Top-left: English ironstone china pitcher with gilding, depicting several Masonic symbols.
Top-center: 1750s French faience plate. Tin-glazed earthenware with polychrome over-glaze enamels.
Top-right: Commemorative pitcher with lid from Lodge No. 9, Philadelphia, 1912, depicting the Masonic Temple in Philadelphia.
Bottom-left: Cut “Cranberry” glass Masonic “toasting cannon” or “firing glass,” 19th century, Germany. Decorated with an assortment of Masonic emblems, the thick bottom of these glasses, when simultaneously brought down onto a table following a toast, produced a booming sound, thus the name “toasting cannon.”
Bottom-center: Pitcher commemorating the visit of General Lafayette to the USA in 1824. Made in Liverpool, England.
Bottom-right: Hand-blown Masonic flask. This early-to-mid 19th century flask is decorated with a variety of Masonic emblems representing the blue lodge and the Royal Arch chapter. The other side depicts a U.S. Eagle and the letters “HS.”