| DIODORUS OF SICILY | WITH AN ENGLIMH TRANSLATION BY RUSSEL M. GEER, Pir.D.

T . Ted ee t] Sh dfe VTVULANE tNIVEHSUPFY, NEW. GELEANDS, LÀ.

IN TWELVE VOLUMAS

X noOKs XIX... GG-110 AND XX

e Ld P ; vo Was MOM ja . i t LI M * 2c dW m D ie *

LONDON WILLIAM HEINEMANN LTD

CAMBRIDGE, MARSACHUSETTS IARVARD UNIVERSITY PRESS

MCMLIV

CENTRAL ARCHAEO!. NAM jt IBRARY, NO JW Lgs

Acc, No, 28£3s.

Date, B. S. s5. iic

Call No... 203/257 rese

"^5 £«.4.u. e ^" "09D 6n Ae. 4 9b à. ' 5 929 (44 (dido

Priuted in Great Britain

CONTENTS l'AGE BOOK XIX (CHAPS, 60-110)... . . . s X 1

BOOR X€X-6ou- oh. Eo Gee Do X o^ ox oX* cx Ol39 INDEX OF NAMES ow M gk WR ooWwwe c. OR Re OBEN.

MATS OF 'TIHE AREAS DESCHIBED IN VOL. X d end |]. SICILY WITH 'THE PART OF THE AFRICAN COAST OPPOSITE 'TO IT 9. THE IIELLENISTIC KINGDOMS

3. QREECE AND THE AE EAN S GA Ets 3. ani N G jesq^ 7 Y

qct

b opm: o4 mnl ordin rocotaiiictdh ur d 9 Re RIT n

Erie Visacd gom noveeeuac: Mice i eagsgaRS EEG

-- CAR tADUTHS *uERc 4 aMdrdees E aPÉ 4 ^ due

THE LIBRARY OF HISTORY OF

DIODORUS OF SICILY

BOOK XIX

VOL. X B

[lj 3 A^ , e Td8e €vearwv. év 7j] €vveakaiOekáry TÀv

Auo8cpov BUBAcv

cpaxÜevra. Tots " Avrvyórou kat. Kamdrüpov apa ryyots vepl 7v "EA Ado. Kuodvópov eTpaTeia eis Ty AtrtAlur kal TOUS. küTO. 3 / , vv 'ÁAOpiar TOTOUS, "AAwcis mepi Kapíar ijs. doma Aeris emo. Kar. üpov Ovvágeus, "Qs oi dwyáües TOv Xupaukovotov Akpuyavrtrovs , "^ 3 ^ ^ ? CO f wetgavTes sroÀejety " AyaÜokAet arpumiyüv éc. Aukeüut- poros "Akpórarov pererépaibarro. [4 ^T bT eh ^ t / : ^1 Qs obros év mapuAa[or Tijv syyepoviav. rvpavvacàos y M , e 8 3 A ^ A 3 7 3 Li üpycv Oieyévero, ot Ó. Akpuyavrtvot jV. eipijvipy. émouj- cavyro Tpos TOv Óvráo Tiv. rn^ ? £T) £F b * 3 M mpaxOevra "Popatots wept riv lam uytar. KaAÀavrturov &mÓoT4ciS TO AvruudNov Kal T / ^ 32 Vx * P4 Li ^ 3 cup[dárra Tois émi Tv ojÜeauv dmorruÀetoiur ur " Avreyóvon. "Os dXurmos émomruAels im IKocávópou aTpaTiyyós 3 * , " » o; A * " & 4 eis Tv. ÀirwoA(av érviksymrev AürmAobs dpa ku TOUS " Hreipoóras. bu , Li 3 r4 Zapurürus uer oÀUCyor Kagravolüs ámooávras mpoawyydyovro.

"Qs "Popatos uáxy vuc)ouvres

! rupavvucis Khodoman: xai eipgvucds.

2

pm

TOT o at mcam

E" E ERE

Weg Re .-

:

| |

*

CONTENTS OF THE NINETEENTH BOOK OF DIODORUS

The operations of the generals of Antigonus and of Cassander in Greece (chap. 66).

Cassander's campaign in Áctolia and the country about the Adriatic (chaps. 67-68).

The capture in Caria of the army sent out by Cassander (chap. 68).!

How the Syraeusan exiles, after persuading the people of Ácragas to fight against Agathocles, sent for a general from Lacedaemon, Acrotatus (chap. 70).

How Acrotatus accepted the generalship and ruled . as à tyrant; and how the Ácragantines made peace with the dynast (chap. 71).

The Roman operations in Iapygia (chap. 72).

The revolt of the Callantians from Lysimachus, and what befell those who were dispatched to their aid by Antigonus (chap. 78).

How Philip, who had been sent as general into Ae- tolia by Cassander, defeated at one time the peoples of Aetolia and Epirus (chap. 74).

How the Romans defeated the Samnites in battle, and a little later won back the Campanians who had revolted (chap. 76).

! 'he table of contents omits chap. 69: Antigonus' pre-

paralions against Ptolemy. * Chap. 75 is omitted: operations of Antigonus in Ásia

Minor, and of Cassander in Grecce. 8

DIODORUS OF SICILY

'Os 'Avrtyovos IIroAeuator* ompaTyyüv éfaméoTeie jerü Gvvápeos éAevÜeptoovro. rovs "EAAXuyvas kal mpaxÜévra. sepi T1) EEAA da. »

' Amócrucis Kupgratov kal &Awots, éri 0$ IIroAepu(ov aTpuretu eig KYepov kat Xupítav.

Máyy Aypyrptov zpós IIroAegator kai vic IiToAe- paov.

'Amónrugis "eXeoibópou ToU a Tpuriyor dmb ' Avri-

ovou,

' Tà& cepi Tyr "lizewpor kai Tr '"Aüpíur mpuxÜérru Kam vp.

"Qs XéAevkos up lroAeuatov Auftor Gévajar 0ACyyr ékpámire BaBvAOvos kai Tr cpormápxovaav uTG qoTpameuty. Gem ouo.

"Qs " Avrtyoros akcvütras sapaAafMor KotAgr. Xupíar übvapar éferepiev eis mv ApufBíéav.

IILept rv voppuov. ots xptjyra« é0ij rv " Apáflov.

IIepi 72s kaXovupévis 'AoduXriridos Atrgs.

'Qs "Avréyovos Tv vióv. Agprpur. éfurérreAe uer rijs Quvápeus eis r1]v. BuffvAoríav.

IIepi rüv zrpa.XÜ&vrov "Popatots kai Xupviérats.

"Os 'AyaÜokX)s Merawvíows mupakpovodperos: T2s mÓÀets ékvpievoev.

"Os robs vrvrafapévovs Merauviov kal "l'eupopevi- Tv, erc 0€ Kevropurtwov dmérdu£ev,

X)s '"AyaÜokM]s Aewokpári xul robs durydüus epi L'uAapíar éviiyoev.

* DiroAeuatov Creer: TIoAéucva (ep. chap. 17. 9; also chaps. 51. 4, 68, 5 and notes).

4

lellbesdbidibescndienm nennt ctl e c n EM e n E

ESUNR Me NE

lub m

CONTENTS OF THE NINETEENTH BOOK

How Antigonus sent Ptolemaeus as general with an army to liberate the Greeks, and about his opera- tions in Greece (chaps. 77-78).

The revolt and the capture of Cyrené, also the campaign of Ptolemy into Cyprus and Syria (chap. T9). The battle of Demetrius against Ptolemy, and the victory of Ptolemy (chaps. 80-86).

The desertion of Antigonus by his general Teles- phorus (chap. 87).

The operations of Cassander in Epirus and on the Adriatic (chaps. 88-89).

How Seleucus received a small force from Pto- lemy, gained control of Babylon, and recovered the satrapy that he had formerly possessed (chaps. 90- 92).

How Antigonus took Coelé Syria without a battle, and how he dispatched an army into Arabia (chaps. 93-100).

nm the customs observed by the Arabian tribes (chap. 94).

About what is called the Bituminous Sea (chaps. 98-99).

EM Antigonus sent his son Demetrius with the army into Babylonia (chap. 100).

About the operations of the Romans and the Sam- nites (chap. 101).

How Agathocles deceived the Messenians and became ruler of their city (chap. 102).

How he slew those of the Messenians, Taurome- nians, and Centoripians who opposed him (chaps. 102-103).

How Agathocles defeated Deinocrates and the exiles at Galaria (chap. 104).

5

DIODORUS OF SICILY "Po£avys kat 'AXcfárópov roU BactAéos Üávaros. cpax8évra "Popuaiow xarà T) 'IraAtav. IIepi ijs yevopévis Tots Kane Va wy Cas,

"Qs Kapwyy&óriot cepi TOv 'Inépuv ' AvalÜlokAéa mana- PX ' [^S[ Pa /

/8 / H , NEN n Tbe VLRT)O GT ES Q UUEKA€LO M €(8s T (Gs -UpUKOUgqes,

E —X An RE

CONTENTS OF THE NINETEENTH BOOK

The death of Roxané and of King Alexander (chap. 105).

The operations of the Romans in Italy (chap. 105).

About the shipwreck that befell the Carthaginians (chap. 106).

How the Carthaginians defeated Agathocles in a battle at Himera and shut him up in Syracuse (chaps. 107-110).

AIOAOPOT

TOY ZIKEAIOTOY

BIBAIOOHKHY IXTOPIKIIS

BIBAOS ENNEANKALMEKA'TII

66. To0 0 érovs rovrov GweADóvros ' AOrixjok uév

7. N jo ? "p / S T e "pxe NwóOcpos, év "Pong 9 $oav maro AeUrtos llose(pus TO réraprov xai Kówros lIó- 2 7Àws TO Ocórepov. émi 86 roUrwv 'ApvoróOnuos pév ó kuaracTaÜeis Ow 'Awrwóvov orparwQyós ds émUÜero Tr)» "AA«£ávOpou roO ITloAvmépyovros dzó- oTraciw, émi TOU kowoÜ Ov ÁAirmMOv Sucato- Aoyneduevos Tpoerpéloro mAd0n BowÜetv mots "Avrvyóvov spáypacw, a)ros O6 uerà TÓv uuaÜo-

/ M 3 ^ H / 3 / $ópev 8.aBàs éx fs AiroMas eis IeAomóvvqoov keréAaBev "AAéfavüpóv ce kai To)s "IlAe(ovs z^ M E / ? / X Pl ToÀwpkoüvras T)v KuAMjvqv, eUkaipus O6 coi; 3 kwOvveUovow émijaveis évoe Tv. moMoprav. karaAumev 0. évraüUa ro9s vrape£opévovs $pov- 7; A 3 / ? 47 5 1 3 D |L p«p Tzv üoódAeuv üvélevéev els Tv ' Axatav kal Ildrpas pév WAevOÓépwae dpovpovuévas Omó co

8

THE LIBRARY OF HISTORY OF

DIODORUS OF SICILY

BOOK XIX

66. After this year had passed, Nicodorus was s1 xc.

archon at Athens, and at Rome Lucius Papirius was consul for the fourth time and Quintus Publius for the seeond.! While these held office, Áristodemus, who had been made general by Antigonus, on learn- ing of the defection of Polyperchon's son Alexander, presented his own side of the matter to the common assembly of the Aetolians and persuaded the majority to support the fortunes of Antigonus. He himself, however, with his mercenaries crossed from Aetolia to the Peloponnesus, where he found Alexander and the Eleans laying siege to Cyllene, and, arriving at à moment opportune for the endangered people, raised the siege. Leaving troops there to insure the safety of the stronghold, he advanced into Achaia and freed Patrae, which was subject to a garri-

1 Nicodorus was archon in 314/13 s.c. "The consuls of SI5 ».c. are given by the l'asti Capitolini as L. Papirius Cursor and Q. Poblilius Philo, each for the fourth time (CIL, 1, p. 130). The names of the consuls of this year have been lost from Livy, 9. 22.

9

p re RU R

4

»-. -

DIODORUS OF SICILY

Kaoávópov orporwuorv, Alytov 0€ éxmroAvopicijoas Tfjs re $poupás ékvpievoe kai TOÍlS AlywÜüct xarà Oóypa viv cAevÜepiav. PovAóp.evos amokaraoríjaa. Oud. raórQv Tv meptoragu ékcAiUn mv yàp OTpOTuUTÓV rpamévra Tpós üpmaydw TroMMot ev aeooáygoav rdv ÁAtyiémv mÀetora 06 TOv ouv OvedÜápqoav. uerü raÜUra OwwmAeDoavros els AiroAav aDToD Avpatot, dpoupàv. éXovres. (uo) Raodypov, Oeretywrav TTV TrÓÀw, core kar. iOiav obcav do Tfjs ákpomróAecs BieLebx daa. Tra pa.- kaAéoavres O GA Aovs ivréyeaUa, TS ad rovopas mrép.eorporoméevgay TT dacpay Kai S (s mpoo- PoÀás émowbDvro. à 8 mroÜópevos ó AÀé&uvÓpos Tjicev ner Dvvdpueos KQL B.aadquevos évrÓs ToU TéxoUs ékupievoe TÍjS móAeus, TÓv Óé Avpuaitov TOUS pév dmécQa£ev, ToUs O' eis duAaieqy améÜero, TOÀÀoUS O€ éjvydoevacv. 0€ mepiAeupÜévres dmaAAayévros ek Tfjs móAecs " AAe£ávOpov Xpóvov pév Twa Tv TOVXLAV 7yov, karamremiyypiévot péyeÜos Tfjs. cuj.dopüs à juo. kai cUMu aov ÓvTesg &prjpiou- perà Twa xpóvov é£ Aiyiov ToUs "Apt- croó"juov pua odópovs neromrepapáquevou máÀw é ém- «Ücvro Tf $povpü xoi kupieUcavres dkpas T^v pév srólv TvÀevÜÉépwoav, rv karoAewbÜEvrov! ToUs mÀeigTOUS dTocQácavres ovvavetÀar kai rv iGimv vroMTÓv dot Ttpos "AAé£avpov elxov dua.

6r. Apa O€ ToUTois mpagaopLévous " AAé£avópos pev Ó ILoAvmrépxovros ék 3kvávos avabevyvUv perà Tíjs 9vváuecos Om "ÁAAÀefüiwvos ToU Aukv- cviíou kai Tw(OV | GÀÀov mpoosotvpévov elvai

1 Sothe MS8., but with added above « by second hands. 10

mco ^s z (iip.e MW RC van

«aa uds

i E -— eT IA

-- os

-om7 3i KA EM

ueseecr uio TON Welle Ld

n—————— a e! '—— P

BOOK XIX. 66. 3—907. 1

son of Cassander's troops. After a successful siege 314» c.

of Aegium he became master of its garrison ; but, although he wished to establish freedom for the people of Áegium*according to the decree, he was blocked by the following incident: for while the soldiers were engaged in pillaging, many of the Aegienses were killed and very many of their build- ings were destroyed. "Thereafter, when Aristodemus had sailed to Aetolia, the Dymaeans,? who were subject to a garrison sent by Cassander, cut off their city by a dividing wall in such a way that it was isolated and separated from the citadel. "Then, after encouraging cach other to assert their freedom, they invested the citadel amd made unremitting attacks upon it. But Alexander on learning of this came with his army, forced his way within the wall, and became master of the city, slaying some of the Dymaeans, imprisoning others, and sending many into exile. When Alexander had departed from the city, the survivors remained quiet for some tire, stunned by the magnitude of the disaster and also bereft of allies. After a little while, however, they summoned from Aegium the mercenaries of Aristo- demus and once more made an attack on the garrison. Taking the citadel, they freed the city ; and when they had massacred most of those who had been left there, they likewise slew all those of their own citizens who maintained friendship with Alexander. G7. While this was taking place, Polyperchon's son Alexander, as he was setting out from Sicyon with his army, was killed by Alexion of Sicyon and certain others who pretended to be friends. His

| Cp. chap. 61. 8. ? Dymé is à town in western Achaia. 5 Or, reading karalgdévrow : '** who had been captured." 11

"P

DIODORUS OF SICILY

iA avppéon, 7) 52 yv?) Kpornaimos O.aOe£a.- uevm pyra avvetxe orparórmeBov, ayaarcopiévg DLopepóvrcos ÜTO Tv OTpaTuo TOV. Oud. TÓS eüepyeotas OveréAet yàp Bovngoüca Tots ürv- xo9o ica TroMiods TÓV ümÓptv bmolaufvovoa. 7v 8€ mepi ariv Ka oUveois mrpaxyparue) ai TóÀa. peteov 7) karà yvvaia. TÓV yàp. 2ukvavior rnra- jpovgcávrov ajrüs 9u& T)v ToU ávOpOs TeÀevro»V kal cvvOpa.óvre)v ueT TV ómÀcv émi T)V. éAevÜe- piav, mapara£apévm kai vucjoaaa rroMioUs pev avete, cvAofiotoo O6 Trepi rpuicovra. TÓV apillóv aveoTadpoosv. &cQaAcopéym 96 karü TV TóÀw éOvvdoTeue rÀv Xukvwvitv, éyovca, roAAoUs oTrparwTas éro(p.ous eig vrávro, kivOvvov.

Kat Trà uév epi IleAomóvvqoov év rovrows Tv.

Kdcavüpos 9: ópó vovs AircAoUs ovvoyonuto- pévous uév ' Avrvyóvq) sóAejov 0' éyovras ópopov Tpós 'Axapvüvas ékpwe ovpdépew &uo. cuju dxous uév 'Akapvüvas movwjcacÜo. TaTewücot. O6 ToUs Air«AoUs. Oimep àvaleU£as éx« MakeOovías perà Ovvápecs pqeyáÀns Tjkev eig AiroAMav kai kar- eoporoméóevaev mepi TÓv kaÀoUpevov RapurróAov morapóv: guvoryaryav Óé ToUs "Arapv&vas eis iow éxichy otav KG BueADo 6 ÓTL rróejuov Exovaw Sopov ék sraÀauQv ypóvcv, avveBosAevev éx rv üvoxUpov' «aL pukpdv xcpiov eis óÀcyas móAeis ueroucfjoas, ómcs qu! OweoTappévns Tfs oüucjceos dOvvarOow

! dvoxipev Reiske, dvoxspuv Dindorf : óyupóv.

Wes Alae eANÁAGu, Gn oReqePhM M UAR TET OO Reprod onem im e in sacó) s etai ay

nte SH rere PPAR

* It is probable that this name (literally, "* conqueror of the city," cp. such a poetie word as xpargoigaxos, Dindar,

12

La ME La AR

CHWAPAS OG nud cd ded PM

Pee 1a

itum,

BOOK XIX. 67. 1-4

wife, Cratesipolis,: however, succeeded to his power 3u s c.

and held his army together, since she was most highly esteemed by the soldiers for her acts of kind- ness; for it was lfer habit to aid those who were in misfortune and to assist many of those who were without resources. She possessed, too, skill in practical matters and more daring than one would expect in a woman. Indeed, when the people of Sieyon scorned ber because of her husband's death and. assembled under arms in an effort to gain their freedom, she drew up her forces against them and. defeated them with great slaughter, but arrested and erucified about thirty. When she had. a firm hold on the city, she governed. the Sieyonians, maintaining many soldiers, who were ready for any emergency,

Such, then, was the situation in the Peloponnesus.

When Cassander suw that the Aetolians were supporting Antigonus and were also engaged in a border war with the Acarnanians, he decided that it was to his advantage at a single stroke to make the ÁAcarnanians his allies and to humble the Aetolians. For this reasou, setting out from Macedonia with à large army, he moved into Áetolia and camped beside the river called the Campylus? When he had summoned the Acarnanians to a common as- sembly and had related to them in detail how they had been engaged in border warfare from ancient days, he advised them to move from their villages, which were small and unfortified, into a few cities so that they would no longer, because their homes Pythian Odes, 9. 150), which is not found elsewhere, was conferred upon the princess after the episode here related. She held Sieyon for Pe!yperehon for some years, surrender- ing it to Ptolemy in 367 n.c., ep, Book 90. 37, 1.

* A tributary of the Acheloiis.

13

DIODORUS OF SICILY

àAMjAows BowxÜetv kai vpos Tràüs àmpooOorTyrovs TÀv

moÀeuiuv émécewg Ovoyepós ápoilovra,. mev-

cÜévrowv 86 vv 'Axapvávov ot mÀctorou uév. eis

Xwpárov móAw ovwQkncav, óxupcráryv odoav kal

peytorqv, OiváBa 06 kai rwes dAÀoc avvijABov éni 5 Zaupiav, Áepuets 86 jeÜ" érépow eis " Avpünov. ó

66 Kdoavópos &oÀurev orparyyov Avktakov uerà

TÓV ikavóv oTparuoTOv ToUTQ gév TOpiyyeue

Bonüetv " Akapv&cw, abrós Óé piera, Ovvdjuecs map-

S » 04 / " QM / cAUv émi AevkdBos c)v mÓÀw Ok mpeofeias 0 7pocmydyero. querà 06 rabra Tq Ópju]v émi TÓv

' Aópíav Troujodjuevos ' AaroÀÀan iav é£. édóOov ap-

éAaflev. eis 96 ryv 'DAupiGa. erpocATeov iat Svafbás

Tóv "Efpov srorapuóv maperüfaro mwpós VÀavicar 7 róv "IMAupióv BactAéa. | repvyevóperos 96 7j] [uin "pós uév robrov ovvÜijkas émovjauro, iul üs o)k ééfv TQ lAavkig avparesew éri roo Kaaávüpov cvudyovs, my» O6 rOv 'Emiapwviv TóMv vpoao- ayayóp.evos kaL dpovpár éyikaracoryoas émavtADev eis MaxeBoviav.

68. 'AvaAAayévros O6 éx Tie AirwA(as To Kaodvópou ovorpaQévres cv AiroAGv eis rpuyi- Aiovs kat srepuyapaucoavres ! Aypinov émoAMópkovv, TÓV kovroucoDvrcv xcopiov ÓjoAoy(as rowaa- pévov dore Tv pév mvóÀw mapadoüvas, Ts 8 doQaAe(as rvyóvras abroUc araAvytjvat, oorot uév muOTEUOvTes Tajs oTmovOais dzfeoav, ot 0. AiroAoL vapafávres ràs ovvÜvkas kal karaóuotuvres ToUs oj0év éXríbovras ceiocoÜau. Ocwóv my» Myow "Táyraüs üméoQafav. ó 96 Kdoavópos mapuyevó- pevos eis Maxe8oviav kal mvÜópjevos. vroAepetoÜos

! eüyepós Or us) Ovaxepós lteiske.

L2

14

ti Ed xc o zr E e RR RU MAD Nea cH

BOOK XIX. 67. 4—68. 2

were scattered, be powerless to aid each other and si ».c

find difficulty in assembling to meet the unexpected raids of their enemies. The Acarnanians were per- suaded, and mostfof them came to live together in Stratus, since this was their strongest and largest city ; but the Oeniadae and some others gathered at Sauria, and the Derians and the rest settled at Ágrinium. Cassander.left Lyyciscus in command with adequate troops, ordering him to aid the Acarnanians; but he himself moved upon Leucas with an army and secured the allegianee of the city through an embassy. Thercafter, directing his campaign to the Adriatic, he took Apollonia at the first assault. Advancing into Illyria and crossing the Hebrus River, he drew up his army against Glaucias, the king of the Illyrians.! Being successful in the battle, he made a treaty with the king according to which Glaucias was not to wage war on Cassander's allies; then he himself, after securing the city of Epidamnus and establishing a garrison therein, returned to Macedonia.?

68. When Cassander had departed from Aetolia, the ÁAetolians, gathering together to the number of three thousand, invested Agrinium and began a siege. The inhabitants of the place came to terms with them, agreeing to surrender the city and depart under safe conduct ; but when, trusting in the treaty, they were leaving, the Aetolians violated the terms, pursued hotly after these men while they were anticipating no danger, and slaughtered all but a few of them. When Cassander had arrived in Macedonia and heard that war was being waged on

| Justin, 15. 9. 1-9, gives a different account of this cam-

paign. TheHebrus River in Illyria seems otherwise unknown.

? Continued in chap. 78. 15

brad

4

DIODORUS OF SICILY

Tüs év Kapíg sróÀew Ócat ovveuáyouv Tolg mepl li ^ LH 34/7 4 M IIvoAe aiov Küai XéAevkov, é&fémeule ObDvauw cis Tiv Kapíav, diua, [Lev BovAóuevos BonÜOetv Tots cw dáyoiwg, Ojo omeUoa €(g "T€DLOTTQO o)s énu- p en aÀetv ' Avréyovov tva cvoÀrv éyn Guatvew eis A 7T 5 L4 » A M ; M /, Tjv EüpemwQv. éypoe xai mwpós Anurpwv TÓv (DaAupéa kai Mwrócuv Tóv $povpoüvra cl)v / ^ ^ Movvvyiav, mpoorárruowv eikoot vaüs eis Müjuvov éméujas. dmoareAdvrov 0. abrOv | e0U0s à ^ 3 aiáóy kai vadapyov émr abràv ' ApurroréA) obros pév karamAesoas eig Adjpvov kat peramepuliájuevos MéAeukov perà cTóÓÀov roUs Anjurtous émeiev dzro- l] ? L4 i! * / * aTijvau TÀw epi "Avriéyovov: o0 Tpoceyorruv ó abTÓV T^v T€ ycpar éOymoe «aL T)v vÓAw Tept- 4 E / 5 M X ^ " / P yapakdcas émoMópke,. jierà, 06 ruUT«, 2iéAeuKos nv ümémAevoev eig Kàv, AMooroupiórs 06 kura- / oTaÜeis vavapxyos Om 'Avrvyóvov, muÜOpevos TOv vÀoÜv XeÀeUkov, raríüjpev eis Aíjuvov xal TOv uév "ApwroréAr éféBaAev ék Tfjs w»^joov, rv vedv Tüs T'ÀeioUS arávüpous ele. "Acavó og* kai ILoerréAaosg &dmyoüvro uév Tf 1 )mó Kaoávópov meudjÜs(ons Ovváueos eis Tov Kapíav, sruÜópevo. 96 IlroAeuatov vóv ' Avruyóvov oTparWyóv Trjv OUvapav eis capaxeuuaotav Oupm- 1 "Acayüpos Wesseling (cp. FOoos ix : Hs : e jog. p B 2 ü

: A nephew of Antigonus omnc 69. 9).

? Cp. the critical note. Asander became governor of Caria in 393 n. Ca continued in power in 321 n.c., and Ws still satrap. of Caria (Books 18. 3. I, 39. 6 ; 19, GO. 9, 75. 1). In the MSS. his name is oflen confused with !hat C'as- sander, as here.

16

eB ido PMaPP ire) eNp Ap ANIMI Decii ARS. Prid

SOL. Qudnakd! c GAKCXE MUR RE. MED. DE er dae AMA ep

BOOK XIX. 068. 2-5

all the cities in Caria that were allied to Ptolemy s14 ».«. and Seleucus, he sent an army into Caria, for he both wished to aid his allies and at the same time was eager to forcé Antigonus into distracting under- takings so that he might not have leisure for crossing over into Europe. He also wrote to Demetrius of Pbhalerum and to Dionysius, who commanded the garrison on Munychia, bidding them dispatch twenty ships to Lemnos. "They at once sent the boats with Ávistotle in comunand of them. After the latter had sailed to Lemnos and. had summoned Seleucus and t fleet, he undertook to persuade the Lemnians to revolt from Antigonus ; but as they did not assent, he ravaged their land, invested the city, and began à siege. Afterwards, however, Seleucus sailed off to Cos ; and Dioscurides,! who had been made admiral by Antigonus, on learning of Seleucus! departure, swooped down upon Lemnos, drove Aristotle him- self from the island, and. captured most of his ships together with their crews.

Asander? and Prepelaüs? were in command of the expedition sent by Cassander into Caria ; and, on being informed that Ptolemaeus, the general of Antigonus, had divided his army for wintering *

3 Prepelaiüs had been sent by Cassander to Polyperchon's son, Alexander, in a successful effort to win him away from Antigonus (chap. 64. 3. We hear no more of him after the present campaign until 303 sz.c., when he commanded the garrison at Corinth for Cassander (Book 20. 103. 1).

* Ptolemaeus (or Polemaeus, cp. ZG, 9?. 1. 469), a nephew of Antigonus, had accompanied his uncle at the siege of Nora and had been aecepled by Eumenes as a hostage (Plutarch, Zumenes, 10. 3). In 315 m.c. he conducted a successful campaign in Asia Minor against the generals of Cassander (chaps. 57. 4; 60. 2).

5 'The winter of 314/13.

17

IX Rcdrrwe pip C ree ci. arie edid cto

DIODORUS OF SICILY

«éva, kai aoTrÓv àoyoAetoÜa, epi rv Tadv Tob varpós, ExmóAenov dméoreiAav éveopeboot Tots so- Aeuiow «epi Kdmwpwua Tfj Kapígs: ovve£émeuav O' aUrQ meLoUs uév ókrakwyiMous, LUmrmets 8€ 6 Biakocious. al" óv O7) xpóvov llroAenatos sapá Tivcv aj)ro|uóAcv ükojcas TT|v Tpoatpeoiw TÓV Tro- Aejicov TÜpovce u&v TÀv vÀnotov xeualóvrov orpa- TuoTÜv meLoUs jiév OkTakuioyiAOUS Tpua.Koatous, 7 &mmeéis 0. é£akooiovus. veAm(oTtws mepi uéoas vókras émupaMov TQ xdápaki TÓv évavrüov kai karaAaov advuAdrrovs kal kowuwopévous abróv T€ rov lmóAeuov éboypyoe kai To)s oTparwóTas cuvmváykaoe srapaOoÜva. ooás abTroUs.

puév oüv ovpávra epi rovs dmooraAévras Oro Kaodávópov orparwyo)s eis TT]v ' Aotav Tour! 7v.

G9. 'Avríyovos 9' ópdv róv KácavOópov dvreyó- p.evov Tíjs ' Aoias Avyuryrpuov puév Tóv viov üzréAvirev év Tfj Iwpiq, mpooráfas éveOpe)ew ToUs cepi IlroÀAeuatov, o0e bmwowrevev éx cf AliyUmTOv rrpoá£etw jerà, Suvduecs eri Xivpías, ovvaméAvre 9 aoTrQ TeLo)Us guév févovs uvupiovs, Maxe8óvas 8e OuoyiMovs, Avk(ous 896 kai llauvMovs mevruo- ctovs, IIépcas àé rofóras kai odevOovijras rerpa- kociovs, Umrmets O6 mevrakiyiAM ovs, eAébavrag rpeis! vÀetovs rv reocapákovra. mapakoaréoarnoe O. aor) kai cvj.BosÀovs réccapas, Néapyóv re vóv Kpfjra kai Iifava vov ' Ay5jvopos, 0s karafefhike

! zpets omitted by Fischer.

d eteguori neerifong ju sjrerchneio terbenoe ai M a pep Wb ipaq sieh AMD R94" Ren mrt Andr eB iE datae iion Hia qium MIO bas perge P Vo Apo 9 ONT Ve ARR HANE MEAS ru IH PEU VeURE

! Caprima in Caria is otherwise unknown. ? Cp. Plutarch, Demetrius, 5. 9 ; Appian, Ayrian IVars, 54. 3 Nearchus was a hoyhood friend of Alexander (Arrian,

18

BOOK XIX. 68. 5—09. 1

and was himself engaged in burying his father, they 214 ».c.

dispatched Eupolemus to lie in wait for the enemy near Caprima! in Caria, sending with him eight thousand foot soldiers and two hundred horse. But at*this time Ptolemaeus, who had heard from some deserters of the plan of the enemy, gathered from the troops who were wintering near by eight thou- sand three hundred foot soldiers and six hundred horse. Falling unexpectedly upon the fortified camp of the enemy about midnight and catching them off guard aud asleep, he captured Eupolemus himself alivc and forced the soldiers to give themselves up.

'lhis, then, is what befell the generals who were sent by Cassander into Asia.

69. When Antigonus perceived that Cassander was trying. to win Asia for himself, he left his son Demetrius in Syria, ordering bim to lie in wait for Ptolemy, whom he suspected of intending to advance from Mgypt with an army against Syria; with Demetrius he left an infantry force consisting of ten thousand mercenaries, two thousand M.ace- donians, five hundred Lycians and Pamphylians, and four hundred Persian archers and slingers, a cavalry force of five thousand, and forty-three elephants. He assigned to him four counsellors : Nearchus of Crete; Pithon, son of Agenor, who had returned Anabasis, 3. 6. 55. Plutarch, .4lexander, 10. 3), who had accompanied him on the march eastward and commanded the fleet on the retarn. In 323 z.c. he was appointed to command a voyage of exploration around Arabia, but this was abandoned on Alexander's death (Arrian, zfmabasis, 7. 95. 4: Plutareh, zdexander, 68). TIe served under Anti- gonus in 317 mc. (chap. 19. 4) and joined Demetrius in urging that Eumenes be spared (Plutareh, Zumenes, 18. 3).

? 'lThis Pithon had been left by Alexander as satrap of lower India (Arrian, 4nabasis, 6. 15. 4) and had remained

19

DIODORUS OF SICILY

Tpórepov Oy aus Tu épaus ék BafvAGvos, mvpós Óe€ ToUTOis ÁvOpóÓvucóv Te TÓv "QÀsvOtov kai Oummov, &vüpas mpeapvrépous Ka g'UveoTpgirevkóras ' AAMe- £ávópe m&cav TV oTpoiretav 7v Yàp Anujrpuos éTL véos TV fjAuctav, dis dv yeyovdàs érv 800 mpós rois etcoatw. aDrÓs v]v dAMqv OUvoqutv &véAaBe" «ai uév mTpüTrov omepDGAMuv TOv TaOpov kai mepureoov xuivc. ToÀM) ovxvoos dmépaÀe TÓv oTpOTuUTÓV. Oi0 kai mráAuw dvaoTpéfras eig TT)V RaAuctay ICQ peraAaBow érepov katpóv O.e& Ae uev dodaAécrepov mpoetpnjuévov ópos, "rapa - yevópevos 9 eis KeAuwás Tíjs (Dpvytos OLetÀc oTrpaTÓTeOov eis xeuuactar. queri O6 TaÜra TÓV oTrÓÀov ék CQPowiegs guereméjularo My8tov vav- apyobvros, ós mepvrvyow rais llvGvactov^ vavoty, ojcats TrpukKovra, e£, kal. karavaupayoos aUrüv- Ópcv TÀy okadóv. ékupievaev.

Rai uév mepi rjv '"EAAdOa. kai Trjv " Aatav. év robrous Tv.

70. Karà mf ZukeAGav rv 2wpakocitv Puydóes Storpifovres EV "Auepáyavra mapekáAovv TOUS TpoeoTrc)KÓTas Ts TÓÀecSs p) meptopüv ' Àya-

1 dvéAafle l'ischer : &Aafie. ? Por the meaningless Ilvóvaéwv l'iseher suggests TUroAe-

pótov or IHoAvkAetrou, ep. chap. 64. 4.

eee yese ace teme i here limen. s aie M DainndaPhei r4 MAPA HRK RI arto byt Rr E LH Ing Robur NAURA RE QUU VER a

there (Book 18. 3. 3; 390. 6) until recalled by Antigonus. in 316 nm.c. to become satrap of Babylonia (chap. 50. 4), 11e is not to be confused with Pithon of the Bodyguard, who had been put to death by Antigonus in 316 n.c. (chap. 46. : 3-4» or uod the Pithon who was salrap of Media (Book 18. 3. 1 ; 39. 6

i Nothing is known of his service under Alexander, He Ju under Antigonus at the siege of Tyre in 315 s.c. (chap. 59. 2

20

BOOK XIX. 69. 1—70. 1

a few days before from Babylon, also Andronicus 514 »«

of Olynthus' and Philip? men advanced in years who had accompanied Alexander on his whole caxm- paign; for Defnetrius was stil youthful, being twenty-two years of age. Antigonus himself, taking the rest of the army, first tried to cross the "Taurus Range, where he encountered deep snow and lost large numbers of his soldiers. Turning back there- fore into Cilieià and seizing another opportunity, he crossed the aforesaid range in greater safety ; and, on reaching Celaenae ^n Phrvga, he divided his army for wintering.? "hereafter i6. summoned from Phoenicia his fleet under the command of Medius,* who fell in with the ships of the Pydnaeans;,* thirty-six in number, defeated them in an engage- ment, and captured the vessels together with their Crews.

"This was the situation in Greece and in Asia.*

70. In Sicily * those of the Syracusan exiles who were tarrying in Acragas urged the rulers of that city not to watch complacently while Agathocles

? Nothing is known of his earlier career, but he may be the Philip who received Bactriané and Sogdiané in 323 ».c. (Book 18. 3. 3). Ten years later he is still faithfully serving Antigonus (Book 90. 107. 5).

3 'lhis is the winter of 314/13 n.c.

5 Medius served under Alexander, playing à more im- portant part after the death of Hephaestion (Book 17. 117. 1). He was accused of poisoning Alexander (Arrian, znmabasis, *. Q7. 2), and after Alexander's death served Perdiecas (Arrian, Successors, 24. 6) and then joined Antigonus.

5 '* Pydnaeans" is certainly wrong. Possibly we should read '* of Ptolemy," or '* of Polyclitus," who was an admiral of Ptolemy.

$ Continued in chap. 73.

" Continued from chap. 65. 6. The invitation to Ácrotatus is probably to be dated in the preceding year.

21

-—0 ve-—— 4n

e

DIODORUS OF SICILY

ÜokÀén cvokevalOuevov vàs cóÀew aper repov yàp etra. spó roD róv TÜpavvov ioyupóv yevéaÜa. OiaToÀeuety ékovatus T) mepuietrgrras. aDToÜ TTv a)£notw éf dváyrwys mpos (oyvpórepov Dvaryovte- cÜni. Oofávrov O9. avrOv GÀ01j Aéyew à uév Ofjuos TÀv 'Áxpayavrivev. émdioaro TÓv móÀeuov xai leÀoovs uév kai Mecoqvíovus eis v)v couupay(av vrpogeAáBovro, eis Óé 71v. AakeGauioviav TíY dv- ydá8cv -Twàs étémejhav, évreuipevow: vreupüatlat oTpurmQyóv dyew TOv Ovvdjueyor mpaypárov adnyj- cacÜau Tro)s yàp oÀvrucoUs DmüymTeUOV (s Ovrüs oikeiovug Trupavvioos, ToUs O. é&uÜev DmeAdufavov Oucaios owjcecÜa,. cov Tv ÓXuv émuséAevav, avait mokópjevo. Tf) luuoÀAéovros roO. Kopwtov cTparmyias. oi mepdÜévres cs mo0' Tcov eis T)» ÁAarcovucrv, ebpov ' Akpórarov rov KAcoguérovs TOU aoiAécs vióv mpocikekodóra oÀÀots Tv vécv kai 0uà roUro £cvucóv empoypudmav ópeyóopuevov. TÀv yàp akeOauuoviov jera T)» vpós ' AvriraTpov páxnv droÀvóvrov Ts &Tuas roUs Éék Tfjs TUTTTS O.actoÜÉvras uóvos évéoro T4 Oóyuari. Owmep abTOV cuvéfc kai TOv GAA«v oUk OAMyows mpoc- Kóijat, uáAlora, 8. ols Tjv TOv vOv TpóoTiuí a: obrow. yàp ocvorpadévres mÀmyás Te évedópqoov! a)TQ kai O.eréAouv émiovAeVovres. Ou raUra B7) £evukfjs "yenovias émvpv daopnévwos mákovae Tos 'Ákpayavrivow. T)v O' dsoOnuiav Towocd- pevos ávev vfjs rv édópwv yvapwgs àvijy0x vavoiv

! más ve évedápooav editors : mÀyds re évebopi8gcav RX, vÀmyas ovvedópgaoy Tt.

i —————

* Cp. the action of the Syraeusans who, after the death of ''imoleon, passed a law that henceforth they would always

22

BOOK XIX. 70. 1-6

organized the cities ; for it was better, they said, to s14 x. -

fight it out of their own free will before the tyrant became strong than to await the increase of his power and then be forced to struggle against him when he had grown stronger. Since they seemed to speak the truth, the popular assembly of the Acragantines voted for the war, added the people of Gela and Messené to the alliance, and sent some of the exiles to Lacedaemon, instructing them to try to bring back a general capable of taking charge of affairs ; for they were suspicious of their own statesmen as being inclined toward tyranny, but, rememberin

the generalship of Timoleon the Corinthian,! assume

that leaders from abroad would honestly devote them- selves to the common cause. The envoys, when they arrived in Laconia, found that Acrotatus, the son of King Cleomenes, had given offence to many of the younger men and for this reason was eager for activity away from home. "This was because, when the Lacedaemonians after the battle against Anti- pater relieved from ignominy those who had survived the defeat,? he alone opposed the decree. He thus gave offence to many others and in particular to those who were subject to the penalties of the laws ; indeed, these persons gathered together and gave him a beating, and they were constantly plotting against him. Being therefore anxious for a foreign command, he gladly accepted the invitation of the men from Ácragas. "Taking his departure from the state without the consent of the ephors, he set sail

elect a. Corinthian to lead them in foreign wars (Plutarch,

T'imoleon, 38. 2). ] ? 'The battle at Megalopolis in 331 s.c., in which King

Agis III of Sparte was defeated and lost his life (Book 17.

69-63). | | 23

p

DIODORUS OF SICILY

7 oÀcyaus, cos Ovapcov. ém "Axpáyavros. | amevexÜeis 8' ow dàvéjov eis rÓv 'AOp(av karfjpe pév eis Tov TÓV 'ÁsoÀÀAowta rv Xdipav, karaAa. cv O6 gróAw TroAiopkovj.évv oro. lAavktov ToO BaciAécs TÀv 'IAÀupwv. éAvac Ti mroAcopktav, "retoas TÓV Bacién ovvÜYas owjcacÜa. mpós robs 'ÁmoA-

8 Àcvi&Tas. évrebÜev mÀeócas eig lápavra kai mapakaAéoos TOv Ófuor cvveAcvÜepo8v Mupako- Oiovs, érewe dmóioaoÜa. vagi eticoat Boe: Oui yàp TT cwyyévewn rai TÍN oiKtas OXTIua. Tpocévejuov" TOis Àóyois aurOÜU TcTU' T€ LeydÀmv Kai 2523

Tév "laparrü'ev epi mi müpagiceviv OvT(V QÜTOS aXrátdev ékmrAeloas" eis TÓV "Aipá.- yavra rrapéAaBe TT)v OTpOT'UüyUur ial [ey mpáyrav juerecopnjaas AÀ(Ün ueydÀau éXmiot mapeamij- gaTo TávTAS zrpoaóokav O'vrOJLOV kairáAvaw TOÜ

2 rupdvvov, TOD ypóvov mrpolóvros mpüsw nev od6e- píav oUre Tfjs maTpiOos oUre Tis Trepi YyÉévos émupavetas a&tav Ovempá£oro ; roUvavrtov óé , dow- KÓg dv kai TÓV Tupávyav djórepos TpogcékommE

3 Tots mrÀücot. .Trpós roUTOLS TT)v TT piov Otwra peréBaAev. kai Talis vjOovaits éverpUdraer OUTCS dacAyds dore ITépowv elvai Doketv. Kai oU 2map-

4 TidTTV. enel 9e TÓVv TpocóOnv mÀetov nepos ávrAwocev jév zroAvrevóp.evos, rà, Óé B.avooQ.Ló- pevos TéÀos 23iuotorparov, émubavéorarov vív dv-

i , Qtapáy Dindorf: àupov MSS. followed by Fischer.

? mpoaévepov Dindorf: mpooevóouy HX, mpocémeaQa. E. * ajrO0ev éxmAeoas Capps : cvvekm|edaas.

VASHPITH Hi Fr RITQ9 I) HH. VP Dr RUE MA KT 0p MEP] NIVEAU HE ENHANEU CANINÓU iReyAiMA 2LD$ eo A taie) eMAPeniD HEP. d. MdMbretm de) Avi sve c -

! Almost certainly identical with the Sostratus of chaps. 3-5. Ile was leader of the oligarchieal party in. Syracuse

g4

BOOK XIX. 70. 6—71. 4

with a few ships as if to cross to Ácragas. He was, s4 n.

however, carried by the winds into the Adriatic and landed in the territory of Apollonia. Finding that city besieged by &laucias, the king of the Illy'rians, he brought the siege to an end, persuading the king to make a treaty with the people of Apollonia. Thence he sailed to Tarentum, where he urged the people to join in freeing the Syraecusans ; and he persuaded them to vote to assist. with twenty ships ; for because of ties of kinship and on account of the dignity of his family, they ascribed to his words a high degree of sincerity and great importance.

71. While the "Tarentines were engaged in their preparations, Acrotatus immediately sailed to Ácragas where he assumed the office of general. At first he buoyed up the common people with great expecta- tions and caused all to anticipate a speedy overthrow of the tyrant ; however, as time advanced, he accom- plished nothing worthy either of his fatherland or of the distinction of his family, but on the contrary, being bloodthirsty and more cruel than the tyrants, he continually gave offence to the common people. Moreover, he abandoned his native manner of living and devoted himself so unrestrainedly to pleasure that he seemed to be a Persian and not a Spartan. When he had squandered the larger part of the revenue, partly by his publie activity, partly by private peculation, he final invited to dinner Sosistratus, who was the most distinguished of the

and one of the Six Hundred at the time when Agathocles became tyrant, escaping death by flight. In chap. 3. 3, Diodorus, following some democratic source, describes him as one who * * had spent the greater part of his life in plots, murders, and great impieties," in sharp contrast to the praise given him in this passage, probably based on Timaeus.

25

c cc

DIODORUS OF SICILY

yd8c«v, moAÀákis Ovvdpecov ádmyynaápevov, éri TO Octmvov mapaAafkov é0oAodóvgoev, éykaAéca uev dTÀós oU0 OrtoUv €ycv, x moOÓv O6 movwv)jcacÜ0a: aeU8cv' 8paorucóv dv8pa kal Guvduevov éjeOpetoot

5 rois kaKüs mpoiorajuévoiwg Tfjs 'yyeuovías. Ovaoy- Ücians rfe mpáfewos e000s oi re juydOes awv- érpeyov ém' aDróv kai mávreg Aovroi OveréÜncav dAÀorpics kai TO «ev rrpiyrov dréorqcav a)róv rijs aTpurwyiías, uer. oMyov 86 kai BáAAew vots AtÜow émeyetpnaav: Owmep dofmÜeis T)v coU mAwjÜovs opu)» vuKrós édwye kai AaÜaw Oujpev eig Twv

6 Aarcorucjv. rorov 89. àraMayévros "apavrtvot juév. ümeoraAkóres eig 3ukeAav TOv aTÓÀov per- emépilavro, ' Akpayavrivo: 86 kal. l'eAgor eat Mea- ojviot KkaméAvoav TÓv mpós "AyaflokAéa mOAepov, peovreicavrogs ràs avvÜrkas ' AutAkov ro Kapyn-

7O0víov. *joav keddÀaua TÓv ovvreÜévrav rou.á8e, rÀv 'EAMwvi8ov sóAcov rÀv rarà ZuceAiav '"HpákAewnv uév kai 2ieAwoÜvra rai mpós TaUTOus 'Iuépav $mó Kapy«óoviow reráxÜnw Ka0d ai mporijpxov, Tüs o GÀAas ácas a)rovóuovs etva,, TTv Tyeuoviav éyOvrav 2vparociov.

79. Merà vaüra 'AyaÜokAfs Opàv epnuov obcav Tr5v XukeMav arparoméówv ToÀeuov dÓcds vpoo)yero ràs TróAews kal xcpía. Tax Oe mroÀ- Adv éyxkpar)s yevópevos ioxyupàv kareokevácaro vj» Svvaore(av: kai yàp cvpuáxcov mAfÜ0os xai mpooó8ovs dópàs kai orparómeOov üfióAoyov mrepi-

1 emeóóov added by Fischer, ep. chap. 55. 4.

E

* But in chap. 102. 1 we are told that Messenóé was excluded from the peace.

26

BOOK XIX. 71. 4—73. 1

exiles and had often eommanded armies, and treacher- 31 sc.

ously killed him, not having any charge whatever to bring against him and yet being eager to put out of the way a man *vho was accustomed to act and whoewas capable of keeping under surveillance those who misused positions of leadership. When this deed became known, the exiles at once began to join forees against Acrotatus, and all the rest were alienated from him. First they removed him from his generalship, and soon afterwards they attempted to stone him, whereupon, terrified'by the popular uprising, he took flight by night and sailed secretly to Laconia. After his departure the Tarentines, who had sent their fleet to Sicily, recalled it; and the peoples of Acragas, Gela, and Messené ! brought their war against Agathocles to an end, Hamilcar ? the Carthaginian acting as mediator in making the treaty. The chief poinis of the agreement were as follows : of the Greek towns in Sicily, Heraclea, Selinus, and. Himera were to be subject to the Cartha- ginians as they had been before, and all the others were to be autonomous under the hegemony of Syracuse. 79. Afterwards, however, when Agathocles per- ceived that Sicily was clear of hostile axmies, he began unhampered to subject the cities and. strong- holds to himself. Mastering many of them quickly, he made his power secure; in fact, he built up for himself a host of allies, ample revenues, and a

? ]Ie had previously shown himself favourable to thoeles (Justin, 22. 2. 6). He is possibly to be identild with the Hamilear who had fought against '"'imoleon (Plut- arch, T'imoleon, 95).

3 [t is pr obable that the events narrated in this paragraph belong, at least in part, to the following year, in the aecount of which Sicily is not mentioned.

gT

Eds ceux ees ur

DIODORUS OF SICILY

2 emoujcaro. xcpis yàp rOv ovuudycv kat rv ék £Zupakovocóv karaypadévrov eis T)V OmTpaTelaV p4oÜodópous émiÀékrous elye srelLoUs uév uupíovs, brTels 0€ TpioyiMous mevrükovra. émowjcaro 86 «aL mapackeu)v OmÀcv xat BeÀÓOv mavroóamÓv, eiócs ToUs Kapygóoviovus émwreriumkóras TQ "AuiÀkq cepi rÀv curÜnkdOv ovvrOpcs O6 pos a)TOV TOV 7rÓÀeuov éfoicovras.

Kat uév vept 2ueAMav v