Franklin Junior High School

St. Mary Parish Schools

District Notifications

  • Beginning Monday, May 2, 2016, school meals must be paid using cash, personal check, money order, or credit card. A list of students who owe money to the cafeteria will be sent to each school principal, and any outstanding balances are to be paid before the end of the school year.  Click here for more information.

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Upcoming Events

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  • pride

  • FJHS hosts Lockett Memorial Track Meet

    Posted by Tara Fromenthal at 4/6/2016

    On April 2, 2016 the first annual track meet named for the late Kenneth Lockett was hosted at Franklin High School. View pictures here.

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  • Community Involvement

    Posted by FJHS at 4/6/2016

    Community Involvement

    Franklin Jr. High was visited by representatives from the Marshall's office. April 4, 2016. The officers enjoyed lunch with FJHS students.

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  • LEAP testing SOON!

    Posted by Tara Fromenthal at 3/1/2016

                    Test Schedule 


    April 19-21:  8th graders testing (ELA & Math)

    April 25-27:  7th graders testing (ELA & Math)

    April 28:       6th, 7th, 8th grade (Science)

    May 2-4 :     6th graders testing (ELA & Math)


    May 9:         8th grade SS testing

    May 10:        7th grade SS testing

    May 12:        6th grade SS testing

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  • After School Tutoring

    Posted by Tara Fromenthal at 11/3/2015


    Tues: Math ***Manatory if child failed Math 1st 9 weeks***

    Wed: English, Math, Science or SS (any child may come for extra help)

    Thurs: English (one 8th grade Math group) ***Manatory if child failed English 1st 9 weeks***


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Character Counts!

  • May 2, 2016 - May 6, 2016

    Posted by Gidget Everitt at 4/29/2016

    FOR STUDENTS:  "A tongue has no bones but it is strong enough to break a heart.  Be careful with your words."  --Unknown



    FOR STAFF:  "Words have great power.  Use them to support and inspire."   --Karen Salmansohn

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  • What's Lurking in Your Inbox?

    Posted by Susan Dupre at 4/26/2016 6:00:00 AM

    According to the website, many of the unwanted emails we call "spam" aren't trying to sell you something--they are trying to steal your money or personal information. These email scams usually promise you something that's too good to be true or make you think something bad will happen if you don't take action. These include work-at-home offers, weight-loss claims, debt-relief programs, and cure-all formulas. 

    Here are two types of email scams to avoid:

    • The Advance Fee Fraud promises you something if you provide the sender with a certain amount of money.  It's different from other email scams because you are actually corresponding with a real person who is trying to mislead you by sharing a personal sad story with you--and the story is almost ALWAYS false.  Remember the Nigerian Prince hoax

    • Phishing (pronounced "fishing") scams start with an email that pretends to be from a bank or trusted institution. It may urgently warn you to take immediate action by clicking a link and providing information like your username, your banking information, and your password.   Very often, a phishing email can be spotted by examining the sender's email address or noting poor grammar and spelling errors, but the phishers are getting much better at hiding their scams.  To view a sample of a phishing email, click here.

    It's not always easy to spot a scam, but here are some ways to combat the cons:

    • Don't click links in email messages, particularly if the message seems unusual or urgent. For example, if you receive an email from a company telling you that there has been a a possible unauthorized charge on your account, go to the company's website directly or call the number on your credit card to verify that the notice is legitimate.

    • Be suspicious of something-for-nothing or get-rich-quick scams.  For example, the Federal Trade Commission has just filed charges against two high school diploma companies that sold consumers worthless pieces of paper for $250. 

    • No legitimate business will ever ask you for your password via email.  That includes the IRS and other government agencies (they don't use email at all to communicate) and the St. Mary Parish School Board's Technology Department.

    • Educate yourself using websites like, the Federal Trade Commission's Consumer Information Scam Alert site, and which provide information about current email and telephone scams.

    • Test your phishing knowledge with this online test--you might learn something important!


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  • SMP CyberSAFE Archives

    Posted by Susan Dupre at 1/13/2016

    See past postings at the SMP CyberSAFE archives page.

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