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Since the school was forced to move from its original premises in , 'the school near the sea' has had no permanent place to continue its work. Not too far away was the old British Council office and library. Mrs Razak further purchased two properties in Colpetty. The most common top 5 plastic surgery operations reported by the students were liposuction This then was the beginning of Methodist College, Colombo, which today is a leading Secondary Collegiate school for girls, with classes up to the University Entrance level. As the feud between them heightened, Jack made sure that Gloria had the wrong time so that she missed the memorial service where each of John's children, plus Kay and Jill, gave a heartfelt eulogy.

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She said that some patients that went to White surgeons ended up with a "patchwork" effect left on their skin. There's the combo office off of CT Ave All the surgeons are black and they were featured on TV They do it all. Hmm, I think the guy that was featured on "Extreme Makeover'' I can't remember his name.. I'll try to find it Nevermind, I was talking about Dr.

Anthony Griffin and he's in CA I am getting lipo done on Monday so I'll give comments after the procedure. I think the key is to find a doctor that does a good job in the area you are looking for. Some doctors do good lipo, while others do good breast jobs.

Some do good nose jobs I think the key is to find a person who specializes in your area of concern. His son, King Rajasinghe I, besieged Colombo several times and drained the lake dry, twice, by canals, one of which is the San Sebastian Canal. Today the Seemamalankaraya Temple stands on the island in the center of the Beira Lake, where many devout Buddhists attend religious ceremonies and parades.

The Lake is also used by ardent rowing fans for training and regattas which are held on a regular basis. The Colombo Rowing Club has its clubhouse located on its banks. Kew Road connected Slave Island to the Fort by a bridges and causeways. Naina Marikar had many sons, the eldest of whom was Muhammad Ismail.

On his death, his three sons - Mahmood Ali, Muhammad Jameel and Muhammad Kassim better known for his services as Honorary Secretary to the Ceylon Cricket Association for nearly a decade , changed the name of the business to M. The business flourished and was moved to Colombo when the port of call for ships was moved from Galle harbor to Colombo harbor.

His establishment in Colombo commenced at No. With the increase of patronage he moved to a more prominent location of the Grand Oriental Hotel in The firm regularly exported precious stones to the London and Paris markets. They also possess a rare collection of antique jewelry worn by Moor brides of the past.

Macan Markar passed away on July 4, The members of the firm who succeeded the founder were his four sons - Muhammad Macan Markar, Samsudeen Macan Markar, the most resourceful of them all in business, Abdul Vadood Macan Markar, steady and cautious in all his undertakings, and Muhammad Saleh Macan Markar, who passed away early in life in the year leaving behind a bequest of Rs.

Muhammad Macan Markar, fifth in a family of thirteen, was born at No. Muhammad, as he was then known at school. His contemporaries were, C. Foenander, the worlds official cricket record keeper. Muhammad made an unsuccessful attempt at passing the pre-medical examination before turning to business.

He was also a member of the Galle Municipal Council, for twenty five years, during the period to He represented the Consulta eof Turkey in Ceylon. In addition, Muhammad was a registered member of the congregation of the Maradana Mosque. He was knighted in Ibrahimiya Arabic College at Galle was founded by his mother, Mrs.

Macan Markar, who left endowments for its maintenance.

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The institution is now being maintained by the firm. A photograph of those who attended this function is still available. Abdul Wahab and H. They encountered a number of interesting adventures on their journey, including an encounter with a Bedouin tribe while crossing the Arabian desert on camel back, in a caravan.

Muhammad Macan Markar took a keen interest in the promotion of Muslim education and subscribed Rs. He, along with M. He realised the disability he suffered from insufficient education and endeavoured to provide his sons the best possible education available. Muhammad Macan Markar was elected the first Mohammedan Member for the all island seat in the Legislative Council in He was subsequently elected member for the Batticaloa South electorate in the State Council from to defeating E.

Thambimuthu, and thereby gave the Muslims of the Eastern Province a political consciousness. At a grand public reception given to him in his home town, Galle, he was the first Muslim to openly espouse the establishment of a Sinhala Government, provided that justice and fairplay amongst all te communities in the country was ensured.

His wife pre-deceased him. He confided that he had two sincere loyal friends who were true to him right up to the end. Abdul Rahman and H. Sir Muhammad made a bequest of Rs. He also made substantial endowments towards Muslim female aducation and for post graduate studies for Muslim students.

By the business was booming. In large premises and showrooms were built. A residential cum business real estate venture that was initiated by the Macan Markar family and lay south of the main Macan Markar building where many famous enterprises were located on the ground floor. The upper floors were all rented out as residential apartments.

Mazny of the family members of the Macan Markar's also lived here for convenience, until such time as they moved to larger permanent villas in Colombo, since their family homes were mainly located in Galle. Another commercial building complex, situated south of the Galle Face Courts where IBM had its very first business office.

Kalamazoo Business Systems also had their offices in this building. A busy business location mixed with gems, jewelry, restaurants and other tourist attractions located on the land side of Galle Road, Kollupitiya. A beautiful and serene looking building with a neatly kept lawn in front graced this location. The Church was managed by the Rev Andrew Baillie for a very long period of time.

Welcoming into its fellowship are people of all nations and denominations of the Christian faith. The church is also known as St. Andrew's Scots' Kirk, Colombo. The new building at Galle Face was consecrated on 21st November On the landside of Galle Face, where the land slopes down to the Beira Lake there lived a small community of dhobis who were involved in the washing of clothes.

They had been eking out an existence living on this location since the Dutch Colonial era and possibly even long before. The dhobis settled down comfortably in their new abode and continued their washing profession carrying their customers clothes across the lake to the Colombo Fort by canoe. Some even used carts pulled by donkeys to carry their bundles of clothes. Most of the clientele belonged to the elite British populous of Colombo.

Even today, clothes are washed in the Beira Lake and laid down to dry on the green grass banks behind the Hotel Cinnamon Grand. A five star tourist hotel that sprang up in recent times catering to the much needed residential requirements of the massive tourist influx into the country.

A massive shopping mall, food court and luxury apartment complex, catering to the masses of Colombo, called Crescat Boulevard ha also sprouted on this location. The family physician stood at the top of the staircase at the residence called "Granta" and announced to the anxious relatives assembled below: The date was January 17, His parents were delighted.

His stepbrother Mickey and his sister Christine looked forward to even happier times than they already enjoyed while the cousins down the lane were always thrilled to welcome another kid into their midst, a symbol of endless possibilities. Interested observers might discern to what extent these wishes were fulfilled.

His father was a loyal British subject with certain reservations regarding intermarriage and joining the armed Forces. He was an authority on British History so we looked forward to this annual event with its lavish display of fireworks culminating in the burning of a guy. This often upset the women servants in the neighborhood as they refused to believe it was only an effigy of a British Traitor four centuries ago.

He could take the hardest knocks and come up smiling. When Christine and he were being driven home from school in their Baby Austin the car door flew open as they rounded the bend from Turret Road into Galle Road and podgy Felix rolled out on to the road. They decided not to mention the fact at home fearing that the driver might lose his Job. But on second thoughts the man decided to tell the mistress about it.

She was most concerned and wanted to send for the doctor. Felix cheerfully dismissed her fears saying: Felix exploited his sense of humour to his advantage as well as amusement. His father, the strict disciplinarian, was never the target of his jokes but his mother suffered occasionally.

A teacher by profession she controlled her children with gentle restraints. However, even those irked Felix at times. He got up one morning pretending to be possessed by the spirit of a dead ancestor. On medical advice she kept him from school until Felix, at the pleading of Christine who found it difficult to sustain her role in the act , gave up the presence.

He manouvered the de-metamorphosis so artistically that his mother never solved the mystery. Females, both young and old, were popular objects of his teasing. On one occasion the old dears came for dinner to "Granta. This man was a master of English cuisine. He used to get his mistress to leave menus on the table at formal dinner parties.

Alice Auntie, a delicate spinster grand-aunt, who was seated next to Felix, inquired from him about the first item on the menu. Then there was the nurse who sponged Felix when he was recovering from appendicitis. Felix was a lovable rascal and masterminded many a fun-filled escapade. This suited his brother, sister and cousins who acknowledged his organising ability while keeping a wary eye on him in case his ego exceeded its bounds.

Happily for Felix and his siblings their father was a dedicated Freemason, He would disappear to the Masonic Temple for several hours of an evening every month. That was the time his children would be their natural selves. The cousins excepting the nursery group were rarely left out of the goings-on at "Granta.

The box contained books, letters, diaries, newspaper cuttings, photographs and objects considered "forbidden fruit" for youthful consumption. Avidly we pored over this material ranging from facts of life to unpublished activities of staid and pious members of earlier generations, their romances, feuds and lapses; we learned about our British, German, Italian and West Indian connections and heaps more that was beautiful, exciting, sad and sometimes downright foolish.

I think we benefited from what we learned. It was a lesson about life that went deeper than anything we acquired from school or parents. Then followed a feast of another kind, a delicious meal consisting of goodies such as masalavadai, godambas, Buhari Chicken, seeni sambol, pawkies, cream buns and ice cream.

Admittedly Felix possessed an IQ above the average, bordering possibly on the precocious. Literature, law books, encyclopedias were always available. What is surprising is that friends and relations continued to tolerate him considering the way his otherwise undemonstrative father loved to show off Felix. In wartime, For instance, the skies were constantly being ripped through by Allied planes flying over Colombo.

He could tell a Spitfire from a Hurricane or an American B2 Bomber from a Reconnaissance plane, and he was only twelve. But he was merely being helpful. He was no good at Sports unlike his brother. The works of Dickens were popular with the family for two reasons: Christmas was a particularly happy time for Felix and his family.

It had a lot to do with gift-giving, eating, drinking, carol singing, concerts and the like and centered round our grandfather. He knew most persons by a nickname of his coinage. This was part of family tradition and Felix was never bored by tradition.

Though not even an eligible bachelor at the time he used to amuse himself by chatting up the girls or pulling funny faces at them and sending them into whales of giggles. In either case they failed to impress the bachelors. It was difficult to tell which was the real Felix. The humorist, the serious student of law and religion, the genial companion or politician. We often wondered uneasily.

Were his politics also another act? He had to sacrifice too much to do it for his own amusement. Was he a despot and a dictator? In the Family he was the peace-maker, dealing with the toughest old ladies and the knottiest legal problems with satisfaction to all and malice to none. Did he deserve the titles "Super Brat," "Mighty Atom," or did he become too big for his boots?

History can make its own judgement. With us it was he who kept alive our childhood bonds, becoming a child again every Christmas, waiting for the carol-singers on Christmas Eve, having the family round his own Christmas table and playing Father Christmas to those who shared his life from infancy - the old, their children, the domestic staff and the disabled.

Yes, there were some things which Felix took seriously like his loyalty to his Faith, his Family, his friends and his ideals. Felix passed away on June 26, His paternal Great grandparents were, Rev. They had five grand children - Vernon and Monica Corea's children: Reverend Canon Corea was Vicar of St.

He was Vicar for 25 years. In June St. Luke's Church Borella celebrates years. Canon Corea was also Vicar of St. Canon Corea died in Ceylon in The famous broadcaster of Radio Ceytlon vintage, Vernon Corea and his family also lived down this street. Vernon added to the 'sense of community' down Maha Nuge Gardens in Kollupitiya - with the Bandaranaikes,the Dias-Abeysinghes, the Illangakons, the Wickremesinghes, the Tennekoons - this was Sri Lankan life at its best - visiting each others houses, Vernon always had the 'open door system.

The lane was heavily guarded as Felix Dias-Bandaranaike lived up the road. The only time there was any commotion was during the annual Royal-Thomian cricket match in Colombo, one of the most popular schoolboy encounters in Sri Lanka - Thomians and Royalists with their flags waving in the Colombo breeze would race down Maha Nuge Gardens. There were Royalists AND Thomians who lived down the road - Vernon's home was no exception, with flags of both schools flying high from the windows.

Maha Nuge Gardens was a vibrant community. People who lived down this quiet lane were enveloped in a world of culture, media, politics,education, the arts, banking, business. In the s if you walked down Maha Nuge Gardens you could hear the fiery musician, Elmer de Haan a dominant character in the world of western music in Sri Lanka playing the scales, morning noon and night, in the flats at the back of Vernon's home.

Charismatic personalities like Sammy Dias-Bandaranaike spent long hours with Vernon explaining Cheiro's book of numbers - there was 'Achchi Mummy' also related to the Bandaranaike family - they used to laugh at Vernon's jokes and his stories. Christmas was an exciting time in Maha Nuge Gardens, neighbours visited each other's houses.

Choirs in buses came to Vernon's home. Vernon being a very creative person painted a massive festive mural on the main wall of his lounge - much to the delight of his three little children. Vernon will be greatly missed for his warmth, his integrity and his commitment A shady grove avenue type street that used to be residential in the old days but has since attracted many business, tourist and other commercal enterprises.

No 24 is occupied by the Mercantile Cricket Association office. The original offices of Lever brothers stood here and was later occupied by the Ceylon Petroleum Corporation. At the rear was the scenic Beira Lake. It is not known whether this house was so called because the then owner had an excellent cellar or because the building was once used to make spirits.

The Hollanders were the first to manufacture spirits from molasses in Sri Lanka. The property at that time was a little over six acres. During the Matale Rebelllion, De Brandery was the focal point for the public campaign against the excesses of Governor Torrington in In , the property was bought by J P Green and he owned it until his death in During his occupancy, he improved it and created a beautiful garden, within the premises, which has survived till today.

The garden can be seen till today filled with temple trees blossoming with white and yellow temple flowers. As there happened to be an acute shortage of houses at that time, the government decided to buy houses for the senior officials, and hence Temple Trees was purchased in November After him, many other high ranking British government officials occupied the premises and moved on from there, on promotions, to govern and manage other parts of the British Empire.

The last such official to live there was Sir Charles Collins. Temple Trees was renovated and a new guest house with spacious rooms was added. The main building was altered and a new entrance hall was built to conceal the stairway. The dining room was enlarged to accommodate 75 persons.

The renovations were completed in He moved in to occupy the premises on Jan 19, Today, Temple Trees, still the official residence of the Prime Minister of Sri Lanka, stands tall and proud in a spacious landscaped garden with those two old gnarled temple trees still standing like soldiers at the gate.

Temple Trees was also, once, the home of John Walbeoff, head of the Cinnamon Dept in about whom tales of duels and murder were written. His wife, who left him, was the daughter of the Baron Von Lynden. The latter family were of Swedish descent. Selina was daughter of Lt. Before the Walbeoffs, the residence was occupied by the Baron Frederick Mylius, social reformer and anti-slaver and C.

Layard of the CCS. The latter was guardian to the children of Dr Abraham White who died young after attending a patient with a contagious disease leaving his widow and seven children in distress. One can imagine the White and Layard children there were 26! The gardens I saw, were reminiscent of English ones and I watched the President's spaniel romp about in I heard it was lit with fairy lights for Independence day.

However, the security in place now, must be far removed from those happier, times. It proves that, colonial regimes could be benevolent under whom, all races lived in peace. I hope this will interest the families mentioned. There is a family legend that George Winter taught the men of Galle the art of tortoise-shell work which he learned in China they still wore these combs in the 20th century and that Sarah taught the women how to make lace on pin-boards.

George Winter was called a merchant of Newington on the baptismal of his eldest daughter at Tottenham and brought over two Church Missionary Society clergymen Robert Mayor and Benjamin Ward to Ceylon on his ship. Mayor went to Baddegama and Ward to Mannar on He referred to his sugar project in a letter to the Colebrooke Cameron Commission after the Kandyan Rebellion.

They became business partners and went bankrupt in In he settled at Cinnamon Gardens, Colombo which was half a mile from the Fort and miles in length north-east to south. There were cinnamon plantations along the coast in Negombo, Kalutara, Matara and Galle with a Cinnamon Department to deal with the trade.

George was acquitted and Oswin died of tuberculosis not long after. George was a pioneer of sugar cultivation on a commercial scale and other enterprises in Ceylon.. He started manufacturing coir rope and distilling arrack at Kalutara. George planned to start a sugar plantation at Kalutara and mentioned this in his letter to the Colebrooke Cameron Commission of Inquiry into the Kandyan Rebellion.

Elliott came to Ceylon in and was preceded by George Winter as editor of the "Colombo Observer". Christopher Elliott died on He bought "Temple Trees" now the official residence of the Prime Minister in which had had been previously owned by John Walbeoff, head of the Cinnamon Department who had bought it in Walbeoff descended from Sir John Walbeoff of the Brecon family to whom Bernard Newmarch gave lands and the manor of Llanhamlach and Llanfihangel-tal-y-llyn which came to the Winters of Brecon.

John Walbeoff of H. Civil Services was appointed 2nd Assistant at the Secretariat on 2. He had a bungalow at Kadirane-Goluwapokuna near the stores and courthouse "nadu soltuwa" , 4 miles from Negombo. Walbeoff sent his wife back to her parents in and then to England with their children.

Christopher Elliott, MD may have had a clinic there and was present at her birth or alternatively because her mother's cousin lived there. Two old and splendid specimens of Plumiers stand only one remains today , with a few casuarinas, on the grass plot which divided the villa named after them from the Galle Road, in Kolpetty. Elliott and Winter were co-editors of the "Ceylon Observer" first issue Tuesday 4.

The newspaper's carrier pigeons travelled regularly between Galle, the mail port and Colombo until when telegraph was installed. Alfred Octavius Winter, b. He died at Baddegama on She born on Roberts, and the rest of her large family. In due course Beata bore five children, starting with a daughter, Verena Laura Chorine, born in February , and followed soon after by another daughter, born in what is now Room 25 of the Hotel in May and named after her Vander Straaten grandmother — Anestasia Emmeline, who much later in life would become better known to countless Galle visitors and others as Nesta Brohier, the indomitable Grande Dame of the New Oriental Hotel.

A son, Arthur Richard, was born in , after which Beata appears to have entered into a long period of hiatus from childbearing until , when her daughter Lescinska Sylvia was born, followed almost exactly two years later in January by the fifth and last child, Roderick Lionel. I will be referring again to all of these children later in the narrative. Kollupitiya in and named "Jinaraja Buddhist English School".

This school was established for boys and girls of Colombo at a very crucial period in the history of Buddhist education in Ceylon. Henry Steele Olcott, the great American who came to Ceylon in 's and combined much for Buddhist education. Mary's Road Balika Viyalaya St. Michael's Road, Kollupitiya Established in Known earlier as St.

It was an Anglican school, providing education to children in the neighbourhood whose parents could not afford school fees. In , the school was renamed St. During this period, London and Cambridge examinations were conducted in the school. This school was founded by Rev. James Mather and managed by the Methodist Mission of Kollupitiya till The medium of instruction was Tamil.

This is the first Tamil school in Kollupitiya. On the northern side, was the first 'Thosai Kade' in Kollupitiya. On the opposite side of Walker 's Filling Station, stood a two storeyed commercial cum residential building, built in by one Magel and later transferred to A. The upper floor was accommodated the business owners.

A few flats of this floor were occupied by race horse jockeys whose stable was situated down Clifford Road Kollupitiya. Between the present Hindu temple and the Kollupitiya Muslim Jumuah Mosque was the famous Billiard Table which was patronized by the elite in the area. This was run by a business man from Balapitiya and was popularly known as 'Balapitiya Soysa's Billiard Table'.

The Colombo Municipality Pumping Station and 'Baldhi-watte', so namd after a public well that was there. This well was for the benefit of the people of the area to draw water for domestic use and for their daily baths. They had to draw water using a rope and bucket. It is said that the women used to fight for their turn at the well. This well has now been covered by building tenements.

The elders still call this area 'Baldhi-watte'. St Margaret's Girls Home started in as a home for orphan and destitute girls was situated adjoining the bookshop. Is one of the most reputed engineering, contracting and general commercial businesses in Sri Lanka. It is located on the left at the junction of St. Michaels Road and Galle Road, Kollupitiya. Walkers Petrol filling station and Walkers Motors at its rear, are located side by side on this street.

The organization comprised of an auto workshop, a motor spare parts retailer, a battery service shop, and a showroom for new and used auto vehicles and accessories. The main entrance to Walkers was originally from the Liberty Cinema end, east of its location. Michaels Church, at Polwatte in Kollupitiya, started off from humble beginnings in a little cadjan roofed hut and half walls.

It was surrounded, at close quarters, by the huts of the dhobis washer men and women. The Church was deicated to St. Thomas in Polwatte Village. It was burnt down on the anniversary of its dedication in when the congregation were celebrating with the lighting of fireworks.

Later, enlarged to become a magnificent rock edifice, it was dedicated on St. Michaels Maha Vidyalaya establisbhed in , a mixed school managed by the St. A mixed school managed by St. The first building was designed in an Italian architectural style by James G Smither.

The two storeyed building had open verandahs, arches, and pillars with ornate carvings. A porch with a balcony was provided at the entrance. The building occupies a seven acre plot of land bordering Albert Crescent in the front, on the border of Kollupitiya and Cinnamon Gardens.

It stands as one of the finest achievements of architecture and building construction in the colonized 19 Century South East Asia. The entrance is adorned by a limestone statue of the Buddha dating back to the AD periods which was found at Toluvila near Anuradhapura. Several extensions, additions and modifications to the building have been made through the years. A bronze statue of the founder of the Museum, Governor Gregory, also stands majestically in front of the building.

The construction of the Museum was undertaken by Wapchi Marikar Baas, grandfather of Sir Razik Fareed, an educationist, leader, philanthropist, and builder from the Moor community in Colombo. It will be of interest to the reader to note that the Museum is closed on Fridays, even until today, as a gesture to the builder, who, when he was asked by Governor Gregory what he would like to have as a token for his building brilliance, simply requested that the place be closed on Fridays in order to prevent his fellow Moor brethren spending time in there instead of performing his congregational prayers in the Mosque.

The house was occupied by William Freudenberg. Initially, it had a reading room, lending library and a reference section. Haffi, the great grandson of the first trustee of the mosque, this mosque had been built I on almost one acre of land which had been a burial grounds besides R.

The entrance to the mosque had been through Mosque Lane a passage from the Galle Road opposite the present American Embassy. Even now, one can see a few tombstones on the burial grounds. Renovations to the old building had taken place around and again in the 's The mosque land was occupied by two shops, a fire-wood shed, a Kateeb's House bungalow of the High Priest and a madarasa a religious school for children.

A car repair garage known as Marlan Motors was also in the premises. In the 's, a shrine facing St. Michael's Road was built. By the 's, new buildings on both sides of the Shrine had been added to give an attractive and modern look to the mosque.

During the turn of the 20th century it was a small gravel road and was subsequently widened in and asphalted thereafter. The street was renamed to Anagarika Dharmapala Mawsatha and is now commonly referred to as Dharmapala Mawatha. The New Coop, a retail store for artists accessories, was located right next door.

Royal Barber Saloon, popularly patronized by ladies and gents both European and from the local elite, followed next. The place has subsequently been occupied by Malee Book Center which now belongs to the daughter of the proprietor of the saloon. The Kollupitiya Municipal Market followed next, now fully reconditioned and rebuilt into a massive and sprawling three storeyed supermarket complex.

Anusha Handicrafts is located on the left side at the entrance to the market. Within the cinema complex the Liberty Pharmacy, owned and managed by the late M S M Fouz was a very popular drugstore in the area, patronized by the rich and the famous, for many years. The cinema car park was located right behind it.

The founder, C Parsram, was a highly honored and respected Sindhi who had come to settle permanently in Ceylon from India in Parsram was the founder of member of the Sindhi Merchants Association of Ceylon and also held the prestigious position of President at several periods. Victory Silk Store is the oldest Textile shop in Kollupitiya and is very famous for its exquisite saris and designer shirts.

He left home for Colombo, seeking greener pastures, in , and was left with only 50 cents when he arrived in the capital city. He was a very ambitious man and looked forward to making his life worthy and successful. He worked as a cook, for a few years, in some stately Colonial mansions and then joined the Grand Oriental Hotel now Hotel Taprobane in the Fort as a kitchen helper.

Perera left the hotel and commenced his own bakery in by renting two houses at Steuart Place, Kollupitiya. He used a brick oven to bake his confectionaries and was ably assisted by a South Indian Tamil named Anthony Baas. They are the largest bakers in the whole island operating almost 60 sales outlets throughout the nation. Their confectionaries are of the highest quality and patronized by both local and foreign customers resident in Sri Lanka.

The production center of the bakery is located at M. Jayawardena Mawatha, Madinnagoda, Rajagiriya,. Albert Edirisnghe Opticians Ltd. He left the company, after having served for almost 13 years, to start his own enterprise which has blossomed into a very successful and famous optical company in the country. This was the very first optical firm dealing in eye testing and manufacture of spectacles in the Kollupitiya town.

Prior to the opening of his company this location was utilized for the sale of sweets and also the manufacture of spectacle frames on a small scale. During this era spectacle frames were being imported and distributed by the Colombo branch of a famous Australian optical company. Later in , the entire stocks and equipment of this establishment was purchased by Albert Edirisinghe.

Another branch is also operating within the Liberty Plaza shopping mall and 20 other branches have been opened across the country. Gabriel, the legendary famous and sought after barber ran his saloon on the ground floor of this building. Victoria Stores, wine merchants, also had their business in this building.

This building was the oldest three storeyed residential cum business property in Kollupitiya and housed 21 rooms. The Caltex Service station, located right opposite the Liberty Cinema, stood next door. Hewavitarne Gardens lies beyond occupied by a string of tenement houses and grocery stores.

A rent a car, owned and driven by Albert, was often parked nearby and available for those who needed transport. The building that the school occupied was demolished during the Duplication Road expansion and widening project. This location, where the Duplication Road roundabout is situated today, is a very popular, busy and congested business environment humming with activity all day and night.

Parts of this area are also referred to as Polwatte. Although this final stretch of the street was previously the home of many a massive mansion belonging to the very rich, famous and elite of Colombo, today it houses many a bristling cooperate business, banks and other large commercial enterprises.

The Capri Club has been resident on this stretch since the old days and continues to cater to its many active membership providing an environment of relaxation and entertainment. The next cross road is where Turret Road meets Flower Road, another old and famous street in the Kollupitiya town. A right turn here would take one all the way back to the Thurstan Road roundabout while a left would take you past the Beira Lake towards the town of Slave Island also referred to as Kompannavidiya in Colombo 2.

Moving down further east on Turret Road one meets the next roundabout where the street meets Cambridge Place which bounds the Victoria Park. Beyond this point one enters the town of Cinnamon Gardens or Colombo 7, the most prestigious and expensive town in Colombo, which has been the home of many a famous and stately family throughout old times and even today.

In modern times a restaurant catering to Arabian cuisine has sprouted on the street and many more other similar businesses are actively carrying on business today. The office of the Principal and the administration section were housed at Sudassana, the home of Sir Gerard Wijekoon, which was located on the opposite side of Turret Road.

The science laboratory was located at Firdousi, also on the same left side of the street facing East. School assembly was held in the open air on the spacious grounds of Turret House. The club was subsequently moved to its present location at Racecourse Avenue. Charles Peiris nee Maud de Mel. By there were pupils and the buildings needed expansion.

Elscourt was sold and the funds raised from the sale of Elscourt were now available for the purchase in June of Arncliffe, a large house adjoining Bishop's College. Phone Misso, Benjamin J. Wife entered as B. George Ekannayake of St. Michael's Church was so appalled by the meager wages the washermenof Polwatte Village were receiving, that he helped to organize a strike.

An elderly dhoby who is now in his 90's living in Polwatte remembers associating himself in the strike which had the blessings of veteran Labour leaders of that time. Marland Motors - A splendid auto garage owned and managed by Mohideen Jalaldeen, himself a motor racing driver, that was patronized by the rich and the famous who ownbed and drove flashy automobiles during that era.

The garage was located right adjoining the Kollupitiya Jumuah Masjid. After sometime this club was known as Rovers Sports Club. Apart from football cricket too was played. In , they were cricket champions. Pipe Organ - Probably the oldest pipe organ in Asia which was imported in , is at St. Church Bell - One of the three bells brought by the Portuguese in , is being preserved at St.

Mortuary - It is said that a mortuary was maintained by the British behind the Kollupitiya Police Station and Burtols the Dry-cleaners. These establishments were situated between Temple Trees and Muhandiram Road. Many mulberry trees were planted in the area. It started in Kollupitiya. Durdans Hospital - Established in at Alfred Place, Kollupitiya, it is one of the oldest private sector hospitals in the country.

This was the home of Charles Pieris. This was earlier owned by Hagen Bech who was the originator of the Dehiwela Zoo. The animals were later transferred to Dehiwela. In 's, residents used to get about in boats, and Royal College students enjoyed themselves going to school by boat. Thus, this area is known as Koombe Kele.

Residence of the Indian High Commissioner - A splendid mansion located at Thurstan Road which had a mini zoo deer park within its compounds. The rear garden extended all the way up to Bagatelle Road on the west. Billiards - A highly respected and popular indoor game played by the elite of those days.

Kollupitiya Stables - Clifford Road housed the stables and horse riding school. Many prominent personalities, including the first post independent Prime Minister, the Hon D S Senanayake, were trained by Dick Wijesinghe, the famous trainer and jockey who lived down Hudson Road , at these stables. The first floor of St Michaels building was also occupied by several jockeys of that era.

It was then called 'Rickman House'. The famous Indian poet, Rabindranath Tagore, stayed in this house when he brought a troupe of Bengali dancers to Ceylon in the 's. Weli Ganna-watte - The area between the Kollupitiya Railway Station and Galle Face Hotel, to its North, was known as 'Weli Ganna Watte' meaning 'the garden where sand was taken from' as people used to come from various parts of Colombo to take away seasand, using bullock carts, illegally.

There used to be organized gangs who demanded 'kappan' protection money from the carters in order to guarantee them safe passage with their sand. A few small houses were also located nearby and the Kollupitiya Statiion Master carried on a small business in one of them. Cattle Farm - There was supposed to have been a well established cattle farm, referred to as 'Kiri Pattiya', down Palm Grove which led to Clifford Road.

It is said that milk was distributed free to the people from beneath this tree. Hearing the roar of the planes engines the parish dived for cover under their pews. The cleric, an European named John Hardy, continued his sermon unperturbed through the uproar of the air raid.

Mr Gemunu Dias was a member of that group. The site where the National Savings Bank building stands today was a famous meeting place for the British troops stationed in Colombo. He was a weather-beaten seaman with an imposing physique and wore a coin belt around his waist.

It is said that he was infatuated by a Tamil cleaning woman, referred to as belonging to the frowned upon 'Sakkili' caste at that time. Another person named Albert Silva had also set his eyes upon this young ebony tinted maiden. One fateful day, an altercation between the two paramours developed into violent fisticuffs.

In the heat of the passion of the duel, London John is said to have whisked a knife and cut off the genitals of Albert Silva and stuffed the severed organ into Silva's mouth. It was then owned by a hairy man called 'Mail Bass' meaning 'Hairy'. This man used to cut grass and sell it for a living.

The grounds were also used for horse riding. On the island in the middle of this lake a man named Dias aka 'Masappu Aiya', who was an avid bird hunter lived there. Stabbing - A Kochi man South Indian origin , living down Mosque Lane , who was once agitated over a family dispute stabbed his wife here, and then, facing his mirror, proceeded to slash his own neck.

In the official title became St Thomas Chapel, Kollupitiya, and the first service. This was the beginning of the majestic school that stands today, bringing back happy memories to all those who mingled amidst its walls. Bought over from the late Mr. Harry Pieris the 'spacious' and 'sprawling' bungalow was considered the ideal home.

In a room on the east was situated the Chapel, which is said to have had a resplendent altar, illuminated by candles. From humble beginnings, Visakha Vidyalaya has risen to the position of the most sought after school for girls in Sri Lanka. Furthermore, it is the only girls' school identified amongst the first National Schools in the Island.

His male ascendants in reverse chronological order are: His ancestors migrated to Colombo from Weligama. He had four sons and one daughter as follows: He also had four sons and two daughters by his second marriage to S. He took an active part in public life and was a member of the Fez Committee. During the early stages of the first Great War WW-I , , he would, with the aid of a wall map of Europe and Asia hung in his office room at "Muirburn", at Turret Road, Colombo 3, where he lived with his son-in-law, S.

Naina Marikar Hajiar, intensely follow the the fortunes of Turkey in the battle field. Naina Marikar's business flourished rapidly and he opened up several new shops in the Pettah. Naina-Marikar was resident at No 43, New Moor Street, Colombo, and in he purchased a palatial bungalow, that contained a large garden, at Turret Road called "Muirburn".

Within this compound he built another shop called Victoria Drapery Stores. He also worked as an indenting agent and imported large stocks of goods from Europe to be disposed of wholesale to other big merchants in Ceylon. He sold on credit and his stock in trade was valued at several hundreds of thousand Rupees.

Naina-Marikar made a donation towards the construction of the Wesley College building at baseline Road, Colombo. During the decisive years in the middle of the 19th century, there was a spate of rapid development in the radio scene on the island of Sri Lanka, or Ceylon as it was known in those days. This is what happened. In the year , the BBC in London began the broadcast of a forces radio program for the benefit of English servicemen on duty in India.

Shortly afterwards, the production and broadcast of this program was transferred to All India Radio in Delhi. While the headquarters were located in Kandy, an English army transmitter was used as a broadcast service and also for the relay of voice broadcasts back to the BBC in London. This station was on the air from October until early in Around the same time the American forces in Kandy established their own entertainment radio station.

This was a small 50 watt unit which was on the air without callsign on the mediumwave channel kHz. This somewhat unofficial AFRS station was launched in August and it was on the air for a little over a year. When the SEAC headquarters were transferred to Turret Road in Colombo, a production studio was installed, and a program service was commenced over a 7.

Better known as Polwatte Temple , it was built in on the coconut plot, west of Beira Lake in Kollupitiya. A mango tree, planted by the first Prime Minister of Ceylon Mr. Senanayake on the day of Independence — February 4, shades the temple grounds. He was requested to do so by the temple's incumbent. It is said that Mr.

Senananayake was a frequent visitor to this temple, and that he waled there from Temple Trees through a narrow alley. They provided an environment where fresh meats, fish, poultry, vegetables, fruit, condiments, groceries were freely available for purchase by the towns populous.

Although the contract for the construction of the Kollupitiya market was finalized in , it took the CMC many years to build the market. When re-furbished in the eighties, the market looked well designed and equipped with all facilities required for a modern market complex. It had spacious shops, open stalls, water taps, excellent drainage systems and car park. A Market Supervisor was posted to record and attend to complaints, if any.

It was well in and provided with excellent ventilation. The main entrance to the market was from the present Liberty Cinema car park end and a side entrance from Turret Road. Kollupitiya Market was known among Colombo 's diplomatic corps as the best place in Colombo to buy fresh fruits and vegetables, a good fillet, meats and poultry.

The National Art Gallery came into existence because of the enthusiasm of two art organizations. Those were the Ceylon Society of Arts, established in under the patronage of the colonial government, and the Arts Council of Ceylon established under the provisions of the Soulbury Commission.

The initial idea stressing the need for an art gallery was publicly stated in , and the first stage of the gallery project was completed in Today, rather than being a repository and promoter of the country's visual arts, the National Art Gallery is better known as a funeral parlour for deceased cultural icons such as teledrama actors, film directors, singers, politicians, and the like.

One such area was a 12 square meter plot of land that stretched from the Maradana Colombo 10 town all the way across Kollupitiya towards Havelock Town Colombo 5. A road was built, westward to meet Galle Road at the Kollupitiya junction, from the heart of this cinnamon estate to transport the produce to the Colombo Harbor. Today, although the name has been officially changed to Ananda Coomaraswamy Mawatha, the old name Green Path is still very much in usage.

The road almost parallel to Turret Road, south of it. The residents of this location were in the practice of lighting oil lamps at the foot of these symbols and it was one of the striking landmarks of the town that attracted many who visited there. The street is now a very busy thoroughfare since it links two main roads and thereby eases the congestion of vehicular traffic moving from east to west and vice versa.

The much sought after and famous eye surgeon, Dr R Pararajasekaram, also lived here with his family until they migrated to Australia sometime after the mid eighties. This pioneer bookshop in Ceylon was established in at the Grand Hotel lobby under the name G. This firm was importing English books from the United Kingdom for the European and local planting community in the contry.

In Colombo they were again the first to start book sale centres in colonial hotels such as the Galle Face Hotel, Mt. In addition to this, they operate outlets at various star class hotels in the country catering to foreign and local customers with the latest foreign publications. This prestigious firm is now managed by the founder's two sons.

Originally the road ended at the town of Bambalapitiya in Colombo 4 and was later extended all the way to the town of Wellawatte with the intent of easing the vehicle congestion on the Galle Road, especially during the peak hours. Many cross roads connect Galle Road to Duplication road and also Duplication road to several other roads towards the East.

This location was a massive coconut plantation cum woodland in the old Dutch Colonial days and has since been transformed into a massive, lucrative, and much sought after, expensive residential cum business complex in the present day. His older son has since moved to Melbourne Avenue in Bambalapitiya. Wickremasooriya and family of Childrens' Bookshop in the Fort fame, who has been responsible for the nurturing of many a musical talent star in Sri Lanka also lives down this street on the left.

His son Netaji, who has taken over his enterprise after his passing away, and family also live there. The three Hettiarchchi brothers, Edmund, Premasiri and Ariyaratne, the proprietors of the Premasiri Group of Companies, had humble beginnings, dating back to the later part of the 's. One of the brothers, Premasiri, a young enterprising go-getter who had dabbled a bit in trading on a casual basis in Kollupitiya, Colombo's Fort and Pettah areas, spotted the potential for a retail outlet in Kolupitiya.

In early 's, his dream came true when he was successful in getting a suitale spot at No. Within a relatively short period of time, Premasiri Stores built up a regular clientele rom among the local population and a sizeable foreign community of the area. They ventured into the direct imports of certain products to cater to the mixed clientele. Premasiri's success can be attributed to the belief that "The Needs of a Customer must be Met and not Exploited".

Its pioneering work led to a revival of the indigenous art forms of this country that had declined during nearly five hundred years of colonial rule. The school was a repository of the finest in the traditional mould. It succeeded in creating a new and dynamic gentre by adapting the traditional dance forms of Sri Lanka to the modern stage without in any way degrading the intrinsic artistry of their age-old styles and techniques.

Since the school was forced to move from its original premises in , 'the school near the sea' has had no permanent place to continue its work. A lock of land in Narahenpitiya was graciously granted to them by President Chandrika Bandaranaike Kumaratunga, an old past pupil of Chitrasena. Chitrasena is married to one of his pupils-the graceful Vajira.

The Chitrasena-Vajira Dance Foundation was established in to perpetuate their art. It was brought to its present premises in This book is not merely a record of a girls' school's century of existence.

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  • However, Ambanwela Rala's progeny, perhaps who did not flee with him to Kollupitiya to escape the king's wrath had got domiciled later at Ratnapura.

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