This is a JPG of an AVI taken on Oct 14 8:38 pm and the moon was about 60-70 degrees in elevation (2000 frames stacked) via a Vixen ED130SS apochromatic scope and a Celestron NexImage Solar System Imager and stacked using Registax 2.1. Crater is Aristarchus.
Colour possibilities (By Doug Welch)
The brownish tinge is almost certainly an effect of the telescope/camera/colour mapping - i.e. not the Moon itself. I can think of a number of possible explanations and I don't know which one is right, but I bet one of them is!
Personally, I favour choice 1 as the explanation. You may recall that the Orion Nebula looks greenish but most images show it to be a pinky-red. This is because the chips tend to have more sensitivity further in the red than the eye. However, there may be another correct explanation. What I am most certain about was that it wasn't the Moon itself doing anything unusual.
Update from Hal Mueller
I agree that the colour is caused by "optics". It's been a while since the images were captured and I now remeber using a barlow (Parks - memory isn't what it used to be).
I recall that the CCD "eyepiece" didn't slide into the Parks but was perched atop it. A misalignment probably caused the "reddish to bluish" colour "smear" from left to right."