s original position. This cippus has no number, and
the face where the distance to the next stone was inscribed has been
The termination of Trajan is thought to be recorded in a coin of 107 (?)
(Cohen, Trajan 539), which was restored in two contorniates (BC 1919, 35-38).
Under Hadrian in 121 A.D. the line was again marked out, and four
of his cippi have been found, but they record a restoration and not an
(n) CIL vi. 1233 a=31539 a; NS 1887, 18 ; BC 1887, 149, found
in 1867 under No. 18 Piazza Sforza Cesarini, with the number vi on
the left side and P. CCCCLXXX on the right (h in text fig. 4).
(o) CIL vi. 31539 b, found in 1732 or 1735 in the foundations of
a wall near S. Stefano del Cacco (i in text fig. 4).
(p) CIL vi. 1233 b=31539 c, copied in the sixteenth century " ante
domum Caesiam," which gives no evidence of its original locality.
(q) There seems to be good reason for accepting the account of
Ligorio (Taur. xv. 205) of the discovery of a cippus near the