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This law signifies that probity is agreable to the Gods and that [[deletion]] dress [[/deletion]] [[addition]] expence [[/addition]] has nothing at all to do with the worship of them. For [[deletion]] when [[/deletion]] since poverty is no reproach among men, it ought not to be banish'd from the [[deletion]] entrance of the [[/deletion]] temples of the Gods. Espe [[deletion]] e [[/deletion]] cially since nothing can be more acceptable [[underline]] to [[deletion]] the [[/deletion]] God [[deletion]] s [[/deletion]] himself [[deletion]] [[/underline]] as [[/deletion]] than that the way to worship [[deletion]] them [[/deletion]] [[addition]] him [[/addition]] should [[deletion]] lay [[/deletion]] ^ [[addition]] lie [[/addition]] open to all. When Socrates had made a small sacrifice [[deletion]] s [[/deletion]] out of his small estate he thought that he had not given less than those who had made greater [[deletion]] offerings [[/deletion]] [[deletion]] but out of bigger [[/deletion]] [[addition]] larger [[/addition]] [[deletion]] estates [[/deletion]]. For