It’s an ancient Aryan Slavs symbol representing luck and prosperity.
Before Hitler’s adoption of the symbol made it politically incorrect to use the symbol here in the West, it was found throughout Eurasian cultures as well as Aztec culture. Today, it even remains common in Buddhism and Hinduism.
Grave in a Vietnamese cemetary.
The Boreyko coat of arms
Traditional Slavic embroidery
In 1925 Coca Cola made a lucky watch fob in the shape of a swastika with the slogan, “Drink Coca Cola five cents in bottles.”
The Fernie Swastikas were a women’s hockey team that was formed in 1922 in Fernie, British Columbia.
Early 20th century postcard
A drug company called the « Swastica Drug Company », compaining about Hitler’s adoption of their symbol
The Swastika Laundry was a laundry founded in 1912, located on Shelbourne Road, Ballsbridge, a district of Dublin, Ireland.
Chinese beer ad
Carlsberg beer labels
US made lucky coins
Tiles at Indiana University.
The Corn Palace, commonly advertised as The World’s Only Corn Palace and the Mitchell Corn Palace, is a multi-purpose arena/facility located in Mitchell, South Dakota
The Eponis Quatrefoil is a Celtic symbol of the eponymous Epona, the Goddess of horses.
Four swastikas in an ornament of a bucket found with the Oseberg ship (ca. AD 800)
An early Anglo-Saxon (5th to 6th century) cinerary urn with swastika motifs, found at North Elmham, Norfolk (now in the British Museum)
A comb with a swastika found in Nydam Mose, Denmark (3rd or 4th century)
Flag of the Finnish Air Force staff