I'll never know how you do it, Bob, but that has helped tremendously. And I believe you are totally correct about it being Aulus Plautius, whose denarii I was squinting at as you posted again. Have a look at this enigmatic denarius he issued:
Note, especially, the neck of the Camel and the hind quarters:
A PLAVTIVS CVR AED SC
BACCHIVS IVDAEVS, (lit. Bacchius the Jew), supposedly Aristobulus but in reality not identified, camel in tow, presenting an olive branch.
A silver coin with the senate consulted? Not seen that before, but it seems a very similar type by another Curile Aedile earlier in the Republic was also issued with the Senate's authority - it had the same design, but identified a known Hasmonean king, REX ARETAS. Aulus Plautius was the father of the general who (successfully) invaded Britain, becoming its first Roman governor.