summoned Cyrus to come to him.
In the following year—Archytas being now ephor,405 B.C. and Alexias archon at Athens—Lysander arrived at Ephesus and sent for Eteonicufar outnumber them in ships; for, Cyrus said, both the King and he had money in405 B.C. abundance, and hence, so far as that point was concerned, it would be possible of Abydus and the other cities were at hand on the shore to support him, being405 B.C. commanded by Thorax, a Lacedaemonian.
Then they attacked the city and captured
Meantime Alcibiades, who could discern from his castle that the Athenians were405 B.C. moored on an open shore, with no city near by, and were fetching their provisiich were employed for various public missions and as dispatch-boats. with them,405 B.C. but all the rest Lysander captured on the beach. He also gathered up on the shith these men.
Many other stories were told, and it was finally resolved to put405 B.C. to death all of the prisoners who were Athenians, with the exception of Adeima
an passing on the news to another; and during that night no one slept, all mourning, not for the405 B.C. lost alone, but far more for their own selves, thinking that they would suffer such treatment acedaemonians.
And when all had been gathered together, Pausanias led them to Athens and encamped405 B.C. in the Academy.
Meantime Lysander, upon reaching Aegina, restored the state to the Aeginetans, y, as those which they had presented to Agis,—they directed them to go back again without coming405 B.C. a step farther and, if they really had any desire for peace, to take better counsel before theyinformation, but only the ephors. After this Theramenes was chosen ambassador to Lacedaemon with405 B.C. full power, being at the head of an embassy of ten.
Lysander meanwhile sent Aristoteles, an Athhe number who were dying of the famine.
On the next day the ambassadors reported to the Assembly405 B.C. the terms on which the Lacedaemonians offered to make peace; Theramenes acted as spokesman for