Pots are generally called ANGLIT or TUNGKANG in Sinug, PALAYOK in Tagalog, PERIUK in Malay. In Bisaya, ANGLIT refers to either a pot or a small pot. In Sinug, the earthen jar used for storing water is called PUGA or KIBUT, while in Bisaya and Tagalog, it's called BANGA. In Bisaya, they have this similar-sounding term called TIBUD, which refers to a small jar used for storing liquids. The word PUGA is an English slang which means Marijuana. There's no connection whatsoever to the PUGA of the Tau Sug.
In Malay, the jar for storing water is called TEMPAYAN. The small jar is called BALANG. A TEMPAYAN also refers to an earthen jar used to ferment rice or vinegar. In Tagalog or Bisaya, the equivalent term for this is TAPAYAN. TAPAYAN in Bisaya bears an additional meaning. It means adorned or decorated.
I don't know if this TAPAYAN that comes from the root word TAPAY is connected to TAPAY or TAPAI, a traditional way of fermenting rice or other starchy foods known to many parts of Southeast Asia. Perhaps the fermented rice is stored in a jar, that's why this jar is called TAPAYAN or TEMPAYAN. If they are not from the same roots, it is a great coincidence indeed and something to study further from an etymon perspective. There are some linguistic similarities among Sinug, Malay, Tagalog, and Bisaya. After all, they belong to the same Austronesian or Malayo-Polynesian family, the linguistic bond of the Balbangsa, Bangsawan, or Maharlika brethren.
I love you, peace. Let's sail together. Layag Sug!