Useless Gift Shop | C.E. Byrd Class of 1970 Reunion

Useless Gift Shop

Go West Day


School Daze; words only


Return to yesteryear and wallow in pointless nostalgia with useless crap produced in the unregulated sweatshops of Late Nite Grafix. 

Located nearly in the United States in charming Santa Fe, New Mexico, Late Nite Grafix has been cranking out pointless design for 30+ years and sees absolutely no reason to stop now.

We've got four different, quality-like products to offer you. There's the "School Daze Psychedelic" design for those of you that want desperately to believe you were in the forefront of the acid rock revolution in the 1960's. 

Next, we have the "Byrd High Yellow Jackets" design, painstakingly digitized by a gnomish graphic designer that does nothing but stare at a computer all day and come up with meaningless junk like this instead of really working for a living. 

Thirdly, we have the "Go West Day" design which has been recently discovered to have come from  (if you believe any of this horse-hockey) an old-timey sepia toned photograph from the 19th century Old West (or maybe it was the Eastern Han Dynasty of ancient China.) 

And lastly (and not a minute too soon) we offer the "School Daze; words only" design for those of you that found the "School Daze Psychedelic" design made you dizzy and just a little gaseous.

All items are lovingly handmade by robotic torque converter assembly cells operating in a continuously-running production line — especially with the discerning and slightly myopic C.E. Byrd class of 1970 graduate in mind.

So don't wait. Buy today and then buy again tomorrow. (You know you can't take it with you, your kids and grandkids talk about you behind your back and they don't really like you anyway.)

And remember, while none of your hard-earned money you spend on any of this junk will do anything to help fund the reunion . . . every time you buy something an angel gets its wings — and isn't that really all the satisfaction you need?

© Late Nite Grafix, Inc. 2017 Website by Gary Cascio; Class of '70