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While the Argives were in Epidaurus embassies from the cities assembled at Mantinea, upon the invitation of the Athenians. The conference having begun, the Corinthian Euphamidas said that their actions did not agr
lk about peace might be resumed.
In compliance with this suggestion they went and brought back the Argives
from Epidaurus, and afterwards reassembled, but without succeeding any
better in coming to a conclusion; and the Argives a second time invaded EpidaurusEpidaurus and plundered the country.
The Lacedaemonians also marched out to Caryae; but the frontier sacrifices again proving unfavorable, they went back
and the Argives, after ravaging about a third of the Epidaurian territory,
The next winter the Lacedaemonians managed to elude the vigilance of the Athenians, and sent in a garrison of three hundred men to Epidaurus, under the command of Agesippidas. Upon this the Argives went to the Athenians and complained of their having allowed an enemy to pass by sea, in spite of the clause in the treaty by which the allies were not
which the losses were small and fell now on one side and now on the other.
At the close of the winter, towards the beginning of spring, the Argives
went with scaling-ladders to Epidaurus, expecting to find it left unguarded
on account of the war and to be able to take it by assault, but returned
And the winter ended, and with it the thirteenth yea