nion.Obama may look like he is in charge but (especially since he is black) the more paranoid insist that he is being controlled by more powerful interests and organizations like the Bilderberg banking group, the Trilateral Commission, Freemasons, Islamic terrorists, or Jews or all of them working in concert."We been down some interesting roads before."By making it easier to contact the surgery, we hope that the new system will help to diminish the number of wasted appointments which has to be good news for patients."
John Brennan, assistant director of primary care at NHS East Riding of Yorkshire, the county's primary care trust (PCT), said: "In recent GP surveys, patients have highlighted that telephone access to surgeries in the East Riding could be improved, so we will be watching with interest to see if Patient Partner provides a solution that could be explored with other practices."Bexleyheath Clock Tower being cleaned ahead of Queen's sculpture unveiling
The history of the Clock TowerThe ceremony began at 12.30pm when members of the council, religious bodies and the Fire Brigade met at the council offices and marched to the Clock Tower.They were met by Boy Scouts, Boy's Brigade, school children and the wives of the councillors and other guests.The Clock Tower was designed by architect Walter Epps, costing around 590, and was intended to stand "as a memorial to the enterprise and loyalty of the inhabitants of Bexleyheath" and it was thought the landmark "would be the beginnings of better things to come in Bexleyheath".At the opening ceremony a bust of King George V was unveiled in the west alcove Karen Millen outlet.Mr Epps ended his speech with: "I hope to see all the niches filled with busts of members of the Royal Family".During the 1930s the bust of King George disintegrated and then completely fell apart during cleaning after World War Two.It was recast by Bexleyheath resident, John Ravera, and a President of the Royal Society of Karen Millen dresses British Sculptors, and reinstalled in its niche.On January 18 1997 a bust of William Morris, who lived at Red House, was unveiled in the east alcove to commemorate the centenary of his death in 1896.A bell was installed on June 17 1913 but in August 1914 the Defence of the Realm Act banned the ringing of bells for fear they mig.