[90a] to take his share in our quest. And we may well ask his assistance; for our friend Anytus, in the first place, is the son of a wise and wealthy father, Anthemion, who became rich not by a fluke or a gift—like that man the other day, Ismenias1 the Theban, who has come into the fortune of a Polycrates2—but as the product of his own skill and industry3; and secondly, he has the name of being in general a well-conducted, mannerly person,
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