mayor in 10 years Saturday Men’s basketball continues win streak + posts Men’s basketball claims Global Sports Classic championship Men’s basketball dominates season opener Saul Perez ReddIt Twitter Previous articleStudy sanctuaries on campus, in Fort WorthNext articleUpcoming construction on Bluebonnet Circle Saul Perez RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Abortion access threatened as restrictive bills make their way through Texas Legislature Twitterlast_img read more

Conwoman’s remains cremated at private service

first_imgWhatsApp NewsConwoman’s remains cremated at private serviceBy Staff Reporter – June 6, 2015 665 Twitter At the Taste of Ireland awardsAndrew [email protected] up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up A CREMATION service has taken place for the serial fraudster found dead in a county Limerick farmhouse last month.The remains of Cecilia Julia McKitterrick, who was more recently known as Julia Holmes, were removed from the Limerick morgue at the University Hospital Limerick on Friday morning last and taken to the Island Crematorium at Ringaskiddy where a small private service took place.The body of the 63-year-old con woman was found lying next to her partner, Thomas Ruttle in the bedroom of the old family farmhouse that had been recently renovated at Booliglass, Askeaton.It is as of yet unknown how long the badly decomposing bodies lay at the farmhouse before the discovery was made on May 18 last and the results of toxicology tests are expected to take a further ten days.However it is understood that the pair died following exposure to carbon monoxide poison in what is believed to have been some form of suicide pact at Boolaglass, Askeaton.McKitterrick, who went by up to 40 other aliases including Julia Holmes, the name she was known locally as, was originally from Castlederg in County Tyrone and had married in her late teens and gave birth to a son before abandoning him at six months.During her life, Holmes became involved with and devisied scams in both the US and Northern Ireland as well as locally in Limerick in her later life.She married twice despite having not divorced from her first husband in the North.Wanted by both the FBI and the PSNI following a number of frauds and convictions, Holmes had also drawn the attention of Gardai in recent months after her activities became known publicly.Following the discovery of the bodies by burglars who thought the farmhouse had been abandoned in recent months, the remains of both Mr Ruttle and the 63-year-old lay in the morgue as a extensive discussions were held over legal issues and subsequent arrangements for burial.Any of the families that the Julia Holmes was involved had not come forward to claim her remains despite her request in a written will and testament that she be buried with her partner Thomas Ruttle.This Wednesday, Thomas Ruttle was laid to rest in the family plot at St Mary’s Church following a service attended by family friends and the late beekeeper’s two sons. Advertisement Facebookcenter_img Linkedin Email Print Previous articleEquality and jobsNext articleTax penalty for Limerick company Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ielast_img read more

GOATS AND GOVERNORS: Flowers pens tell-all novel about his time in government

first_img Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration MESSENGER PHOTO/COURTNEY PATTERSON“Of Goats and Governors, Six Decades of Alabama Political Stories” by Steve Flowers, popular political columnist and commentator, is now available for sale. The book is a guide to Alabama’s colorful political history. Book signings for Flowers will be from 5 until 7 p.m. Sept. 10 at the Johnson Center for the Arts in Troy. Two book signings are set for Sept. 11, from noon until 2 p.m. at the Troy Public Library and from 3 until 5 p.m. at the Tupper Lightfoot Memorial Library in Brundidge.“Of Goats and Governors, Six Decades of Alabama Political Stories” a memoir by popular political columnist and commentator Steve Flowers was released today by New South Books, Inc.Flowers is Alabama’s most watched and read political columnist and commentator. His column on Alabama politics appears weekly in 66 Alabama newspapers, therefore, cultivating fertile ground for his peephole into Alabama’s fascinating political history.“Few states have as fascinating a political history as Alabama, especially in the post-World War II era,” Flowers said. “I was fortunate to have rubbed elbows with some of the most interesting figures in 20th century American government and politics.” By Jaine Treadwell Published 4:00 am Saturday, August 1, 2015 Book Nook to reopen When George C. Wallace was elected to his first term as governor of Alabama, Bassett introduced Flowers as “my little page and best buddy who’s going to follow me in the House.”Fast forward to 1982. At age 30, Flowers was elected to the Alabama House of Representatives and he didn’t just represent Pike County; he represented Wallace’s district as well – quite an honor for the young representative, who became a part of Alabama’s political history,“Alabama has a extremely colorful political history,” Flowers said. “Alabama politics is rich enough that George C. Wallace and ‘Big Jim’ Folsom stories alone could fill a book. Bill Baxley, Howell Heflin, Albert Brewer, Jere Beasley, McDowell Lee, John Patterson, even ‘Shorty’ Price all make for good stories and good reading. And there are a lot of others.”Most of the stories in “Of Goats and Governors” are told from Flowers’ own recollections. Others are retellings of stories that were told to him. Some of the stories were told specifically for the book and some by sons of the governors.Flowers shares stories about Miss Mittie, the little lady who sat in the corner at the State House, not saying much but knowing all that went on all over the capitol building.“She knew everything from how a legislator voted on a bill to what he had for dinner,” Flowers said, laughing.A lot of the stories are about politicians from all across the state but some are straight out of Pike County.“One of the best races in Pike County was the classic race for probate judge in 1958 between Ben Reeves and Gardner Bassett,” Flowers said. “Ben Reeves was unbeatable. He was a political genius. He knew the numbers. He knew where the votes were and who the votes were. He once said he didn’t care what people thought about him as long as he got 51 percent of the votes.”Flowers didn’t skirt round the fact that votes were often bought and sold and how that played into the election process. He talks about campaigning from the “stump” and how entertainers such as Minnie Pearl helped politicians into office. He talks about the times when politicians took to the streets to shake hands and kiss babies all for the sake of a vote.“Those are the bygone days of politics,” he said. “The South has provided the country with the most colorful characters in political history and Alabama has had more than its share. I wrote the memoir because I wanted their stories to be told because they are stories worth telling now and far on down the road. These politicians were a different breed. The old-time politicians are gone but their stories are a huge part of the legacy of the South. They need to be told.”Flowers served in the Alabama House of Representatives from 1982-1998. During his 16-year tenure, he recorded a perfect attendance record. His House colleagues honored him as Outstanding Freshman member in 1982, Most Ethical member in 1988 and Most Outstanding member in 1992.In addition to his weekly column, Flowers serves as the political analyst for the University of Alabama radio and television network. His weekly radio commentary for the university is listened to statewide on Alabama Public Radio. He is also the political analyst for WAKA/the Alabama News Network in Montgomery. Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day But it didn’t just happen that Flowers was at the capitol. He was there as the little buddy of Bassett who had realized his passion for politics and was grooming him for the political arena.“I grew up on Maple Street in Troy and, back then, a lot of prominent men lived on North Three Notch, Orange and Maple Streets,” Flowers said. “Even as young boy I had a keen interest in politics. I guess I was born that way. State Representative Gardner Bassett and Pike County Probate Judge Ben Reeves both realized my passion for politics and took an interest in me.”Flowers said Reeves was his mentor but he and Bassett developed a close personal relationship.“Mr. Gardner would let me go with him down to the Riverside Café on The Square in Troy and listen to men talk politics,” Flowers said. “He’d take me on road trips that had to do with politics. We’d take off in his Chrysler New Yorker and we’d be going down the highway at 70 miles per hour. Curly Long, the state trooper everybody feared, would just wave us on by. That’s when I first realized how important politicians are.” You Might Like CIRCUS FUN: Cirque Millenia brings the ‘Circus of the Future’ to Troy MESSENGER PHOTO/COURTNEY PATTERSONCirque Millennia, “The Circus of the Future,” performed at the Pike County Cattleman’s Complex Thursday night. Families gathered… read more Md: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch) Skip GOATS AND GOVERNORS: Flowers pens tell-all novel about his time in government Email the author Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential HealthGet Fortnite SkinsTCGThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel Latest Stories Sponsored Content At age 12, Flowers was a page at the Alabama State Capitol for State Rep. Gardner Bassett.“I was standing outside Gov. George C. Wallace’s office with another page andGov. Wallace came out and said, ‘Steve, you and your friend come on and go eat lunch with me,” Flowers said. “Twelve years old and I was having lunch with the governor.” Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits Print Article By Blood Sugar Blasterlast_img read more

SAEC sends Strother, Grice to Wasington for summer

first_img Troy falls to No. 13 Clemson You Might Like FULL OF COLOR: CHHS students paint parking spots Christina Lecroy shows off her parking spot at Charles Henderson High School. She painted the spot herself to represent her… read more SAEC sends Strother, Grice to Wasington for summer Remember America’s heroes on Memorial Day Book Nook to reopen Skip Latest Stories By Jaine Treadwell Plans underway for historic Pike County celebration By Blood Sugar Blaster Email the author “The people in the cities got electricity long before those in the rural areas,” Grice said. “We’ve always had electricity, and it’s hard to imagine not having it.”In Montgomery, the tour group visited the state capitol and met and talked with state legislators.“We talked with some of the legislators about the issues before the legislature,” Grice said. “Two of the issues were the legalization of gay marriages and the UAB football program that had been dropped. It was interesting to hear their views.”The 51st Electric Cooperative Youth Tour in Washington, D.C. included “everything in Washington,” Strother said. Md: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch) The purpose of the Electric Cooperative Youth Tour is for the students to learn how the government operates and to see the impact electric cooperatives have on the legislative process.Strother and Grice were first selected to attend the Alabama Electric Cooperatives’ Youth Tour in Montgomery based on the essays they submitted.In researching and writing the essays, they both were impressed by how people in the rural areas worked together to bring electricity to their communities. Print Article Sponsored Content “We went everywhere,” she said. “To the Smithsonian, all the monuments, Mt. Vernon, the U.S. Capitol, Arlington, the National Museum of the Marine Corps, and we had a picture taken in front of the White House. Of all the places we went, the place that impressed me most was Arlington National Cemetery.”Strother said she visited Arlington when she was in ninth grade, “but this time, being there meant more.”Grice was impressed with the guest speakers who were scheduled as part of the tour.“The speakers were all great, but Mike Schlapp was really inspiring,” Grice said. “When he was 12 years old, his friend shot him by accident, and he was paralyzed. He overcame that to become a Gold Medal Olympian in wheelchair basketball.”Strother and Grice said the Youth Tour provided them with opportunities to meet young people from all across the country and to form many lasting friendships.“We took Alabama state pins that were given to us by the Alabama Electric Cooperative and exchanged them with people from just about every state,” Strother said.Even though the students were on a whirlwind, five-day tour of the nation’s capital city, they had down time at the hotel and enjoyed two group dinners and also some dance time.“It was an amazing experience, and I’m so thankful to South Alabama Electric for it,” Strother said.Grice said, he too, appreciated the opportunity to learn more about the way government works and the impact of electric cooperatives in the legislative process.“At the Youth Tour, I made memories that I won’t soon forget,” he said.Strother and Grice said they are looking forward to their senior year with great anticipation and a little sadness.Strother plans to attend Auburn University and pursue a career in sports broadcasting. Grice will attend Troy University to become a college professor of either English or science. Pike County Sheriff’s Office offering community child ID kits Around the WebMd: Do This Immediately if You Have Diabetes (Watch)Blood Sugar BlasterIf You Have Ringing Ears Do This Immediately (Ends Tinnitus)Healthier LivingHave an Enlarged Prostate? Urologist Reveals: Do This Immediately (Watch)Healthier LivingWomen Only: Stretch This Muscle to Stop Bladder Leakage (Watch)Healthier LivingRemoving Moles & Skin Tags Has Never Been This EasyEssential HealthMost 10 Rarest Skins for FortniteTCGThe content you see here is paid for by the advertiser or content provider whose link you click on, and is recommended to you by Revcontent. As the leading platform for native advertising and content recommendation, Revcontent uses interest based targeting to select content that we think will be of particular interest to you. We encourage you to view your opt out options in Revcontent’s Privacy PolicyWant your content to appear on sites like this?Increase Your Engagement Now!Want to report this publisher’s content as misinformation?Submit a ReportGot it, thanks!Remove Content Link?Please choose a reason below:Fake NewsMisleadingNot InterestedOffensiveRepetitiveSubmitCancel Published 3:00 am Wednesday, August 19, 2015 Pike Liberal Arts seniors Elaina Strother and Adam Grice came back from summer vacation having had a unique educational experience thanks to South Alabama Electric Cooperative in Troy.MESSENGER PHOTO/JAINE TREADWELLPike Liberal Arts seniors Elaina Strother and Adam Grice came back from summer vacation having had a unique educational experience thanks to South Alabama Electric Cooperative in Troy.SAEC sent Strother and Grice to Washington, D.C. in June for the 51st Annual Electric Cooperative Youth Tour, and both said it was experience they will long remember and always appreciate.The PLAS seniors joined 45 other students from across Alabama and 1,500 students from across the nation who took part in the summer event.last_img read more

Accounting principles simply won’t work for human capital

first_imgHRconsultant Paul Kearns has accused the Accounting for People Task Force oftrying to measure the impact of people on performance using accountingtechniques.Kearnsis concerned that the methods the taskforce is suggesting to measure humancapital management (HCM) will not work.”Theproblem is that they [the taskforce members] are barking up the wrong tree.They are trying to use accounting principles to measure things that weren’t meantto be measured using those principles.”Thetaskforce’s consultation document does acknowledge that there are realdifferences in opinion over the best way to measure HCM.Itstates: “Some writers place greater weight on factors such as fairtreatment, job security, scope for employee development, and design of jobs topromote autonomy and challenge. Others stress the role of worker flexibility,performance management and the use of incentive payments.”Butit identifies an emerging consensus between leading researchers that there is”compelling evidence for linkage between strong people management andperformance”.HoweverKearns, director at consultancy PWL, is worried the taskforce is usingtechniques that are out of step with the profession.MostHR professionals, he said, aren’t using HCM and are not up to speed with thelanguage and practices.”Thetaskforce is a bit ahead of itself. HR people are doing HR, not HCM,” hesaid.Hesaid he is concerned that the measures are too simplistic and the taskforce’smethodology is questionable. Related posts:No related photos. Accounting principles simply won’t work for human capitalOn 20 May 2003 in Personnel Today Previous Article Next Article Comments are closed. last_img read more

Indices of body condition and body composition in female Antarctic fur seals (Arctocephalus gazella)

first_imgAn attempt was made to develop simple, inexpensive, rapid means of determining body composition in Antarctic fur seals (Arctocephalus gazella). Measurements of total body water (TBW) and total body lipid (TBL), obtained by hydrogen isotope dilution, were compared to the results of bioelectrical impedance analysis (BIA) and morphometric indices of body condition in 52 adult females. TBW was weakly correlated with BIA measurements of resistance (v= -0.30, P < 0.03). Conductor volume (length2/resistance) was more highly correlated with TBW(r= 0.75, P < 0.0001) and the inclusion of mass into the predictive equation improved the correlation further (r= 0.95, P < 0.0001). A body condition index (mass/length) previously used in pinniped studies was positively correlated to TBL (r= 0.77, P < 0.0001) validating its use as a relative index of condition. However, body mass alone was highly correlated to TBW (r= 0.94, P < 0.0001) and appears to provide a simple, rapid means of estimating body composition in adult females. This technique may also be applicable to juvenile male Antarctic fur seals.last_img read more

Clarendon sit-in students claim victory

first_imgThe Bodleian sit-in protest has been hailed a victory by student demonstrators, even though University authorities have refused to confirm their agreement to demands made during the sit-in.Nearly 100 students occupied the Bodleian’s Clarendon Building last week in protest at Israeli actions in Gaza. They called on Oxford University to “release a statement in support of the rights of Palestinians” as well as divestment from arms suppliers to Israel. They also demanded 5 fully-funded scholarships to Palestinian students.University Vice-Chancellor John Hood criticised the student occupation of the Clarendon building in a letter released on Wednesday. He said the Bodleian barricade “caused disruption and inconvenience to fellow students and other members of the University” and added, “unlawful action of this kind cannot be condoned.” He also did not condemn Israel’s actions.The Senior Proctor also avoided expressing outright disapproval of Israeli actions in his response to the demands. He, however, promised to raise in Council the concerns regarding possible University investments in arms manufacturers. He also said it was regrettable that “many civilian casualties occurred in educational establishments.”He stated, “the occupation of University property or facilities, and disruption of the activities of the University are offences.” He added that sections of the criminal law may also apply to the protesters’ actions. However, he added that he was prepared to recommend a “relatively lenient course of action,” given the peaceful nature of the protest.The Oxford Students in Solidarity with Gaza movement that occupied the building welcomed these letters, although some have accused the University of going back on agreements made during the negations last week.Spokeswoman Amy Gilligan said, “whereas we welcome the Senior Proctor’s statement and view it as a positive step in upholding the University’s commitment to universal human rights, it is our view that the University should take a stronger stance condemning the horrendous attacks on Palestinian students and educational institutions.” She went on to state that the group “insists that the promised steps be pursued and applied in full.”Juliette Harkin of St Anthony’s College, one of the individuals responsible for organising the occupation, stated that the outcome was “definitely a victory on many levels,” not least for the way that it had opened dialogue on the situation in Gaza.She commented, “to have a uni like Oxford talking about these issues and promising to take things forward – this is quite an achievement.”In response to claims that the University should not take a political stance on the issue, she said, “we don’t need to talk about pro-Israel or pro-Palestine, we are just talking about justice.”Other protesters expressed disappointment with the response of the proctors, with some arguing that they had failed to execute agreements made during the negotiations.James Norrie of the Oxford Radical Forum stated, “we do feel they have fallen short of what they agreed in negotiations.”Other groups have attacked the demonstration as a whole.Presidents the Jewish Society, Rafi Cohen and Rachel Romain, issued a joint statement declaring, “we feel that it is a shame that parts of the student body have prioritised the pursuance of short term political goals over the pro-active alleviation of the suffering of all people.”Some students have also spoken out against the protesters’ behaviour. A St. Antony’s student stated that the “protests are not aimed at dialogue, they’re the opposite, they’re silencing moderate in the face of extreme.”A Christ Church first year called the actions of the protesters “the epitome of detached, academic self-righteousness.” They said, “the students don’t want to solve anything, but just want to feel good, self-righteous about our cause.”last_img read more

First Security Bank Announces New Hires in Credit and Loan Department

first_imgFirst Security Bank has hired three employees to grow its ability to better serve its clients in its credit and loan support teams.Abby Bridges is a Credit Analyst with experience in accounting, finance and customer service. Bridges is currently attending the University of Southern Indiana, where she is will earn a Bachelor’s of Science Degree in Accounting and Professional Services, as well as, a Bachelor of Science in Finance this May.Lesha Molt joins as a Loan Processing Specialist, with experience in loan processing of new consumer, commercial and mortgage loans. Most recently with Field & Main Bank she spent the last several years as a Loan Operations Specialist reviewing consumer and commercial loans in compliance.  Molt completed Paralegal Studies at College of Lake County, IL and holds numerous Paralegal Certifications.Janet Helfert comes to the bank as a Core System Management and Reporting Specialist, with more than 20 years’ experience in the banking industry. Throughout her banking career, Janet has gained experience in loan verification and maintenance, escrow analysis, flood and many other operational areas.About First Security Bank:First Security Bank is a $600 million asset bank with 11 banking centers. With more than 140 employees, in its four markets and corporate office, First Security Bank has differentiated itself from larger competitors with its focus on relationship banking and the ability to make credit and other business decisions locally.###FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmailSharelast_img read more

Listen To moe. Play An Hour-Long “Yodelittle>Time Ed Jam>George” On This Day In 2007

first_imgWhen moe. gets into a groove, there’s just no telling how far or wide they’re going to take it. The band is expert when it comes to improvisation, and those talents were on full display during a performance on January 7th, 2007 at the Stardust Ballroom aboard, a moe.-hosted event on a cruise that intermingled with regular cruise-goers. Eleven years later, their 12-song, 2-set appearance still sends shivers down our spines.The show started off innocently enough, with a power-packed “Plane Crash” to get the boat-side festivities rolling. The energetic opener blurred into “Punchline”, before fun jams on “Shoot First” and “Tambourine” punctuated the middle of the opening set. They closed out with an extended take on “32 Things,” setting the stage for a jam-heavy second frame.Set two started innocently enough with a great “Yodelittle” out of the gate, taking the tune into exploratory waters for a full 26-minute jam! moe. then found their way into a jam on “Time Ed”, before returning to their groovy tune “George.” The set was far from over, as extended takes on “The Road,” “Happy Hour Hero” and “Seat Of My Pants” brought the full on rage to the Cruise! With a finale of “Blue Jean Pizza” for the encore, moe. thoroughly rocked the boat during their 2007 performance.Fortunately, thanks to taper ed v, we can listen to the full show. Enjoy it!last_img read more