It was made by the Webster Co., whose "arrow through WC" mark and the word "Sterling" are stamped on the underside of the handle.
The handle has a cut work pattern vaguely in a "Chippendale" style...
It has a flat surface, with slightly beveled edges, and rounded ends that taper from 1 1/4" across at the wide end to 1/2" at the narrow end.
Otherwise plain, it has a flourishing, Art Nouveau style "JA" monogram." The style of this suggests a date circa 1900...
The clean design and hand hammered surfaces clearly place them in the Arts and Crafts mode.
One of them has a "K.F.B." monogram and the other a "W.P.B." monogram, both in the same block lettering.
These may be individually crafted studio pieces, as opposed to manufactured items. They are unidentified as to maker...
It is also marked "Sterling," model number "51," and with a maker's symbol which may be Whiting's lion, but as this is set on a ridge and difficult to read. Whiting as a maker is further advanced by the design on the hollow, flat-sided, handle matches that company's "Oval Twist," with the addition of a scroll end the two reserves on the sides...
A large version, this measures 10" long and is 4 1/4" wide at the end of the brush portion. It weighs almost 6.0 T. oz. total, but it is impossible to know what portion of this is silver and what otherwise...
These were particularly popular in the first part of the 20th century, and that is the likely period for this.
It is in excellent condition. There are no chips or cracks in the glass. The silver is intact, free of lifting or marring.
Made by the Webster Company, it is stamped with the firm "WC and arrow" emblem as well as "Sterling" on the interior.
The applied edges are raised and have lined detailing. The band itself is engraved in a leaf and floral design, with the name "John" inscribed in script in the reserve area.
The condition is excellent...
It is model number "H171," and so marked on one grip, along with the word "Sterling," and the Gorham lion, anchor, G. The finger grip on the arch is engraved with an Old English "A" monogram...