A few nice rewards credit card images I found:
Image from page 212 of “A history of the First Presbyterian Church, Frankfort, Kentucky, together with the churches in Franklin County, in connection with the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America” (1901)
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Title: A history of the First Presbyterian Church, Frankfort, Kentucky, together with the churches in Franklin County, in connection with the Presbyterian Church in the United States of America
Year: 1901 (1900s)
Authors: Averill, William H
Subjects: First Presbyterian Church (Frankfort, Ky.)
Contributing Library: Princeton Theological Seminary Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Princeton Theological Seminary Library
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Text Appearing Before Image:
as 3,229 verses, an averageof sixty-two. The list of teachers had changed some-what, the following being those in charge of classes atthe end of the school year, October, 1823 : Mrs. Brown,Mrs. Love, Mrs. R. Bibb, Miss Bibb, Miss Todd andMiss Sproule. In the expenditures the greatest amountwent to the printer; the next heaviest outlay was for reward books and cards, which were procured inPhiladelphia, usually by the courtesy of the Frankfortmerchants v.dien they went East after goods in springand fall. Tracts were occasionally sent out from theEast as a present from friends, and the only expense tothe school was the postage. An item that frequentlyoccurred was paper for covering the books, catechisms,tracts, and other reading matter, showing the care usedin preserving these precious helps. The strictest econ-omy was used in the expenditures, and an accurateaccount kept, to the fraction of a cent. The followingmemoranfium occurs at the beginning of the treasurersreport: HX m DO O C/3 o
Text Appearing After Image:
SABBATH-SCHOOLS. 207 l»hoiigh the accounts are all kept in specie, someof the receipts are in commonwealth. These, however,are credited as speeie, according to the current rate ofexchange at the time, one dollar commonwealth toseventy-five cents specie. While printing and literature came high, laborappears to have been held on a low scale of. wages,judging from the amount paid the janitor, Miles, forattendance. PVjr making iires and sweeping, twoyears, 1819-1820, seventy-live cents. This man Milesappears to have been a faithful and devoted servant ofthe school. His name occurs regularly in the reportsas janitor until the year 1837, and his wages wereadvanced from time to time, as the s(;hool grew, untilhe was paid as much as two dollars a year. The year 1826 was a notable one in the history ofthe school. On September 3d it assembled in the newchurch, which had just been entered bv the conc^ret^a-tion. The school was reorganized and a special servicewas held, consisting of reading, si
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