Promotional 30 Stick Match Matchbooks

Personalized Matchbooks are an inexpensive, useful and easy to distribute promotional product. Many people enjoy collecting and even trading matchbooks making them popular with customers and means your advertising becomes a collector's item.

Matchbooks 30-strike | Wholesale pricing | Free Quotes

30-stick custom matchbooks are packed in cases of 1000 books. Minimum order is one case, or 1000 books. Available colors are:

Custom Matchbooks

personalized printed Matchbooks in various cover options

Quantity Customized Printed Matchbooks 1000 Books
1 Case
2000 Books
2 Cases
4,000 Books
4 Cases
10,000 Books
10 Cases
20,000 Books
20 Cases
Stock Colors on White
Black on Color Assortment
Brown on Beige
Burgundy on Gray
$117.00
per Case
$101.50
per Case
$81.75
per Case
$72.10
per case
$69.30
per case
Reverse Stock Colors on White
Reverse Black on Color Assortment 
Reverse Brown on Beige
Reverse Burgundy on Gray
$133.58
per Case
$114.63
per Case
$93.75
per Case
$83.30
per Case
$79.80
per Case
Black on Gold Foil
$128.70
per Case
$111.13
per Case
$91.50
per Case
$81.20
per Case
$77.70
per Case
Blue & Red on White (2-color)
$150.15
per Case
$131.25
per Case
$108.00
per Case
$96.60
per Case
$93.80
per Case
617

An additional $50 non-refundable artwork layout charge must be paid before work can begin.

 

Please check out our other match products:

 

Heritage Advertising
Telephone: (706) 374-0710
Email: Click to eMail or Call 706-374-0710 Customized Advertising Products on Facebook

Matches bring you American history lessons:

September 7, 1813

United States nicknamed Uncle Sam

On this day in 1813, the United States gets its nickname, Uncle Sam. The name is linked to Samuel Wilson, a meat packer from Troy, New York, who supplied barrels of beef to the United States Army during the War of 1812. Wilson (1766-1854) stamped the barrels with "U.S." for United States, but soldiers began referring to the grub as "Uncle Sam's." The local newspaper picked up on the story and Uncle Sam eventually gained widespread acceptance as the nickname for the U.S. federal government.

In the late 1860s and 1870s, political cartoonist Thomas Nast (1840-1902) began popularizing the image of Uncle Sam. Nast continued to evolve the image, eventually giving Sam the white beard and stars-and-stripes suit that are associated with the character today. The German-born Nast was also credited with creating the modern image of Santa Claus as well as coming up with the donkey as a symbol for the Democratic Party and the elephant as a symbol for the Republicans. Nast also famously lampooned the corruption of New York City's Tammany Hall in his editorial cartoons and was, in part, responsible for the downfall of Tammany leader William Tweed.

Perhaps the most famous image of Uncle Sam was created by artist James Montgomery Flagg (1877-1960). In Flagg's version, Uncle Sam wears a tall top hat and blue jacket and is pointing straight ahead at the viewer. During World War I, this portrait of Sam with the words "I Want You For The U.S. Army" was used as a recruiting poster. The image, which became immensely popular, was first used on the cover of Leslie's Weekly in July 1916 with the title "What Are You Doing for Preparedness?" The poster was widely distributed and has subsequently been re-used numerous times with different captions.

In September 1961, the U.S. Congress recognized Samuel Wilson as "the progenitor of America's national symbol of Uncle Sam." Wilson died at age 88 in 1854, and was buried next to his wife Betsey Mann in the Oakwood Cemetery in Troy, New York, the town that calls itself "The Home of Uncle Sam."