Sap.. the reverses seem to just have the number. I didn't even notice the 'Sch' was stamped later, but now that you point it out I definitely see it.
A little over half down the page is what looks like #2http://home.psknet.com/tbirde3/Medals/Medals.htmlWert-Marke.
These are normally known as waiter's checks. The token may also belong to a restaurant,
as 15 pfennig was the standard price for beer. The most famous manufacturer of
Wert-marken was L. Christian Lauer in Nürnberg, but there were several other manufacturers.
They may be circa 1900-1940, except for 1915-1923 when most copper was used during WWI and
hyper inflation 1922-23 needed higher values. It may be impossible to trace their origin.There was a standard for marking wertmarken with 2 or 3 letters (#3?)
. These tokens were not used only in Germany.
There are many wert marken listed in catalogs by Menzel and Hasselmann.
Also good stuff at http://www.chicagocoinclub.org/proj...PiN/not.html
And here: http://www.coinworld.com/news/120103/bw_1201.asp