(i.e. a kind of government safe deposit); contrast Jord. i. 2.
374, who follows Hirschfeld
(Verwaltungsgeschichte, i. 3 f.) in referring it to the
STATUA DIVI IULII (q.v.).
for the treasures
of private individuals (Cic. pro Quinct. 7; Iuv. xiv. 260-
Schol.). No mention is made of the contents of this
or historical, except of one bronze tablet which was a
the granting of citizenship to the Equites Campani in 340
B.C. (Liv. viii.
The traces of the earlier structures (including some
belonging to the original temple ; see Ill. 12) indicate
successive enlargements with some changes in the plan of cella and pronaos
(for the discussion
of these changes and the history of the temple, see Van
Buren, CR 1906,
77-82, 184, who also thinks that traces can be found of a
the third century B.C. ; cf. however, AJA 1912, 244-246).
temple was Corinthian, octas