ve the Lacedaemonians their support in even more than was demanded of them.
After these things had been accomplished, the382 B.C. Lacedaemonians with much more spirit set about dispatching the joint army to Olynthus. They sent out Teleutias as governhes to the various allied states, directing them to follow Teleutias in accordance with the resolution of the allies. And382 B.C. all the states gave their hearty support to Teleutias, — for he was regarded as a man not ungrateful to those who perforrom the city not so much as ten stadia, he halted the army, himself occupying the left wing, — for in this way it fell to382 B.C. him to advance in the direction of the gate where the enemy issued forth, — while the rest of the phalanx, made up of thecause the wall was near.
And when a trophy had been set up and this victory had fallen to Teleutias, then as he withdrew382 B.C. he proceeded to cut down the trees. Now after continuing the campaign through this summer he dismissed both the Macedoni<