spot on a white ground. The outer ring is of pale blue, with spots alternately of red and black.

6. Small locket-like object of bronze, with loop for suspension, ¾ inches by 58 inches (Plate LXXXIX., Fig. 26). Found in Barrack Block No. VIII in the Praetentura. The upper surface is decorated with alternate squares of greenish-blue, and brown enamel.

7. Lid of a small leaf-shaped locket or seal box, with phallic emblem decorated in red enamel (Plate LXXXIX., Fig. 2). Found in the Barracks of the Praetentura. Similar specimens are common in Germany, occurring at Ober Florstadt and Saalburg, on the Limes, as well as at Heddernheim and Novaesium.

8. Circular disc of bronze, having double loops on the back and a small circular hole iii the centre (Plate LXXXIX., Fig. 5). Found beneath the Ambulatory, on the south side of Principia. Around the centre runs a band of small inlaid patches of silver.

9. Circular disc, perforated in the centre, having a loop across the back (Plate LXXXIX., Fig. 18). Found in Praetentura. Ornamented with four circular settings of red enamel.

10. Circular stud of bronze, with triangular loop attached to it (Plate LXXXIX. Fig. 22). Found in East Annexe. The surface is decorated with bright blue enamel arranged in twelve petal-like patches.

11. Small bar of bronze, with alternate panels of blue and brown enamel (Plate LXXXIX., Fig. 13). Found in Praetentura. Upon the back are two short pins, one at either end, to enable the bar to be fastened to wood or leather.

Enamel was also employed in the settings of rings; part of a bronze ring, the bezel filled with blue, was noted. Rings, however, were scarce, and all qf those found were of base metal. Two seals that must have dropped from rings were picked up. One bears a representation of Ganymede feeding the eagle (Plate LXXXVII., Fig. 36), the other shows Helios standing with his right hand raised and a chlamys over his left arm. In his left hand he holds a whip, while before him is an ear of corn (Plate LXXXVII., Fig. 35). Both types are well known.

A personal ornament of much interest, but unfortunately incomplete, came from one of the inner ditches in the West Annexe. In clearing out this ditch some links of a silver chain were picked up, very brittle and much decayed. With them was a terminal hook and a small crescent-shaped pendant. The chain was about 10 inches in length. When the ditch was being filled in some months later, there was discovered near the same spot a miniature nine-spoked wheel in silver filigree with a solid bar across the back, ending on either side in a loop for suspension. The two finds seemed to