Share:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window) MAYVILLE – Chautauqua County officials have reported 36 new COVID-19 cases Thursday afternoon, bringing the total number of cases up to 1,429.The City of Jamestown has reported the highest number of cases today, reporting eight new cases. Fredonia has reported five new cases along with four cases each in Dunkirk and Westfield. Three cases where reported in Silver Creek with two each in Frewsburg and Clymer. Forestville, Cherry Creek, Falconer, Panama, Sinclairville, Mayville, and Bemus Point have all reported one case each. 155 active cases currently remain active.There are currently 12 people hospitalized. To date, there have been 1,258 recoveries and 16 deaths.
FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Wall Street Journal:Some of the biggest U.S. power companies said they are pushing ahead with investments in renewable and gas-fired electricity and are including climate change as a part of their corporate strategy, regardless of the Trump administration’s plans to roll back Obama-era environmental rules.Some sizable power companies, such as American Electric Power Co., NRG Energy Inc. and Southern Co., said Tuesday the move will have only a marginal effect on their planning. Cheap fuel, improving technology and consumer demand are creating a market for cleaner energy that is largely unaffected by what is happening in Washington.The Trump administration argues that the Obama rules weren’t allowed under the Clean Air Act—an issue that will likely be argued in court for years. A generational shift in the energy industry was happening long before that tug of war in federal government. Power plants cut their carbon dioxide by 25% between 2005 and 2016, a trend that is likely to continue, according to the Edison Electric Institute, an industry group.Cheap natural gas from the shale-drilling boom and more-efficient power plants have run coal-burning rivals out of business. Advancements in wind and solar power, with help from subsidies, have cut emissions, too. And confronted with the risks of climate change and how governments might deal with it, power companies now expect the cost of carbon emissions to rise and plan on ways to reduce them.“This will not change our planning process,” a spokesman at Southern Co. said of the EPA’s move on Tuesday.More: ($) Power Companies to Stick With Plans Despite EPA’s Emissions Repeal: Cheap fuel, technology and consumer preferences are driving demand for cleaner energy U.S. Power Companies Say They Will Continue Shift to Renewables Regardless of What Trump Wants
By Edward AnschutzSTURGEON BAY, Wis. (May 19) – A $1,000 payday is in story for the winner of the seventh annual Nathan Bouche Memorial for IMCA Sunoco Stock Cars this Saturday, May 23 at Thunderhill Raceway.The winner’s share of the purse is courtesy of the Bull Pen Bar & Grill, located in Forestville.All applicable IMCA points will be awarded. There is no entry fee.Pit gates open at 3:30 p.m. and racing starts at 6 p.m. Local track historian Tom Wagner will take the microphone and call the night’s action.Spectator admission for adults is $10, for seniors and students $7 and $3 for kids ages 6-12. Children five and under get in free. Pit passes are $20 for members and $25 for non-members.Also on the evening program are IMCA Xtreme Motor Sports Modifieds, Karl Chevrolet Northern SportMods, IMCA Sunoco Hobby Stocks and street stocks will compete.More information is available from promoter Woody Wodack at 920 743-7052, and at the track website, www.racethunderhill.com.
Daytona 500 2019: Wild crash ends on pit road, dooms Jimmie Johnson’s chances “I just barely hooked him, and it wrecked a lot of cars,” Menard said. “That was my bad.”The crash was dramatic even by restrictor-plate crash images, with cars piling up in a shower of sparks and twisted sheet metal.The big one!! #nascar #Daytona #DAYTONA500 #DaytonaDay @rickwinkelman pic.twitter.com/54cuEmEDUN— Meindert Acda (@MeindertAcdaF1) February 17, 2019 WELP pic.twitter.com/09xqeRkCkC— FOX: NASCAR (@NASCARONFOX) February 17, 2019No one was injured in the incident, which involved 18 cars.”Just a racing deal,” DiBenedetto told Fox. “Nothing intentional there.” Related News The inevitable happened with 10 laps remaining in regulation in the Daytona 500 Sunday, with a huge crash that took out numerous front runners.The incident began when Paul Menard, who was drafting behind Matt DiBenedetto, got him sideways. DiBenedetto, running fourth, then collected Menard, and the two drivers blocked much of the track, collecting many cars that had run extremely well all day.