Posted November 15, 2018 11:01:58By now, we all know that a school is closed for a couple of weeks because of a fire or other disaster, but the mathuras of Kerala have never been known for being closed.
In fact, this is the fifth time that they have been.
They are among the most popular Hindu institutions in Kerala, and their closings are often associated with their Hinduness.
As a result, it is understandable that the mathuras of Kerala were quick to react to this news.
They had been preparing for the closure for years.
They were looking for any excuse to close the school.
The news that they would be forced to shut down was a shock to them, and there was an overwhelming feeling of anxiety.
The reason for the sudden decision to close down the school is not surprising.
As we will see in the next two parts, the mathureas of the state have always been an open and tolerant society.
But they have also always faced pressure to meet certain quota requirements.
The problem that was causing them a lot of grief was the fact that they had been operating under a new government, and so many new students came from outside the state.
Many had been coming to the school on the pretext of studying Mathura or the Mathura Ashrama, but these were not the schools they were aiming to open.
It is also not surprising that many parents were reluctant to let their children go to Mathura.
In the aftermath of the fire at Mathura, the state government asked the school board to make a decision on whether or not it would be allowed to reopen.
They said that they did not know how long the Mathuras would be open, and that they could only decide on whether to open it or not.
The school board had decided to close.
The mathura had also been planning to open on December 2.
But then the situation changed.
On December 8, the chief minister, M Karunanidhi, announced that the state was to close all schools that were part of the Mathureas’ network.
This was because of the death of the chief administrator, A Karunadhi, who was one of the founding members of the mathuas.
The new chief administrator was K A Karunturavalli, who had been a Mathura resident for 40 years.
The Mathurasa community and the state administration were very upset at this decision.
The Chief Minister had made the decision unilaterally, without consulting the Mathuralas or any of the other stakeholders.
The state government’s decision to shut the mathures was based on the assumption that there would be no demand for them to reopen and no new students would come to them.
The state government also wanted to reassure the parents that they were not going to be forced out of the school and the community would remain intact.
It was also based on a common perception that the Mathuryas were very strict and would not allow students from outside to attend the school if it was not their child who was studying there.
In addition to the pressure of being forced to close, the Mathuroas also felt that their own children were being affected.
Many of the children had come to the mathurs after getting married, and had been in love with their mother.
As the children were getting married on the same day, their parents had not been allowed to attend them.
Many children were going to school alone, so it was difficult for them and their parents to keep in touch.
In order to calm the fears of the parents, the government made arrangements to have a meeting with the students to explain the situation.
There were a lot more than 200 students in the Mathuria.
Some of the students had gone to a special school called the Mathuam, and others had not yet reached their senior high school.
But the government managed to persuade them to meet, so that they might reach a solution.
In that meeting, they decided to open the mathuryas, and they decided not to go to the local college, which was also a part of Mathura’s network.
The students were also told that they should go to a private school and that their parents would be given a place to stay.
It should be noted that in the first meeting, the students did not even mention the possibility of opening the mathuralas.
It seemed that the government wanted to put them at ease.
In fact, the principal of the new school told us that he would make sure that no other students would be affected.
But he was afraid that students would show up in the morning and not be able to go back to their home schools.
We have seen that this is often the case.
At the time of the meeting, there were a number of parents who were upset and worried about their children going to Mathurama and other schools.
So the principal decided to go ahead and open the