Franklin Johnstown Federal Credit Union

“Member Helping Member”


How To Join

Holiday Closings

What's New

Fee Schedule

Products and


VISA Information


Loan Insurance Programs

Scams/Phishing Alerts

      Identity Theft

Youth Page

    Contact Us

   MEMBERS Financial        Network

ATM Overdraft Opt-In

Rates and Disclosures

Youth Count

310 Bloomfield St               544 Vine Street

Johnstown, PA 15904        Johnstown, PA 15901

814-262-9117                       814-539-5697

Federally insured by the NCUA


The Franklin Johnstown Federal Credit Union’s website contains third party links which are not created or maintained by the credit union.  Links to other websites found here are provided to assist you in locating information.  A link between our website and another company’s does not constitute a product or program endorsement of any kind by Franklin Johnstown Federal Credit Union or it’s employees.  We have no responsibility for the content, accuracy, or propriety of information at the websites found at those links, or beyond.

Franklin Johnstown Federal Credit Union’s Privacy Policy does not apply to linked websites.  Therefore, it is advised to consult the privacy policies of any website visited outside of the domain.    

Kids: Check out this site!!!

1.  Her best soup spoons make good pocket change.  Legend has it that Martha Washington donated the silverware from her table to make the nation's first currency



2.  Half a dime wasn't a nickel then.  The first American coins were half dimes—spelled "dismes"—which were struck in the fall of 1792. Though worth 5 cents, they contained no nickel, but were mostly silver with a trace of copper. The first circulating coins were one cent pieces made the following year.

3.  "In God We Trust" was first used on coins during the Civil War.  This inscription was added to the two-cent piece of 1864. But it didn't become necessary to add it to all coins until 1955. The inscription "E Pluribus Unum," which means "One from Many" (as in one country made from many states) was first used on the gold $5 piece of 1795. 

Try this site for some fun:

(Grades K-5 and 6-8)


Text Box: Money 101: Teaching Kids to Count Money
by Shailesh Kumar

Text Box: Teaching kids to count money at an early age can almost ensure that they have a good grasp of the concept when they start making their own money. It is important to make sure that they understand the value of a dollar as well as how to add and subtract money efficiently. Although kids can learn a lot at a young age, one is never to old to learn more about money. There are resources for older kids, young adults and even older adults that can help improve the understanding of how money works.  Click here to connect to these resources.