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Cario To Chremylus Is it not he who lends the Great King all his pride? Chremylus Is it not he who draws the citizens to the Assembly? Cario And tell me, is it not you who equip the triremes? Chremylus And who feed our mercenaries at Corinth? Cario Are not you the cause of Pamphilus' sufferings? Chremylus And of the needle-seller's with Pamphilus? Cario It is not because of you that Agyrrhius farts so loudly? Chremylus And that Philepsius rolls off his fables? That troops are sent to succour the Egyptians? And that Lais is kept by Philonides? Cario That the tower of Timotheus— Chremylus To Cario May it fall upon your head! To PlutusIn short, Plutus, it is through you that everything is done; you must realize that you are the sole cause both of good and evil. Cario In war, it's the flag under which you serve that victory favours. Plutus What! I can do so many things by myself and unaided? Chremylus And many others besides; wherefore men are never tired of your gifts. They get weary of
Cario I will copy that Circe of Corinth, whose potent philtres compelled the companions of Philonides like swine to swallow balls of dung, which she herself had kneaded with her hands; and do you too grunt with joy and follow your mother, my little pigs.