Literally Translated, with Explanatory Notes, by Theodore Alois Buckley
But Diomede, brave in the din of war, slew Axylus, the son of Teuthras, who dwelt in well-built Arisba, rich in wealth, and he was beloved by men, for dwelling in a house near the public way, he was wont to afford entertainment to all. But none of them [his guests] coming up before him, warded off sad death; but [Diomede] deprived both of life, himself and his attendant Calesius, who then was the charioteer of his steeds, and both these entered the earth.
And Euryalus slew Dresus and Opheltius; and afterwards went against AEsepus and Pedasus, whom formerly the Naiad nymph Abarbarea brought forth to blameless Bucolion. Bucolion was the son of illustrious Laomedon, eldest by birth, but him his mother brought forth secretly. While [Bucolion] was a shepherd, he was mingled in love and nuptials with her amongst the sheep; but she becoming pregnant, brought forth twin sons. And truly the son of Mecisteus relaxed their strength and their illustrious limbs, and tore the armour from their shoulders. And next warlike Polypoetes slew Astyalus. Ulysses killed Percosian Pidytes with his brazen spear; and Agamemnon, king of men, slew Elatus. He dwelt at lofty Pedasus, on the banks of fair-flowing Satniois. The hero Leitus slew Phylacus flying; and Eurypylus killed and spoiled Melanthius.
[Footnote 235: Euryalus.]
Reference address : https://www.ellopos.net/elpenor/greek-texts/ancient-greece/homer/iliad-6.asp?pg=2