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Celebrating 140 Years of Existence

Mrs. Daisy McEwen Principal SSS


From The Principal's Desk

What started as the Wesleyan Female Institution on 1st January,1880,”for the training of girls” has evolved into present day Methodist Girls’ High School .

As a school, we are grateful to GOD the ALMIGHTY for taking us through the rough and the smooth, the bad times and the good times to celebrate 140 years of the existence of the school.

We salute the foresight of those who saw the need and took the decision to establish such an institution and the courage of those who contribute tirelessly to uphold the school.

Over time, the school has undergone transformation in both positive and negative ways .The physical structures continue to battle the elements of the weather but the fact that it still exists is a testimony to the hard work, commitment and resilience of those who chose to care, serve and fight against all odds.


The school has produced eminent and erudite ladies who have taken their place alongside counterparts from similar institutions both male and female. Celebrating womanhood and embracing sisterhood is the new attention spot so the Methodist Girls’ High School is determined more than ever before, to prove that collaboration, not competition should be the new norm. When all concerned young and old, past and present work together, nothing can stop the progress and development of the school.

I am persuaded that after surviving for as long as it has, Methodist Girls’ High school is insulated against the tide of retrogression and is poised to take on the challenges ahead. It is therefore with optimism and renewed enthusiasm that we dare to hope the next 140 years will be better.

Floreat Methodist Girls ’High School!!!!


The School Song

Mine, Mine Methodist Girls’ School
The High School for me;
Shine, shine,

always deserving our loyalty

Go, go forward forever,
Grow, grow faltering never
More More gloriously.

Mine  Mine Methodist Girls’ School,
The High School for me.

The School Hymn

O beautiful our country,

Be thine our nobler care;

Than all the wealth of commerce

Thy harvest waving fair,

Be it thy pride to lift up

The manhood of the poor;

Be thou to the oppressed,

Fair freedoms open door


For thee our Fathers suffered

For thee they toiled and prayed;

Upon thy holy altar

Their precious lives they laid

Thou hast no common birthright

Grand memories on thee shine;

The blood of noble races,

Co-mingled flows in thine.


O beautiful our country

Round thee in love we draw;

Thine be the grace of freedom

The majesty of law,

Be righteousness thy sceptre

Justice thy diadem;

Upon thy shining forehead,

Be peace the crowning gem.

Message from the JSS Principal


Mrs. Mary-Ann Jambai Principal 




As we mark another landmark celebration in the history of our school, we know that many people have contributed towards this remarkable year. Many people who have contributed to auspicious occasion are no longer with us. We pray that their souls rest in peace.

There are those who continue to make the school great in diverse ways, we wish to thank them for their relentless effort and these include especially the hard working and dedicated teachers. The Old Girls’


Association and Proprietors of the school have been selfless in many ways towards this achievement. We need to appreciate and applaud them greatly.


I want to take this opportunity to wish you a prosperous celebration.


In 1879, the Rev. M Godman, General Superintendent, of the Wesleyan Mission Society, saw the need for girls’ secondary school to complement the boys’ secondary, the Wesleyan Boys’ High School, since the only girls’ secondary school was biased towards children of Anglican parents.

In talking to some Sierra Leonean businessmen, including Mr. James Taylor, treasurer of the District Building and Extension Fund on the Wesleyan Missionary Society, they decided to form the Wesleyan Female Educational Institution with Mr. Taylor as the manager.

On January 1st, 1880, The Wesleyan Female Educational Institution was inaugurated. However, the actual work did not start till January 9, 1880 under the supervision of its first principal, Mrs. E.H.C. Weymouth assisted by several deaconesses of the Methodist Missionary Society. Due to ill health, her administration was cut short. The school was located at what is known as Lightfoot Boston Street.