Custom Keyboard Computer Calendar

Computer Keyboard Calendars Cheap
Custom Keyboard Calendars

Gain exposure all year long!  These small sized calendars pack a large sized promotional punch!  Keyboard calendars attach to keyboard or monitor.  There will be no adhesive residue upon removal of these calendars

Your clients computer desktop is the most valuable advertising real estate there is for your business. Your message and company name/logo will be seen by your customers year round and will be a constant reminder of your business. Your name will be seen.

Keyboard calendars are made in the USA and they attach to the keyboard and can fold to fit into a #10 envelope for mailings. Keyboard calendars begin in January unless you request another start month.

 

Vinyl Computer Calendars (Spot Colors)

Screen-printed on pressure-sensitive white vinyl in any of our standard colors.

Calendars will be supplied Jan.-Dec. if starting month is not specified.

Production Time: Approximately7 working days.

OPTIONAL SERVICES:

Art Preparation: Approved digital art may be submitted.

Prices shown include factory art preparation of straight-line copy set in our standard type styles.

Color Match: Additional charge for each custom color to be matched, spot colors only.

Encourage customers to start the new year off right with a keyboard calendar holiday gift

You can order either a full-year calendar or a split-year calendar.

White Vinyl - One Spot Color
    125 250 500 1000 1500 2500 5000  
 
Item #ST654
.86 .53 .41 .30 .22 .17 .12  
 
117
 
An artwork fee of $20 is due before artwork begins.
 
Keyboard Calendars
 
Each Additional Spot Color
    125 250 500 1000 1500 2500 5000  
 
$
.66 .43 .23 .13 .10 .07 .04  
 
117
 
 

 

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Heritage Advertising
4100 Bob Wallace Avenue S.W.
Huntsville, AL 35805
Telephone: (321) 253-0424
Email: Email Us

Keyboard Calendars bring you American history lessons:

September 1, 1864

Atlanta falls to Union forces

On this day in 1864, Union Army General William Tecumseh Sherman lays siege to Atlanta, Georgia, a critical Confederate hub, shelling civilians and cutting off supply lines. The Confederates retreated, destroying the city's munitions as they went. On November 15 of that year, Sherman's troops burned much of the city before continuing their march through the South. Sherman's Atlanta campaign was one of the most decisive victories of the Civil War.

William Sherman, born May 8, 1820, in Lancaster, Ohio, attended West Point and served in the army before becoming a banker and then president of a military school in Louisiana. When the Civil War broke out in 1861 after 11 Southern slave states seceded from the Union, Sherman joined the Union Army and eventually commanded large numbers of troops, under General Ulysses S. Grant, at the battles of Shiloh (1862), Vicksburg (1863) and Chattanooga (1863). In the spring of 1864, Sherman became supreme commander of the armies in the West and was ordered by Grant to take the city of Atlanta, then a key military supply center and railroad hub for the Confederates.

Sherman's Atlanta campaign began on May 4, 1864, and in the first few months his troops engaged in several fierce battles with Confederate soldiers on the outskirts of the city, including the Battle of Kennesaw Mountain, which the Union forces lost. However, on September 1, Sherman's men successfully captured Atlanta and continued to defend it through mid-November against Confederate forces led by John Hood. Before he set off on his famous March to the Sea on November 15, Sherman ordered that Atlanta's military resources, including munitions factories, clothing mills and railway yards, be burned. The fire got out of control and left Atlanta in ruins.

Sherman and 60,000 of his soldiers then headed toward Savannah, Georgia, destroying everything in their path that could help the Confederates. They captured Savannah and completed their March to the Sea on December 23, 1864. The Civil War ended on April 9, 1865, when the Confederate commander in chief, Robert E. Lee, surrendered to Grant at Appomattox Courthouse, Virginia.

After the war, Sherman succeeded Grant as commander in chief of the U.S. Army, serving from 1869 to 1883. Sherman, who is credited with the phrase "war is hell," died February 14, 1891, in New York City. The city of Atlanta swiftly recovered from the war and became the capital of Georgia in 1868, first on a temporary basis and then permanently by popular vote in 1877.