of these consists of the word LEG (legio) followed by a number X. It is evident that it has contained a reference to the Twentieth Legion. Beyond that it does not seem possible to go. The second fragment (Plate XVIII., Fig. 2) is but a small one. It bears the letters V R well cut, and was taken out of the ditch in front of the south gate. Probably it is part of a tablet. A portion of a third tablet (Plate XVIII., Fig. 5) was found in excavating the early building lying between Blocks XVII and XVIII. It shows parts of two lines, and the letters have evidently been well cut. The last of the inscribed fragments is a thin slab of red sandstone from Block XIII (Plate XVIII., Fig. 3). It has the letters RINO very rudely cut upon it.

Passing from the inscribed stones, we may mention the following. A block of stone (Plate XVIII., Fig. 6), thirteen inches long, seven and a half inches thick, seven and three-quarter inches high, has the figure of a boar carved on it in relief. This was found in the Well Meadow about the year 1825.

A small fragment of sandstone from Pit I, the well of the Principia, is five and a half inches long and seven and a quarter inches high, and bears in relief a figure of a boar running to the left. It had probably formed part of a tablet. There is a somewhat similar figure on an incomplete tablet of the Twentieth Legion found at Cappuck. A heavy block of sandstone, one foot four inches high by one foot seven inches broad (Pit I), has on the top a lewis hole, six inches long by seventh-eighths of an inch broad by two inches deep, to be used for lifting the stone into position. One end shows fine diamond dressing, while on the side is a very rudely cut figure of a boar in somewhat low relief. One or two of the larger blocks from the Principia (Pit I), which are finely tooled, have been deposited in the National Museum.

On the whole, the distinctively architectural fragments were few and unimportant. The best was perhaps the portion of a column found in front of Block XV, and illustrated in Plate XI., Fig. 1. A rudely executed sandstone baluster eighteen inches in height was found in Pit LIII, while a curious block, perhaps a finial, came from the Baths. The latter has a rectangular base, fourteen inches long by six inches high. Above this base it is fashioned into a cone-like shape, the whole standing one foot eight inches high. The back is flat, as though it had been affixed to a gable end or a stone wall. Mention may also be made of four or five roughly hewn hypocaust pillars of stone two feet six inches high, and from nine to six