When Royal Navy Admiral John “Jackie” Fisher saw his brainchild, HMS Dreadnought, slide down the ways at her launch on 10 February 1906, could he have imagined that parts of that revolutionary battleship would one day end up as ashtrays and biscuit barrels? Possibly, as making mementoes from material salvaged from famous warships was popular in his day. Five such items are illustrated here, from the private collection of U.S. Naval Institute member Andrew K. Blackley. The biscuit barrel (more commonly known Stateside as a cookie jar) was made by Hammond, Creake, and Company of Sheffield, England, and consists of a ceramic jar enclosed by wooden barrel staves, bound by silver-plated hoops and with an Art Deco–style lid and handle. The ashtray or small bowl, 4 inches in diameter, is stamped “Copper from H.M.S. Dreadnought Dismantled 1924.” Keeping company with Mr.