Leads are cracks in sea ice that often form due to deformation. During winter months leads expose the ocean to the cold atmosphere resulting in supercooling and the formation of frazil ice crystals within the mixed layer. Here we investigate the role of frazil ice formation in leads on the mass balance of the sea ice pack through the incorporation of a new module into the Los Alamos sea ice model (CICE). The frazil ice module considers a initial cooling of leads followed by a steady state formation of uniformly distributed single size frazil ice crystals that precipitate to the ocean surface as grease ice. The grease ice is pushed against one of the lead edges by wind and water drag that we represent through a variable collection thickness for new sea ice. Simulations of the sea ice cover in the Arctic and Antarctic are performed and compared to a model that treats leads the same as the open ocean. The processes of ice formation in the new module slows down the refreezing of leads resulting in an longer period of frazil ice production. The fraction of frazil-derived sea ice increases from 10% to 50%, corresponding better to observations. The new module has higher ice formation rates in areas of high ice concentration and thus has a greater impact within multiyear ice than it does in the marginal seas. The thickness of sea ice in the central Arctic increases by over 0.5 m whereas within the Antarctic it remains unchanged.
Written by March 16, 2021 /Sports News – Local Prep Sports Roundup: 3/16 Brad James FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailBaseballRegion 12MOAB, Utah-Hagun Morrell posted 2 RBI as the South Sevier Rams edged Grand 5-4 Tuesday in the first game of a Region 12 doubleheader.MOAB, Utah-Ridge Tebbs’ 3 RBI led the South Sevier Rams to an 8-5 win over Grand to complete the Region 12 doubleheader sweep of the Red Devils Tuesday.2-AGUNNISON, Utah-Makade Zufelt, Thatcher Stewart, Creed Mogle, Tayton King and Janzen Keisel had 2 RBI apiece as the Gunnison Valley Bulldogs routed Millard 11-1 Tuesday in non-region baseball action. Keisel also earned the win on the mound for the Bulldogs.Non-RegionDELTA, Utah-Josh Jackson’s 2 RBI led the Delta Rabbits to a 10-3 win over the Layton Christian Eagles in non-region baseball action Tuesday. Austin Topham earned the win on the mound for the Rabbits.CEDAR CITY, Utah-Tommy English and Chase Calvez had 2 RBI apiece and the Canyon View Falcons got past Richfield 10-9 Tuesday in non-region baseball action. Will Robinson’s 3 RBI led the Wildcats in defeat. Jaron Ross, Heston Jenson, Gage Brower and Connor Anderson each added RBI in defeat for Richfield.NEPHI, Utah-Dalin Ludlow and Wyatt Payton had 2 RBI apiece as the Juab Wasps clipped Class 4-A Cedar Valley 6-4 in non-region baseball action Tuesday. Mason Grow had 2 RBI in the loss for the Aviators.SoftballRegion 12RICHFIELD, Utah-Whitlee Christensen’s 5 RBI led the way as the Richfield Wildcats outgunned San Juan 23-21 in Region 12 softball action Tuesday in the first game of a Region 12 softball doubleheader. Echo Pallesen added 4 more RBI for the Wildcats in the victory. Kaeahliyah Howard drove in three runs in the loss for the Broncos.RICHFIELD, Utah-Halli Palmer and Makaeli Begaye netted 3 RBI apiece and the San Juan Broncos outlasted Richfield 14-11 to earn a split in a Reegion 12 softball doubleheader Tuesday. Aubrey Gleave had 4 RBI in defeat for the Wildcats. McKadee Blackner, KyLee Anderson and Jacee Albrecht also added RBI in the loss for Richfield.MONROE, Utah-The Carbon Dinos crushed South Sevier 24-0 in Region 12 softball action Tuesday.2-A CentralGUNNISON, Utah-Raven Pickett and Kennedi Knudsen had 3 RBI apiece as the Gunnison Valley Bulldogs pounded Piute 15-0 Tuesday in 2-A Central softball action. Lexee Keisel added 2 RBI and Jakelle Sorensen also drove in a run for the Bulldogs. Keisel also earned the win in the circle for Gunnison Valley.FILLMORE, Utah-Shaylee Burraston amassed 7 RBI and the Millard Eagles smacked Wayne 16-0 in 2-A Central softball action Tuesday. Burraston also earned the win in the circle for Millard. Halle Warner and Aubree Lunt had 2 RBI apiece for the Eagles while Mary Stephenson, Darion Maxfield and Hailey Flynn also drove in runs for Millard.Non-RegionDELTA, Utah-The Delta Rabbits bested North Sevier 11-8 Tuesday in non-region softball action.Boys SoccerRegion 12CASTLE DALE, Utah-Kaden Westenskow, Tayvan Guyman, Carsen Childs, Colten Childs and Jesus Ayulla all scored as the Emery Spartans bested South Sevier 5-3 in Region 12 boys soccer action Tuesday. Caleb Jenkins, Julio Dejuses and Blake Vellinga all scored for the Rams in defeat.RICHFIELD, Utah-Pat Pak scored twice and the Grand Red Devils waxed Richfield 4-1 Tuesday in Region 12 boys soccer action. Jake Hyatt found the net in defeat for the Wildcats.Region 14LINDON, Utah-Brady Jacobsen amassed a hat trick as the North Sanpete Hawks blasted Maeser Prep 5-2 in Region 14 boys soccer action Tuesday. Angel Figueroa and Denilson Carias added goals for the Hawks. Dante Lowe had 2 assists and Marcos Cisneros added another assist in victory for North Sanpete.SPANISH FORK, Utah-Juan Palmerin scored the sole goal of the game as the Manti Eagles blanked American Leadership 1-0 Tuesday in Region 14 boys soccer action. Shane Arnoldsen posted the shutout for the Templars.2-A CentralFILLMORE, Utah-Victor Gutierrez amassed a hat trick and the Millard Eagles doubled up Gunnison Valley 4-2 Tuesday in 2-A Central boys soccer action. Owen Josse also scored in the win for the Eagles. Jon Willden and Carson Tucker scored in the loss for the Bulldogs.
Image: The replacement umbilical is expected to provide reliable operations for the remaining life of the field. Photo courtesy of gloriaurban4 from Pixabay. Jadestone Energy Inc. (AIM:JSE, TSXV:JSE) (“Jadestone” or the “Company”), an independent oil and gas production company focused on the Asia Pacific region, is pleased to announce the successful installation of replacement subsea umbilical cables at the Montara complex, offshore Australia.The umbilical cables are an essential part of the control system of the Montara complex subsea wells, providing electrical power and control signals to the subsea well-heads. The replacement umbilical is expected to provide reliable operations for the remaining life of the field. This project was identified by the previous operator PTTEP as a high priority, however the work was deferred until operatorship was transferred. Jadestone’s operating and engineering team was able to successfully complete this work on budget and without incident.The replacement umbilical cables were installed using the DOF Subsea vessel Skandi Hercules, which was mobilised in Singapore on August 19, 2019, and completed work infield at Montara on September 22, 2019.Paul Blakeley, President and CEO commented: “I’m pleased to have completed this major capital project as the operator of Montara, safely, and on budget. Early on, we recognised the need to replace the control link to the Montara subsea wells, and this was done as soon as possible, following acceptance of Jadestone’s safety case for Montara. I think of this as a one-off maintenance project, and having it completed now will provide greater confidence in our ability to deliver guidance volumes from Montara.” Source: Company Press Release The umbilical cables are an essential part of the control system of the Montara complex subsea wells
In the event a gas line has been struck or odor detected outside of a home or business, residents are reminded of the following:[if !supportLists]· [endif]Leave the area of the gas leak immediately and distance yourself from source of the odor/struck line, as well as areas where the odor of gas is noticeable. [if !supportLists]· [endif]Do not attempt to re-start or move powered equipment. [if !supportLists]· [endif]Call Vectren at 1-800-227-1376 from somewhere other than the location of the gas leak. The party responsible for the damage to the gas line should also call 911 and report the incident to police and/or fire officials and the state’s 811 center.[if !supportLists]· [endif]Remain in a safe area until emergency personnel arrive and do not enter the home/business or neighboring premises. FacebookTwitterCopy LinkEmail As cold air pushes its way into southwestern Indiana, Vectren Energy Delivery (Vectren) wants to remind customers to be aware of heating safety throughout the winter months. Having a furnace tune-up by a professional; knowing how to prevent carbon monoxide poisoning and detect a gas leak; and being aware of the safety precautions associated with the use of space heaters are simple ways to keep your household safe throughout the year. “As temperatures continue to drop and the need for heating your home increases through the winter season, it’s important to keep safety in mind,” said Brad Ellsworth, president of Vectren Energy Delivery- South. “Safety begins with simple, key steps such as ensuring your furnace, space heaters and fireplaces are properly ventilated and the batteries in your smoke detectors and carbon monoxide detectors are in good working condition.” Customers should consider safety precautions associated with home heating, the use of natural gas and the use of electric space heaters. Furthermore, don’t forget to change the batteries in smoke alarms and carbon monoxide detectors throughout the home on an annual basis.Space Heater SafetyAccording to the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) supplemental heating equipment, such as electrical and kerosene heaters, is the leading cause of home fires during the months of December, January and February. To help prevent fires and carbon monoxide (CO) poisoning from the use of space heaters, adhere to the following tips as recommended by the NFPA.Install and use appliances according to the manufacturer’s instructions.Consider using space heaters with automatic shut-off capabilities.Never use unvented gas or kerosene heaters in closed spaces, especially sleeping areas.Don’t use gas appliances such as an oven, range or clothes dryer to heat the home.Leave a window cracked about an inch for ventilation and fresh air. Ventilation is important to keep fuel-burning space heaters from consuming too much oxygen in the house.Do not leave a space heater on when you are not in the room or when you go to sleep and keep small children away from the unit at all times.Electric space heaters should be checked for signs of fraying or splitting wires or overheating. Likewise, electric space heaters frequently cause fires by overloading electrical outlets.Keep space heaters away from combustible materials/products.When selecting a space heater, look for one that has been tested and certified by a nationally recognized testing laboratory. These heaters have been determined to meet specific safety standards, and manufacturers are required to provide important use and care information to the consumer.Carbon Monoxide SafetyCarbon monoxide (CO) is a toxic gas produced by the incomplete burning of different fuels including gasoline, kerosene, wood, coal, propane, natural gas and fuel oil. High concentrations of CO can cause illness and excessive levels can be fatal. If you suspect CO in your home, get fresh air immediately and call 911. To prevent CO in your home: About VectrenVectren Corporation (NYSE: VVC) is an energy holding company headquartered in Evansville, Ind. Vectren’s energy delivery subsidiaries provide gas and/or electricity to more than 1 million customers in adjoining service territories that cover nearly two-thirds of Indiana and about 20 percent of Ohio, primarily in the west-central area. Vectren’s nonutility subsidiaries and affiliates currently offer energy-related products and services to customers throughout the U.S. These include infrastructure services and energy services. To learn more about Vectren, visit www.vectren.com. Please note: There is no charge to the customer for calling Vectren to inspect a potential gas leak. Vectren will respond 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. Make sure all appliances are properly installed and maintained and have a heating professional clean and check your heating and venting system every year.Check vents, flue pipes and chimneys for corrosion or blockage.Never run a vehicle or fuel-burning equipment in an enclosed place.Install at least one CO detector near sleeping areas to add an extra measure of safety.If you smell natural gasNatural gas contains an odorant called mercaptan that smells like rotten eggs or sulfur. In the event a gas leak is suspected inside of a home or business, residents are reminded of the following:[if !supportLists]· [endif]Leave the home or business of the gas leak immediately and distance yourself from the building once outside, as well as areas where the odor of gas is noticeable. [if !supportLists]· [endif]Do not use the phone, cell phone, or text anyone while in the building or who may be in the building. If you notice the leak while talking on the phone, do not hang up.[if !supportLists]· [endif]Do not turn any lights, appliances or any electrical sources on or off.[if !supportLists]· [endif]Do not light matches.[if !supportLists]· [endif]Do not open or close windows.[if !supportLists]· [endif]Do not start a vehicle if it’s parked in a garage that’s attached to the home/business of the suspected leak nor utilize an automatic garage door opener upon exiting.[if !supportLists]· [endif]The activities listed above could trigger an ignition if gas has significantly accumulated.[if !supportLists]· [endif]Call Vectren at 1-800-227-1376 from somewhere other than the location of the gas leak.[if !supportLists]· [endif]Remain in a safe area until emergency personnel arrive and do not re-enter the premises.
By Donald WittkowskiMotorists crossing over the 34th Street Bridge must navigate through a gauntlet of concrete construction barriers, narrow lanes, traffic lights and flashing road signs that bluntly warn them, “Be prepared to stop.”This frustrating, patience-testing commute will continue until construction on the bridge’s $6.5 million redecking project is halted in May to avoid disrupting the surge of summer tourists into Ocean City, Cape May County engineer Dale Foster said Saturday at a meeting organized by Councilman Bob Barr.In the meantime, the county is studying ways to change the project to ease some of the bottlenecks, Foster said. Commuters get stuck in backups as they squeeze through the single, alternating lanes of traffic and the temporary stop lights that have been placed on the bridge to accommodate construction.“We’re ending up with long delays with the traffic signals,” Foster said while addressing a town meeting at the Ocean City Free Public Library attended by about 50 residents.A sign on the approach to the bridge warns commuters to expect delays.Foster reported that the first phase of the project was completed last week. Construction crews are expected to begin the second phase on Monday, and should wrap things up by late April if the weather cooperates. Both lanes of traffic over the bridge will be restored by May, just in time for the arrival of the summer tourists.The 34th Street Bridge, built in 1964, is the most heavily traveled span owned by Cape May County and is a vital entryway into the south end of Ocean City along the Roosevelt Boulevard corridor. It is the second-busiest gateway into Ocean City, behind the state-owned Route 52 Causeway-Ninth Street Bridge in the center of town.The bridge is 1,500 feet long and is made up of 31 spans. As part of its rehabilitation, 15 of those spans are being completely replaced. Construction crews will also refurbish the pockmarked and pitted concrete deck. Foster explained that the bridge’s steel reinforcing beams have become badly corroded by the salt air and must be overhauled.The two-year facelift will be done in stages largely during the winter months of 2017 and 2018, with the entire project scheduled for completion by Memorial Day 2018. To minimize traffic disruptions, the lane restrictions caused by construction will be lifted during the busy summer months.However, bridge traffic generally continues to be heavy even during the off-season, so commuters still feel the impacts during the winter. The bridge handles about 16,000 or 17,000 vehicles per day in the fall, winter and spring, compared to about 20,000 over the summer, Foster said.Councilmen Keith Hartzell and Bob Barr, both in white shirts, talk to residents after the meeting.Councilman Barr, who represents the Fourth Ward area, which includes the 34th Street Bridge, invited Foster and Cape May County Freeholder E. Marie Hayes to the town meeting Saturday to give an update on the construction project.Barr urged Foster to find ways to reduce the delays that local commuters have to endure while crossing the bridge. Foster responded that the county is looking to “tweak” the project to ease the backups.Construction is choreographed to keep the span open during the work, but traffic gets stacked up as cars are crammed through alternating, single lanes of traffic. Motorists must also wait for the stop lights to turn green.Narrow walkways along the sides of the bridge allow pedestrians and bicyclists to cross the span, but put them right next to the motor vehicle traffic. The county considered building a new, wider walkway as part of the bridge’s rehabilitation, but that would have increased the construction cost from $6.5 million to $8 million, Foster said.Still, the county has not given up on the possibility of finding other sources of funding to build a new walkway for pedestrians and bikers, Foster and Hayes stressed.“I am going to push for something across that bridge. I am a bicyclist, I am a walker and I think it’s necessary,” Hayes, an Ocean City resident, told the audience.Cape May County Freeholder E. Marie Hayes said she will push for funding to build a new walkway for pedestrians and bikers over the bridge.Also during the meeting, Foster reported that work has been delayed on the replacement of another county-owned bridge in Ocean City, a tiny span on 17th Street that is used by an estimated 1,000 motorists per day during the peak summer months.The 30-year-old bridge, made of aluminum and known for its large hump in the middle that limits traffic visibility on 17th Street, must be replaced because of serious rusting.The county had hoped to complete the $2.2 million project by Memorial Day weekend, but Foster said it now appears construction crews will have to return in the fall to finish the job. Under the latest scenario, they will work on the bridge through the spring, suspend construction in the summer and then come back in the fall.The project has been delayed because utility companies have been slow in removing the overhead electric, telephone and cable TV lines near the bridge, Foster said.Although the 17th Street Bridge is just 19 feet long, it spans a navigable waterway and required extensive permitting for its reconstruction, including regulatory approval from the U.S. Coast Guard, Foster noted.“It is a challenging job,” he said, referring to all of the permits.An SUV crosses over the tiny 17th Street Bridge, which is being replaced with a new span. Cars are squeezed through single lanes of alternating traffic while bridge construction continues.
Pearl Jam will bring their rockin’ and rollin’ 25th anniversary tour to Wrigley Field tonight, for the first of a two-night run at the historic Chicago Cubs stadium. Pearl Jam’s last shows were actually at a stadium – Fenway Park – but the band has strong ties to Wrigley. Eddie Vedder has sung “Take Me Out To The Ballgame” there, band members have thrown out first pitches, and much more.Though the Wrigley run doesn’t kick off until tomorrow, the band was in town a night early and set up shop at the bar Murphy’s Bleachers across the street. Fans lined up through the streets to watch the festivities, but by all reports the sound quality was fairly poor from street level. The band’s impromptu performance was recorded however, and will most likely wind up in a package of live footage chronicling the band’s 25th anniversary tour or their visit to Wrigley Field.You can watch some Periscope footage of the impromptu performance below. We can’t wait to see what Pearl jam has in store for the rest of the weekend![Photo by Murphy’s Bleachers//Instagram. H/T DNAInfo]
With the return of Phish’s Riviera Maya destination festival, fans who aren’t flying down to Mexico now have a chance to catch some of the action! The band has announced webcasts for each of their three shows in Mexico, which are set for this Friday, January 13th through the 15th.The webcasts will be accessible through LivePhish, and all of the information can be found here. Enjoy!
“There was just some kind of magical connection this night between the band members and the band and the audience – some texture, or some type of cosmic or celestial force is in the room.”“This show is, was, and always will be Mecca.”“…the single best rock performance anywhere, anytime, by anyone.”Today, the Grateful Dead officially premiered Cornell 5/8/77, their new 5-LP (vinyl), 3-CD special release of sound engineer Betty Cantor-Jackson‘s soundboard recordings from the storied performance. Betty’s soundboards were transferred and restored by Plangent Processcs, and the package features artwork from Grammy-winning graphic artist Masaki Koike and and in-depth essay by Greatful Dead historian Nicholas Meriwether (the author of the quotes above).Why Is 5/8/77 Considered The Grateful Dead’s Best Performance?The official release of this show has been eagerly anticipated since that very night, as the fateful performance at Barton Hall in Ithaca has become known as perhaps the greatest Grateful Dead show (and transitively, some would say, the greatest rock concert) ever played. You can listen to the new Cornell 5/8/77 release below via Spotify:As the “description for the new release on iTunes notes:The Grateful Dead played more than 2,000 concerts, but none continues to spark interest and provoke discussion quite like the band’s performance at Cornell University’s Barton Hall on May 8, 1977. It is one of the most collected, traded, and debated concerts by any band ever, has topped numerous fan polls through the years, and was a favorite of the group’s longtime archivist Dick Latvala, who stated: “Enough can’t be said about this superb show.” Even Uncle Sam got into the act in 2011 when the recording was “deemed so important to the history and culture of the United States” that a copy was added to the Library of Congress’ National Recording Registry.Last week, at the Dead’s annual nationwide “Meetup at the Movies,” the band debuted a mini-documentary covering the historic show at the Ithaca, NY university and, particularly, the fans who were lucky enough to be in attendance. You can watch the mini-doc below:
In a presentation at our “[email protected]” diversity event last month, our guest of honour Professor Gillian Triggs – President of Australia’s Human Rights Commission and a renowned lawyer –noted that women only made up 28 percent of the Australian ICT sector in 2013. Women only occupied slightly over 10 percent of technology leadership roles in Asia in 2014, according to Gartner. And only one in 10 Wikipedia editors are female. Is working with technology simply not welcoming for women?I became a programmer and engineer because of childhood curiosity. I was always curious about how things worked – particularly why it took so long for my family’s Windows 95 machine to load its 3 ¼ ” floppy disks, how our dial-up connection worked, and so on. It helped that I came from an IT family whose members weren’t afraid to say things like “back in my day, there was none of this broadband nonsense…” That curiosity led me to take up IT subjects in high school, continuing into TAFE and finally university majoring in both programming and business analysis.I took up the latter business-related part of my degree because I wasn’t sure if I could “make it” in the engineering side of things: at the start, coding and machine assembly proved challenging, and I wondered at various points if it was all too hard for me. But after I’d hedged my bets and found I could handle both with decent aptitude, I turned my focus back to coding because it was by far the more interesting – a choice that’s led me to being at VCE with no regrets today.In her presentation, Dr Triggs noted that in 2006, the number of Australian 15-year-old girls expecting to go into computer science or engineering was more than 6 times less than the number of boys. Today, I would say to all young women: your career will involve working with technology no matter what you choose. Technology is inseparable from our everyday lives: just think about how we take cloud storage of our photos, videos, and contacts for granted today. A deeper understanding of how that technology works at the nuts-and-bolts level is bound to enrich your career, regardless of whether you’re a doctor or a lawyer or a programmer.We can lower the entry levels to STEM skills even further. Curricula need to adopt learning models that make IT both fun and commonplace: introducing Arduinos and other programmable circuit-boards into everyday classroom play, for example. I see huge potential in games like Minecraft, which are already encouraging young people to solve problems like engineers and programmers. I know of kids who’ve written Java code to fix bugs in games they’re playing. Young people are not just more comfortable with technology than ever before, but also immensely keen to learn and create with it if they can see its relevance to their daily lives.If you have that curiosity about how things work, I would seriously encourage you to dig a little deeper into the technology world. Check out programmes like Code Academy, or buy a DIY robotics kit and see what you can build. Find both subjects and mentors to help expand your horizons: there are lots of these all across Australia and Asia, including VCE’s new partnership with the University of Technology, Sydney where we run tech workshops with high-school girls. Most of all, don’t let anyone convince you that you can’t “make it” in technology – least of all yourself. Whatever you learn will be invaluable in a world where every career is, in some sense, a career in IT.
LAURA OSNES “The Paths Not Taken” – 12/9, 12, 13, 15 at 7PM, 12/13 at 9:30PM Patti had “Shoulda, Woulda, Coulda,” and now it’s Laura’s turn. Sure, she has a couple Tony noms and four Broadway.com Audience Choice Awards, but what about the opportunities that never came to be? Laura wades through her career to sing the songs that, perhaps in another universe, she would have gotten to sung. GET TICKETS 54 LOVES BILLY JOEL “He’s Got a Way” – 11/2 at 7PM & 11/30 at 9:30PM When are we not in the mood for a melody? The six-time Grammy winner (and Tony-winning orchestrator) gets the 54 Salute this November with a night honoring his prolific career. A four-piece band (and perhaps some high-quality vocal talent) is just what we need to put us in a “New York State of Mind.” GET TICKETS JEREMY JORDAN “Breaking Character” – 10/27-11/1, 7 at 7PM, 11/1, 11, 12, 14 at 9:30PM At last, the Broadway heartthrob makes his NYC solo show debut. Audiences can wine and dine as the Tony nominee croons some of the hits from his already stellar career: from Newsies, to Smash to The Last 5 Years and beyond, as well as some tunes from his own personal collection. GET TICKETS View Comments PATTI LUPONE “Far Away Places Part Two” – 11/3-6, 8, 10-15 at 7PM, 11/15 at 9:30PM She’s baaaack. Having recently signed a multi-year deal with 54 Below, the two-time Tony Award winner returns with a follow-up to her acclaimed “Far Away Places.” Audiences can expect to hear some encores of performances from the first set list, as well as some new tunes from the likes of Billy Joel, David Yazbek and more. GET TICKETS JOE ICONIS “Seventh Annual Christmas Spectacular” – 12/19-20 at 8PM & 11PM The wacky New York/theater geek tradition heads to 54 Below for the first time ever! The seventh annual yuletide concert will feature tons of musical theater all-stars (plus a wasted Santa, elves, and then some) as they showcase some brand new holiday songs, some classic faves and more. ‘Tis the season to be belting! GET TICKETS It’s officially sweater weather in New York, and what better place to stay warm and toasty than midtown’s swankiest supper club? From some Broadway maggots to a milestone-hitting demon barber to Bonnie and Clyde themselves, 54 Below has some sure-to-be exciting acts lined up this season. Take a look at just some of the recently-announced nights to remember at the hottest spot in town! BROADWAY LOVES LEN “Cariou at 75” – 10/5 at 9:30PM Now—OK, later, but still soon—is the time to celebrate. Len Cariou turns 75 this fall, and his former co-stars and friends (real ones, not razors) will take the stage to pay tribute to the Tony-winning performer. Join James Earl Jones, Nathan Lane, Betty Buckley and more as they share the songs and anecdotes that made him the lovable demon barber he is. GET TICKETS THE NEWTILDAS With Paige Brady, Gabriella Pizzolo, Ripley Sobo & Ava Ulloa – 10/10 at 7PM & 9:30PM A little bit “naughty” once more! Having recently finished their runs in Matilda on Broadway, the pint-sized stars head to 54 Below for a night of showtunes and more. The four are the latest maggots to headline the intimate supper club, following original bookworm Millie Shapiro. GET TICKETS DONNY MOST “Sings and Swings!” – 10/22 at 7PM Sunday, Monday, Happy Days. Wednesday? 54 Below. The TV star brings his seven-piece band to the Broadway nightclub, where he’ll croon the tunes of Sinatra, Bobby Darin, Dean Martin and more. The Glee actor makes his NYC solo concert debut with the swingy show. We especially love him because he, like us, is really into Reese’s Peanut Butter Cups. GET TICKETS