The obverse legend can be read OMONOIA EYETHPIA. –– On 7, only ]ONOIA could be seen, and the restoration ΠΡΟΝΟIΑ was suggested. In fact, the type was published in full by M.C. Sutzu, Analele Academiei Romane, Memoriiile Sectiei Istorice 38 (1916), 1-11 (continuous pagination 523ff); see also M. Paucker, ‘Monete Pontice Inedite Sau Putin Cunoscute’, Cronica numismatica si arheologica: foaie de informatii a Societatii Numismatice Romane, Anul XII, 109 (Jan-March 1938), pp. 22-3, who published a variant with a corn-ear below the cornucopia (both references are owed to W.M. Stancomb). As Kovacs points out, the heads can now be seen both to be female, presumably identified by the legend as the two personifications, but possibly assimilated to, e.g. Julia and Livia. An Augustan inscription from Halicarnassus records how the cities [of the empire] flourish as a result of the same two concepts of concord and plenty (homonoia and eueteria), together with good order (eunomia) (IBM IV.894 = V. Ehrenberg and A.H.M. Jones, Documents illustrating the Reigns of Augustus and Tiberius (Oxford, 1955) no. 98a).