You're quite welcome, QS,
If you just started playing foos, that table should be fine. If it moves too much during play, you can figure out how to add 40 to 60 lbs of weight to it, perhaps with a bracket. It's especially advantageous if you get some vids or watch some streaming vid of professional play. YouTube is also a very good source for instructionals and tutorials, thanks to the awesome foosing vid pioneers. Watch these and try to figure out what they're doing. If you have questions, this forum here is awesome, if you're willing to wade through certain verbose descriptions or those that are vague if you've never tried them before. You will find the majority of posters here, those with experience, very helpful.
Of course, trying out what you learn and taking your licks is the fastest way of learning foosball, along with the audio-visual aids and tutorials. You may or may not have access to a local group, even if they only get together for pickup games. Don't know which area you're in, but if you're close (20-45min away) at least to some mid-major metropolitan area (250K popn or more) you should find one or more venues to play at. Foosball is very very good at giving instant feedback to whatever you try with eye-hand-coordination, in a very compact space with up to 4 people.
It's close quarters play can really hook you. Nothing else at the speed it's played comes close, except perhaps table tennis or arm wrestling. Everything else needs more space, like billiards or tennis or shuffleboard, where you contend and actually move, as opposed to poker or other card and video games. Not even full-contact Mixed Martial Arts, requiring an Octagon space.
Come to think of it, there is that old gang pastime where you tie each other's left hands and wrists together and try to stab each other with a switchblade or whack with a tire iron or blackjack, (allowing for regional preferences, of course) but that gets a little dicey, especially with the kids!