hat had happened at Byzantium.
But as they were continuing their journey to the407 B.C. King, at the opening of the spring, they met not only the Lacedaemonian ambassthe coast and to support the Lacedaemonians in the war. This Cyrus brought with407 B.C. him a letter, addressed to all the dwellers upon the seai.e. the maritime provreduced all the places which had revolted to the Lacedaemonians, and especially407 B.C. Thasos, which was in a bad state on account of wars and revolutions and faminer political doings with a view to their own private gain, whereas he was always407 B.C. advancing the common weal, both by his own means and by the power of the statet at once disembark, through fear of his enemies; but mounting upon the deck of407 B.C. his ship, he looked to see whether his friends were present.
But when he sightsome few of them.
Accordingly Alcibiades set up a trophy, and after remaining there a few days, sailed to Samos, and407 B.C. from Samos as a base prosecuted the war.
p's crew normally numbered 200 men; hence 30 minae per month per ship=3 obols per day per man. per month to each ship, whatever number of ships the Lacedaemonians407 B.C. might wish to maintain.
Lysander accordingly dropped the matter for the moment; but after dinner, when Cyrus drank his health and asked him by what act he could see Plutarch, Alc. 35.
Lysander at first launched a few ships and pursued him, but when the Athenians came to the aid of Antiochus with more ships, he then formed407 B.C. into line of battle every ship he had and sailed against them. Thereupon the Athenians also launched the rest of their triremes at Notium and set out, as each onas a place of refuge in case of possible trouble. in the Chersonese.
After this Conon set sail from Andros, with the twenty ships which he had, to Samos, there to407 B.C. assume command of the fleet in accordance with the vote which the Athenians had passed. They also sent Phanosthenes to Andros, with four ships, to replace Conon.