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This is a really weird promotion because it doesn't identify anything , so I'm going to go way out on a limb and wonder if this was a private promotion put together for a Christian religious organization that had a special day at the Park."Koine" is the Greek dialect that the New Testement was written in, and "Koins of the Kingdom" has just that kind of "Davy and Goliath" feel to it that maybe that was the name of a youth organization.Let's ask Ned Flanders. I bet he'd know.
"Hello my friend.How are you my friend?I wish you a happy day..."Ha ha, that's some comment! ;-)That Disneyland item is about bad spelling! Why doesn't it say "NO KASH VALUE"?
Maybee Paul Pressler apruved the speling....That's juhst two weerd!
Koins of the Kingdom: the keepsake kurrency that was available exclusively to Annual and Premium Annual Passholders. They were redeemable for merchandise and food purchases at Disneyland. The 3 koins featured Ed on the $1 coin, Pumba on the $5 coin and Simba on the $10 coin.Annual Passholders received a special koupon for every $20 worth of koins purchased. The koupons could be redeemed for unique offerings which included a collector's edition watch, backstage tours or lunch in Walt's apartment.
Studioworker, thanks for letting us in on the story, I didn't go much to the Park in the 90's so I guess I must have missed it.Major: The ticket spells "cash" correctly because that's the word that might be contested in court. A novelty spelling here could create problems. (Lawyers -- remember?)
Lion King "Koins of the Kingdom". I have have 3 of them. $1, $5, and $10. Must be used by September 30, 1994. Could be spent as cash inside the park. $10 coin has Simba on it, $5 has Puma, and $1 has Ed.
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