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tured, arrived at Rhodes on his second voyage and proceeded to aid those who held to the side of the Lacedaemonians. Meanwhile the Athenians, coming to the belief390 B.C. that the Lacedaemonians were again acquiring power on the sea, sent out against them Thrasybulus, of the deme Steiria, with forty ships. When he had sailed out, he gave up his plan of an expedition to Rhodes, thinking on the one hand that he could not easily punish the friends of the Lacedaemonians,390 B.C. since they held a fortress and Teleutias was there with a fleet to support them, and, on the other hand, that the friends of his own state would not fall under the power of the enemy, halled in Mytilene the four hundred hoplites from his own ships and all the exiles from the Lesbian cities who had fled for refuge to Mytilene, and had also added390 B.C. to this force the stoutest of the Mytilenaeans themselves; nor, furthermore, until he had suggested hopes, firstly to the Mytilenaeans, that if he captured the c
ng-doer, and likewise to ask the King what he should do about all these matters. Now the King, when Tiribazus had arrived391 B.C. at his capital in the interior, sent down Struthas to take charge of affairs on the coast. Struthas, however, devoted hil the harm which the King's country had suffered at the hands of Agesilaus. The Lacedaemonians accordingly, when they saw391 B.C. that Struthas was hostile to them and friendly to the Athenians, sent Thibron to make war upon him. And Thibron, crossinook his expeditions without even sending out orders. Thus ended these events. Now when those of the Rhodians who had been391 B.C. banished by the democratic faction came to Lacedaemon, they set forth that it was not expedient for the Lacedaemonians tes as he had himself, he remained quiet in Cnidos. The Lacedaemonians, on the other hand, when they found that he had too391 B.C. small a force to be of service to their friends, ordered Teleutias, with the twelve ships which he had under his command
r. After this Teleutias came to assume charge of the ships of Herippidas, and he in his turn was now master of the gulf. Now the Lacedaemonians, upon hearing that392 B.C. Conon was not only rebuilding their wall for the Athenians out of the King's money, but was also, while maintaining his fleet from the latter's funds,392 B.C. en392 B.C. engaged in winning over the islands and the coast cities on the mainland to the Athenians, conceived the idea that if they informed Tiribazus, who was the King's general, of these things, they could either bring Tiribazus over entirely to their side or at least put an end to his maintaining Conon's fleet. Having come to this conclussals went no further than words.Literally, “were words only”; i.e. were not treated as a reasonable basis for a peace. For the Athenians were afraid to agree that392 B.C. the cities and the islands should be independent lest they should be deprived of Lemnos, Imbros, and ScyrosThese islands were among the earliest possessions of A
ount of what he had suffered at their hands, and therefore desired above all things to go to their country and take what vengeance upon them394 B.C. he could. In such occupations, accordingly, they passed the winter; but at the opening of spring,393 B.C. having fully manned a large number of ships and hired a force of mercenaries besides, Pharnabazus, and Conon with him, sailed through the islands to Melos, and making that their base, went on to Lacedaemon. And first Pharnabazus put in at Pherae and would meanwhile put in at Athens and aid the Athenians in rebuilding their long walls and the wall around Piraeus,Destroyed at the close of the Peloponnesian War. cp. II. ii. 20-23. adding their he knew nothing could be a heavier blow to the393 B.C. Lacedaemonians than this. “And by this act, therefore,” he said, “you will have conferred a favour upon the Athenians and have taken vengeance upon the Lacedaemonians, inasmuch as you will undo for them the deed for whose accomplishment they und<
the first place, then, Pharnabazus and Conon, after defeating the Lacedaemonians in the naval battle,Cp. iii. 10 f. made394 B.C. a tour of the islands and the cities on the sea coast, drove out the Laconian governors, and encouraged the cities by saoast to his own province. For Dercylidas, who had long been an enemy of his,Cp. III. i. 9. chanced to be in Abydus at the394 B.C. time when the naval battle took place, and he did not, like the other Lacedaemonian governors, quit the city, but took pAbydusi.e., in flight from their several towns. and sent for those who were elsewhere. Then, after many good men had been394 B.C. collected in the city, Dercylidas crossed over to Sestus, which is opposite Abydus and distant not more than eight stadi suffered at their hands, and therefore desired above all things to go to their country and take what vengeance upon them394 B.C. he could. In such occupations, accordingly, they passed the winter; but at the opening of spring,393 B.C. having fully m
s was killed on the spot and many of the others were killed as they fled. After this Thrasybulus brought over some of the389 B.C. cities, and was busy collecting money for his soldiers by plundering from those which refused to come over; meanwhile heore in anger fell upon him during the night and cut him down in his tent. This, then, was the end of Thrasybulus, who was389 B.C. esteemed a most excellent man. And the Athenians chose Agyrrhius in his place, and sent him out to take command of the ss' work in the Hellespont might be ruined for them, sent out against Anaxibius Iphicrates, with eight ships and about one389 B.C. thousand two hundred peltasts. The greater part of these were the men whom he had commanded at Corinth.See chaps. iv. anountry and to a friendly city, and because he heard from those who met him that Iphicrates had sailed up in the direction389 B.C. of Proconnesus, he was making his march in a rather careless fashion. Nevertheless, Iphicrates did not rise from ambush