cted an army of 10,000 foot and 600 horse to be despatched against them. Y.R. 619 When the Illyrians learned this, as they were not yet prepared B.C. 135 for fighting, they sent ambassadors to crave pardon. The Senate ordered them to make reparation to those whom they had wronged. As they were slow in obeying, Fulvius Flaccus marched against them. This war resulted in an excursion only, for I cannot find any definite end to it. Y.R. 625 Sempronius Tuditanus and Tiberius Pandusa waged war B.C. 129 with the Iapydes, who live among the Alps, and seem to Y.R. 635 have subjugated them, as Lucius Cotta and Metellus seem B.C. 119 to have subjugated the Segestani; but both tribes revolted not long afterward.
The Dalmatians, another Illyrian tribe, made an B.C. 156 attack on the Illyrian subjects of Rome, and when ambassadors were sent to them to remonstrate they were not received. The Romans accordingly sent an army against them, with Marcius Figulus as consul and comman