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on the Esquiline, to the north-east of the thermae of Diocletian (?); only known from a lead pipe (CIL xv. 7391 ; ib. 798 is a brick bearing his name). The pipe is said to have been found at the angle of the Via Volturno and the Via Goito ; but as they are parallel, Via Gaeta is a probable conjecture. He may be the freedman who under Claudius took over the Red Sea dues from the treasury (Plin. NH vi. 84=Solin. i. 53. 8); see Pros. i. 68. 517.

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