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Edward T. “Ted” Kowalsky, 76, Brookville

September 23, 2020 | tdpedrwj | No Comments

first_imgEdward T. “Ted” Kowalsky Jr., age 76, of Brookville, Indiana died Thursday, September 10, 2020 at his residence in Brookville.            Born November 6, 1943 in Hastings, Nebraska he was the son of the late Edward T. Sr. & Margaret (Cornett) Kowalsky.  He was a veteran of the United States Air Force.            Ted was retired, having worked for many years at the former D & M in Connersville, Indiana until its closure.  He also worked in the area as a Disc Jockey for several years at various venues, and was known as DJ Teddy Bear.  In his leisure time he enjoyed listening to music from the 1950’s and 60’s, attending car shows, as well as flea markets.            He is survived by three children, Timothy E. (Anna) Kowalsky of Columbus, Georgia, Michael (Joy) Kowalsky of Sherman, Texas and Becky Kowalsky of Connersville, Indiana; three grandchildren, one great-grandchild; a sister, Margaret Hodapp of Brookville, Indiana; as well as several nieces, nephews and great nieces & nephews.            Private memorial services will be held by the family.  The staff of Phillips & Meyers Funeral Home are honored to serve the family of Ted Kowalsky, to sign the online guest book or send personal condolences please visit www.phillipsandmeyers.com .last_img read more

first_img The government has launched a campaign to encourage the public to return round £1 coins after it was announced that the new 12-sided £1 coin will enter circulation on March 28.The Treasury, which estimates that £1 coins’ account for almost a third of £1.3 billion of coins stored in saving jars across the UK, has confirmed that the old-style coin will be defunct from October 15.The Royal Mint will make more than 1.5 billion of the new coins, which have been designed based on the threepenny bit that went out of circulation in 1971. It is claimed that the new coin, the first of its kind since 1983, will be the most secure in the world with security features including a hologram.David Gauke, Chief Secretary to the Treasury, said: “28 March should be an important date in everybody’s calendar – as we will have a new quid on the block. Our message is clear: if you have a round £1 coin you need to spend it or return it to your bank before 15 October.”Helen Dickinson, Chief Executive of the British Retail Consortium, believes businesses will be ready: “While there will be a natural transition period where some vending systems may only be able to accept the existing coin, our industry is committed to ensuring we’re fully prepared ahead of the launch.”About 40% of vending and other cash-receiving machines must be upgraded as part of the launch. The British Parking Association says each meter change will cost £90-£130 for the simplest software upgrade, but considerably more if they are to issue change. Meanwhile, The Royal Mint has estimated the cost of changing all the UK’s machines at £15 to £20 million. Related Articles “You might as well shout at the moon” – Hammond set to issue RGD hike October 26, 2018 Submit Share Winning Post: Changing perceptions of animal betting sports November 12, 2018 Government issues racing assurances over ‘no deal’ Brexit February 22, 2019 Share StumbleUponlast_img read more

first_imgFour members of Washington’s congressional delegation repeatedly voted against extending NSA-style electronic surveillance.WASHINGTON — Eager to quell a domestic furor over U.S. spying, the nation’s top intelligence official stressed Saturday that a previously undisclosed program for tapping into Internet usage is authorized by Congress, falls under the strict supervision of a secret court and cannot intentionally target a U.S. citizen. He decried the revelation of that and another intelligence-gathering program as reckless.For the second time in three days, Director of National Intelligence James Clapper took the rare step of declassifying some details of an intelligence program to respond to media reports about counterterrorism techniques employed by the government.“Disclosing information about the specific methods the government uses to collect communications can obviously give our enemies a ‘playbook’ of how to avoid detection,” he said.Clapper said the data collection under the program, first unveiled by the newspapers The Washington Post and The Guardian, was with the approval of the secret Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act Court and with the knowledge of Internet service providers. He emphasized that the government does not act unilaterally to obtain that data from the servers of those providers.last_img read more