High Quality drinkware with your custom message imprinted.
14oz Stainless Steel Tumbler. A very durable and useful promotional item that will give years of advertising value. Every time these quality drinkware items are used you will leave a positive impression.
Give us a call (706-374-0710) for a FREE quote and to put our years of promotional and advertising experience to work for you.
Promotional Steel Tumbler
14 oz Stainless Steel Tumbler
Brushed Stainless Steel
Slide 'n Sipp Lid Color:
Screen Charge Per Color:
Reorder Screen Per Color:
Additional Imprint Color:
Poly Bagged in Individual White Box:
Production time is 5-7 working days after proof approval on all orders of 2000 pieces/passes or less.
8-1/2 " h, 2-1/2" diameter at base
Custom Imprint Area:
2-1/2" w x 2" h per side, 7" w x 2" h wrap
Links to more drink ware products:
- Beer Steins
- Personalized Sports Cups
- Plastic Stein
- Promotional Stadium Cups
- Promotional Steel Mug
- Personalized Auto Mug
- Personalized Auto Tumbler
4100 Bob Wallace Avenue SW
Huntsville, AL 35805
Telephone: (706) 374-0710
We at Steel Mug invite you to return to view our weekly history lessons:
August 26, 1939
First televised Major League baseball game
On this day in 1939, the first televised Major League baseball game is broadcast on station W2XBS, the station that was to become WNBC-TV. Announcer Red Barber called the game between the Cincinnati Reds and the Brooklyn Dodgers at Ebbets Field in Brooklyn, New York.
At the time, television was still in its infancy. Regular programming did not yet exist, and very few people owned television sets--there were only about 400 in the New York area. Not until 1946 did regular network broadcasting catch on in the United States, and only in the mid-1950s did television sets become more common in the American household.
In 1939, the World's Fair--which was being held in New York--became the catalyst for the historic broadcast. The television was one of fair’s prize exhibits, and organizers believed that the Dodgers-Reds doubleheader on August 26 was the perfect event to showcase America's grasp on the new technology.
By today's standards, the video coverage was somewhat crude. There were only two stationary camera angles: The first was placed down the third base line to pick up infield throws to first, and the second was placed high above home plate to get an extensive view of the field. It was also difficult to capture fast-moving plays: Swinging bats looked like paper fans, and the ball was all but invisible during pitches and hits.