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expectation of all; & said that the [[deletion]] advice [[/deletion]] advise which Themistocles gave, was usefull but not honest. Therefore the Atheniens thought that nothing could be useful that was not honest: & they rejected it But it often happens (as I have said before) that utility seems to be repugnant to honesty, as it is to be observed, & very clearly, whether it can be joyned with honesty. There are the questions of this kind: If (for the sake of an example) a good man had brought a great quantity of corn from Alexandria to Rodes, & that there was at that time a great want & famine, [[addition]] there [[/addition]] & the greatest