The Society Store
*Available to Tomb Guards
Port Authority 12 Can Cooler/Lunch Bag with SHGTUS Logo BG513
Free shipping on domestic orders.
Port Authority 12 Can Cooler/ Lunch Bag with SHGTUS Logo BG513
This spacious cooler has room for 12 cans of beverage with room left over for food. This bag can also be used a lunch bag with plenty of room for your meal including containers of leftovers as well as several cans of beverage.
- 420 denier honeycomb polyester and 600 denier polyester canvas
- Adjustable web carrying strap
- Heat-sealed, water resistant lining
- Interior zippered mesh pocket for utensils
- Two large side mesh elastic-trimmed pockets
- Padded adjustable and detachable shoulder strap
- Large front slip pocket
- Dimensions: 8.75’’ high by 11.25’’ wide by 8’’ deep.
- 787 cubic inches of storage space
The bags can be ordered in either black or blue color and can be embroidered with one of four available full color logos: Tomb Guard Badge, Society Badge logo or Associate Member logo, or the Centennial logo. Each logo measures 3.5’’ in diameter. Each bag is embroidered to order and will ship directly from our embroiderer.
Support the Society
The Society of the Honor Guard, Tomb of the Unknown Soldier (SHGTUS) is able to provide our programs, events, assistance, scholarships, and services due to the generosity of its members, organizations, and individuals. SHGTUS does not receive institutional funding. Note: The Society of the Honor Guard, Tomb of the Unknown Soldier is a 501(c)(3) organization, so your contributions may be fully tax deductible.
Did you know?
Has anyone ever tried to get past the Tomb guards, or attempted to deface the Tomb?
Yes, that is the reason why we now guard the Tomb. Back in the early 1920's, we didn't have guards and the Tomb looked much different. It was flat at ground level without the 70 ton marble 'cap'. People often came to the cemetery in those days and a few actually used the Tomb as a picnic area, likely because of the view. Soon after in 1925, they posted a civilian guard. In 1926, a US Army soldier was posted during cemetery hours. On July 1, 1937 guard duty was expanded to the 24 hour watch. Since then, the ceremony has evolved throughout the years to what you see today. Today, most of the challenges faced by the Sentinels are tourists who are speaking too loudly or attempting to get a better picture (by entering the post).