This is a bit more interesting that the ordinary Jesus on a slice of toast or the Blessed Virgin on a window screen, as Discovery News reports:
A team of scientists led by renowned French marine archaeologist Franck Goddio recently announced that they have found a bowl, dating to between the late 2nd century B.C. and the early 1st century A.D., that is engraved with what they believe could be the world's first known reference to Christ.
If the word "Christ" refers to the Biblical Jesus Christ, as is speculated, then the discovery may provide evidence that Christianity and paganism at times intertwined in the ancient world.
The full engraving on the bowl reads, "DIA CHRSTOU O GOISTAIS," which has been interpreted by the excavation team to mean either, "by Christ the magician" or, "the magician by Christ."
This doesn't mean it belonged to Him, by the way. It's not like He put His name on it so Peter wouldn't keep borrowing it to mix up his shaving soap. (In any event, it was found in the underwater ruins of ancient Alexandria.) It is interesting if it's an early non-Biblical reference from so far away. The dating seems to be an issue, though, as the engraving was "made on the thin-walled ceramic bowl after it was fired, since slip was removed during the process." The article doesn't explain whether the engraving itself can be dated independently of the artifact.