About fifty thousand infantry are said to have been slain on that day and three thousand cavalry; fourteen hundred were captured and fifteen elephants with their drivers.
Of the Romans, many were wounded; there were killed not more than three hundred infantry and twenty-four cavalry, and from the army of Eumenes twenty-five.
And on that day, indeed, the victors, having plundered the camp of the enemy, returned to their own laden with booty; on the next day they despoiled the bodies of the slain and gathered up the prisoners.
Ambassadors from Thyatira and Magnesia near Sipylus came to surrender their cities. Antiochus, fleeing with a few companions and collecting more along the way, with a moderate-sized body of soldiers reached Sardis about midnight.
Thence, when he heard that his son Seleucus and some of his friends had gone to Apamea, he too, about the fourth watch, with his wife and daughter sought Apamea.
The guardianship of the city1
was handed over to Xeno, and Timo was placed in charge of Lydia;
but no regard was paid to them and, with the consent of the citizens and the soldiers who [p. 421]
were in the citadel, ambassadors were sent to the2