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Caesar undertook to find them in corn until they got to the Var. He even promised to restore to them all they had lost in the war, that could be known again; himself indemnifying his own soldiers, who hereby lost quired their confidence to such a degree, that he was arbiter of all the disputes they had, either among themselves, or with their commanders. The soldiers being ready to mutiny about their pay, because Petreius and Afranius affirmed it was not yet due, the matter was referred to Caesar, who determined it to the satisfaction of both parties. About a third of the army was disbanded during the two days they continued here, after which the rest set out for the Var in this order. Two of Caesar's legions marched at the head, the others in the rear, and the vanquished troops in the middle. Q. Fufius Calenus, one of Caesar's lieutenants, presided over the march. In this manner they continued their route to the Var, where the remainder of the troops were disbanded.
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