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Welcome to our Freemasonry product and gift page. We offer dozens of Masonic related products that will help you show your pride and commitment to your lodge and organization. We have Mason watches, Mason rings, Mason necklaces, money clips, key chains, lapel pins, Mason car tags, shot glasses, mugs, mouse pads, Mason light switch covers, cotton throws, plaques, art prints, stoles and Mason t-shirts. Our Freemasonry products make great gifts for the Masons in your life. Give them something you know they will enjoy and cherish.

You are on Page 2 of our Freemasonry products where we offer: Mason caps, t-shirts, jogging suits, jackets, artwork, graduation stoles and Prince Hall products.

Click here to go to Page 1 where we offer: lapel pins, pendants, dog tags, money clips, belt buckles, key chains, watches, lanyards,  business card holders, luggage tags, car emblems, throws, pillows, desk accessories and more.

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row 1                          Freemasonry Apparel - T-Shirts - Jackets - Jerseys




MFJB-MS

 Mason
football jersey

front view

back view

$89



MFJA-MS

Mason
football jersey


front view

back view

$84.95


 



MWJDPH-NVY

Prince Hall Mason
reversible wool jacket


front view

back view

reverse view

$190


 



MWJC-MS

Mason
wool jacket

front view

back view

$175



MLJA

Mason
leather jacket

front view

 back view

$349



 

row 2                     Freemasonry Apparel - Jackets - Sweaters - Windbreakers



MTJD-MS

 Mason
cotton twill jacket

front view

back view

$149

 



MTJC-PH

Prince Hall
twill jacket

front view

back view

$149.95

 



MSWA-MS

Mason
sweater

front view

back view

$179



MTJD-PH

 Prince Hall
cotton twill jacket

front view

back view

$149

 



MWBB-PH

Prince Hall
windbreaker

front view

 back view

$119

 



 

row 3                        Freemasonry Apparel - Baseball Caps - Knit Beanies



MFJA-PH

Prince Hall
football jersey

front view

back view

$84.95



MSTE-PH-BLK

 Prince Hall
357 t-shirt

front view

back view

$26.95



MSWB-IVY

Mason
V-neck sweater

front view

back view

$169

 



MWBB-MS-BLK

Mason
windbreaker

front view

back view

$119



 



 

row 4                          Freemasonry Apparel - Baseball Caps - Cadet Caps



BBH-MSTF-MS-BLK

Mason
3 Degrees of Light
t-shirt

closer view

$26.95



MTIEA-NVY

Mason
bow tie

closer view

$34.95



BBH-MCT141-PH

Prince Hall
cadet cap

closer view

$19.95


 

 



BBH-MS144-PH

Prince Hall
signature
baseball cap

closer view

$24.95



BBH-MS141-PH

Prince Hall
baseball cap

closer view

$24.95



 

row 5            Prince Hall Mason Apparel - Caps - Jogging Suits - T-shirts - Jackets



MB244-MS

Mason
beanie knit cap

front view

back view

$14.95



MB244-PH

Prince Hall
beanie knit cap

front view

back view

$14.95

 



BBH-MS144-MS

Mason - signature
baseball cap

closer view

$24.95

 



MAG-UG44

Mason Treasure
t-shirt

closer view

$21.95

 



MAG-MF233

Mason Father of All
t-shirt

closer view

$21.95



 

row 6                                             Freemasonry T-shirts



MAG-UG410

Mason Shadow
t-shirt

closer view

$21.95

 



MAG-CS382

Mason Chrome
t-shirt

closer view

$21.95



MAG-GM006

Mason 3 Degrees
of Light

t-shirt

closer view

$21.95
 
 



MAG-CS307

Mason Classic
t-shirt

closer view

$21.95



MAG-UG125

Mason Quest
t-shirt

closer view

$21.95

 


 

row 7                                              Freemasonry T-shirts



MAG-SS333

Mason Shine
t-shirt

closer view

$21.95

 



MAG-UG120

Mason Glow
t-shirt

closer view

$21.95



MAG-CE340

Mason Collegiate
t-shirt

closer view

$21.95



DOB-DTBO-M

Mason
dog tag bottle opener

closer view

$9.95

 



DOB-SB-M

Mason
sports bottle

closer view

$7.95
out of stock



 

row 8                            Freemasonry Products - Artwork - Polo Shirt


24 x 36

ART-263

I'm Never Alone
Dana Baker

closer view

$44


24 x 34

ART-264

I Shall Be Raised
Again
Lester Kern

closer view

$44

 


24" x 36"

ART-2533

The Ultimate Climb
Mason
poster

closer view

$45

 


24" x 36"

ART-2534

Ultimate Journey
Mason
poster

closer view

$45
out of stock




DOB-MSB-M

Mason
messenger shoulder bag

closer view

$54



 

row 9               Freemasonry Products - Cotton Throw - Backpack - Cell Phone Case



DOB-PFN-M

Mason
pad-folio notebook

closer view

$32.95


48" x 60"

Prince Hall Lodge
cotton throw

closer view

$59.95



DOB-BP-M

Mason
backpack

closer view

$59

 



DOB-CPC-M

Mason
cell phone case

closer view

$16.95



DOB-BC-M

Mason
bible cover/iPad cover

closer view

$29.95



 

row 10       Freemasonry Products - Wine Box - License Plate - Planter Box - Cutting Board



DOB-WB-M

Mason
wine box


 closer view

$42.95

 


DOB-LP-OES-M

Eastern Star/Mason
license plate

closer view

$14.95


8" x 8"

DOB-PB-M

Mason
planter box
(plant not included)

closer view

$42.95

 



DOB-CB-OES-M

Eastern Star/Mason
cutting board

closer view

$27.95



DOB-CB-M

Mason
cutting board

closer view

$27.95

 



 

row 11              Freemasonry Products - Mouse Pad - Plaque - Serving Tray - Rings



DOB-MP-OES-M

Eastern Star/Mason
mouse pad

 closer view

$10.95

 



DOB-SVT-M

Mason
serving tray

closer view

$55



DOB-PH-M

Mason
pencil holder

closer view

$24.95

 



NSE-FZ4680

Mason
gold ring

closer view

side views

$39.95



NSE-FZ4680S

Mason
silver ring

closer view

side views

$39.95

 



 

Freemasonry - Graduation Stoles - 72" long


Masonic stole - 90411
90411

$27.95

 


Masonic stole - 90412
90412

$27.95


Masonic stole - 90416
90416

$27.95


Masonic stole - 90410
90410

$27.95

 


Masonic stole - 90415
90415

$27.95

 



90409

$27.95


Our Mason stoles can be customized with names, initials, and colors for $17.50 extra.
Give us a call at 813-643-1160 to place a custom order.
 



 

Free Masons and Order of Eastern Star - Graduation Stoles - 72" long


 
90408

$27.95



90417

$27.95



90418

$27.95



90422

$27.95


 

Stoles can be customized with names, initials, and colors for $17.50 extra.
Give us a call at 813-643-1160 to place a custom order.
 


Freemasonry

Products & Gifts
Page 2 of 2 - Click for Page 1

 

What is a Mason?

Masonry, also known as Freemasonry, is the oldest and largest fraternity in the world. There is no other organization where a man can walk into a room full of strangers, anywhere on the face of the earth, and immediately be welcomed and honored as a friend and as a Brother. It has been estimated that over 100,000 books have been written about it and although we certainly can't replicate all of that knowledge here (though we wish we could!), our website has been designed to provide you with a wide variety of information. Obviously, we'll be telling you about Freemasonry in our own state of Vermont but we'll also attempt to address the most common questions one might have about our organization.

Freemasonry has no regard for differences in a person's race, color, creed or station in life. Its history and traditions date from antiquity. It has two purposes: first to inspire its members to live by the tenets of Brotherly Love, Relief and Truth, and, second, to join its members in the endeavor to build a world where justice, equality, and compassion shine forth in the happiness of all human kind. While its moral philosophy is founded upon religious principles, it is not a religion nor a substitute for one. It does not solicit membership but welcomes men who have good morals and who profess a belief in a Supreme Being. Any man sincerely desirous of serving humanity only needs to ask a member in order to receive a petition for membership.

When a man asks to join a Masonic Lodge, he enters into an opportunity for personal development, character building, and the acquisition of leadership capacities. Through his Masonic journey and his association which his brethren, a Mason learns the skill and finds the understanding with which he can enhance his community and strengthen his family.

Much of the structure of the Masonic Fraternity is modeled on the medieval guilds of stone masons who constructed the magnificent cathedrals in Europe during the middle ages. Similarly, a great deal of modern Freemasonry's moral symbolism draws from the art and science of these builders. Much the same as these master workmen labored to build an expression of a community’s faith, so Freemasons today labor within their communities to make them a finer place to live. While our earliest Masonic documents date from the close of the thirteenth century, present Masonic practice and structure emerged some three hundred years ago when lodges of masons began to accept men of prominence and learning who were not stone masons. In 1717, four lodges in England met and formed the first Grand Lodge with a Grand Master at its head. Freemasonry came to Vermont in 1791 and today there are some 89 lodges in the Green Mountain State.

Since its beginnings in Vermont, Freemasons have been active in promoting education, supporting stronger communities and practicing charity. This proud tradition continues through a wide range of community betterment programs, and most especially our Vermont C.A.R.E. program. Perhaps the civic service of Freemasonry to our communities is in no place more clearly evident than the laying of the cornerstones of public buildings. In this ceremony, Freemasonry reminds itself and all citizens of the moral convictions and dedication to others which are necessary to any well ordered and compassionate society.
 

Who was Prince Hall?

Prince Hall is recognized as the Father of Black Masonry in the United States. Historically, he made it possible for Negroes to be recognized and enjoy all privileges of free and accepted masonry.

Many rumors of the birth of Prince Hall have arisen. A few records and papers have been found of him in Barbados where it was rumored that he was born in 1748, but no record of birth by church or by state, has been found there, and none in Boston. All 11 countries were searched and churches with baptismal records were examined without finding the name of Prince Hall.

One widely circulated rumor states that "Prince Hall was free born in British West Indies. His father, Thomas Prince Hall, was an Englishman and his mother a free colored woman of French extraction. In 1765 he worked his passage on a ship to Boston, where he worked as a leather worker, a trade learned from his father. During this time he married Sarah Ritchery. Shortly after their marriage, she died at the age of 24. Eight years later he had acquired real estate and was qualified to vote. Prince Hall also pressed John Hancock to be allowed to join the Continental Army and was one of a few blacks who fought at the battle of Bunker Hill. Religiously inclined, he later became a minister in the African Methodist Episcopal Church with a charge in Cambridge and fought for the abolition of slavery." Some accounts are paraphrased from the generally discredited Grimshaw book of 1903.

Free Masonry among Black men began during the War of Independence, when Prince Hall and fourteen other free black men were initiated into Lodge # 441, Irish Constitution, attached to the 38th Regiment of Foot, British Army Garrisoned at Castle Williams (now Fort Independence) Boston Harbor on March 6, 1775. The Master of the Lodge was Sergeant John Batt. Along with Prince Hall, the other newly made masons were Cyrus Johnson, Bueston Slinger, Prince Rees, John Canton, Peter Freeman, Benjamin Tiler, Duff Ruform, Thomas Santerson, Prince Rayden, Cato Spain, Boston Smith, Peter Best, Forten Howard and Richard Titley.

When the British Army left Boston, this Lodge, # 441, granted Prince Hall and his brethren authority to meet as a lodge, to go in procession on Saints John Day, and as a Lodge to bury their dead; but they could not confer degrees nor perform any other Masonic "work". For nine years these brethren, together with others who had received their degrees elsewhere, assembled and enjoyed their limited privileges as Masons. Finally in March 2, 1784, Prince Hall petitioned the Grand Lodge of England, through a Worshipful Master of a subordinate Lodge in London (William Moody of Brotherly Love Lodge # 55) for a warrant or charter.

The warrant was granted on September 29, 1784 under the name of African Lodge, # 459 on the register of the Grand Lodge of England by authority of then Grand Master, the Duke of Cumberland, delivered in Boston on April 29, 1787 by Captain James Scott, brother-in-law of John Hancock and Master of the Neptune. Prince Hall was the first Master of the lodge which was organized one week later, May 6, 1787.

The warrant to African Lodge # 459 of Boston is the most significant and highly prized document known to the Prince Hall Masonic Fraternity. Through it, Masonic legitimacy among free black men is traced, and on it more than any other factor, rests their case. That charter, which is authenticated and in safekeeping, is believed to be the only original charter issued from the Grand Lodge of England still in the possession of any Lodge in the United States. African Lodge allowed itself to slip into arrears in the late 1790's and was stricken from the rolls after the Union of 1813 although it had attempted correspondence in 1802 and 1806. In 1827, after further unreplied communication, it declared its independence and began to call itself African Grand Lodge # 1. It is interesting to note that when the Massachusetts lodges which were acting as a Provincial Grand Lodge also declared themselves an independent Grand Lodge, and even when the present Grand Lodge of Massachusetts was formed by the amalgamation of the two separate lodges, African Lodge was not invited to take part, even though it held a warrant every bit as valid as the others.

The question of extending Masonry arose when Absalom Jones of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania appeared in 1791 in Boston. He was an ordained Episcopal priest and a mason who was interested in establishing a Masonic lodge in Philadelphia. Delegations also traveled from Providence, Rhode Island and New York to establish the African Grand Lodge that year. Prince Hall was appointed Grand Master, serving in this capacity until his death in 1807.

Upon his death, Nero Prince became Grand Master. When Nero Prince sailed to Russia in 1808, George Middleton succeeded him. After Middleton, Petrert Lew, Samuel H. Moody and then, John T. Hilton became Grand Master. In 1827, it was Hilton who recommended a Declaration of Independence from the English Grand Lodge.

In 1869 a fire destroyed Massachusetts' Grand Lodge headquarters and a number of its priceless records. The charter in its metal tube was in the Grand Lodge chest. The tube saved the charter from the flames, but the intense heat charred the paper. It was at this time that Grand Master S.T. Kendall crawled into the burning building and in peril of his life, saved the charter from complete destruction. Thus a Grand Master's devotion and heroism further consecrated this parchment to us, and added a further detail to its already interesting history. The original Charter # 459 has long since been made secure between heavy plate glass and is kept in a fire-proof vault in a downtown Boston bank.

In 1946, the Grand Lodge of England again extended recognition to the Prince Hall Grand Lodge but withdrew it the same year. In 1994, the Grand Lodge of England finally accepted a petition for recognition by Prince Hall Grand Lodge of Massachusetts. "England cited several reasons recognition was witheld," Nicholas B. Locker, Grand Master of Prince Hall from 1992-1994, said in an interview in June 1996. "One was 'territorial boundries,' because the Grand Lodge of England had already recognized the white Grand Lodge of Massachusetts, which shared the same jurisdiction with us. "Another factor was that Prince Hall owed back payment of dues to the Grand Lodge. Back 200 years ago, there were no checks, and often dues for England were put in the hands of sailing ship captains. It was several months before the ships arrived in England, and money was lost. So it wasn't possible to say for sure that Prince Hall paid all his dues."

The ties were arranged to be formalized in June 1996. In its 212 years, the Prince Hall Grand Lodge has spawned over 44 other Grand Lodges. The subordinate lodges receive recognition once their grand lodges are recognized.

Today, the Prince Hall fraternity has over 4,500 lodges worldwide, forming 44 independent jurisdictions with a membership of over 300,000 masons whereby any good hearted man who is worthy and well qualified, can seek more light in masonry.

Prince Hall is buried in a cemetery overlooking the Charlestown naval yard in Boston's north end. His grave is situated near a large tree, his wife's grave is directly behind his. The site is marked by a broken column; a monument erected 88 years after his death by Most Worshipful Prince Hall Grand Lodge F. & A.M. of Massachusetts. Still today, believers in the Deity and travelers from all walks of life can be seen winding their way to that sacred spot to pay homage at the final resting place of the first Grand Master of the "colored" Grand Lodge of Masons. This great Mason, Statesman, and Soldier, having traveled to that undiscovered country from who's bourne no traveler returns; remains as the pillar of wisdom, strength, and beauty among all masons today.

 


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