By John Suter Linton
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With illustrations via Claude Cooper and through Ethel R. Sykes, from Persian resources. From preface: "The poet Firdausi. .. accumulated those historic stories of Kings and Heroes, and embodied them in a good epic poem, the 'Shah of Nameh'. .. i've got endeavoured to make such characters as Jemshed, Rustem, Sohrab and others, attention-grabbing to English readers, and feature given neighborhood colour to my booklet through depicting.
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Additional resources for Bound by Blood: The true story of the Wollongong murders.
Van Krevel complied with the detectives’ request. Originally the officers were going to electronically record the interview, but the equipment was playing up and they settled for a typed version. What van Krevel had to say didn’t surprise the investigators. He denied any knowledge of the murder, other than seeing police in the street on the Saturday afternoon. He didn’t give anything away and hadn’t given them anything to confirm their suspicions of Schreiber. Once the typed record of interview was complete, it was handed to van Krevel for his signature and placed in a plastic jacket to be referred to later if need be.
Given Frank’s situation with the impending trial, the decision to see the young man may have seemed foolish, but as friends and supporters would testify, he always went out of his way to help others in need. That day 68-year-old Frank had gone about his business as usual, being driven by a friend to the Leisure Coast Garden Centre in Fairy Meadow, just minutes from Keiraville, to collect some plants he had ordered. Frank would often stop in at the centre, which also sold groceries, but on this Friday he hoped to pick up some pennyworts.
Giving an interview on ABC Radio, Mr Boulten accused the media of ‘whipping up hysteria’ after Frank was first arrested and continuing to ‘hound’ him until his death. Later, in an interview with the Sydney Morning Herald, he said, ‘. . the treatment that the media gave to what has to be regarded, on any view of it, as an unspeakable and inexcusable murder, was completely unfair and uncivilised . . it’s just been outrageous . . in most instances it’s been lacking in any form of judgement or fairness’.