Apollodotos I - ΒΑΣΙΛΕΩΣ of Indo-Greek Kingdom from 180/174 BC to 160/165 BC
Apollodotos I was an Indo-Greek king between either 180 BCE and 160 BCE or 174 and 165 BCE who ruled the western and southern parts of the Indo-Greek kingdom, from Taxila in Punjab to the areas of Sindh and possibly Gujarat.

Apollodotus was not the first to strike bilingual coins outside Bactria, but he was the first king who ruled in India only, and therefore the founder of the proper Indo-Greek kingdom. According to W. W. Tarn, Apollodotus I was one of the generals of Demetrius I of Bactria, the Greco-Bactrian king who invaded northwestern India after 180 BCE.

Apollodotus was either succeeded in India by Antimachus II, or the two kings were contemporary, Antimachus II ruling the more western territories closer to Bactria. Eventually Apollodotus I was succeeded by Menander I, and the two kings are mentioned by Pompejus Trogus as important Indo-Greek rulers
Apollodotos I
King Apollodotos I "the Saviour" of the Indo-Greek Kingdom

Epithet: ΣΩΤΗΡΟΣ ("the Saviour")

(1) Apollodotos I 180-160 BCE
AE Hemiobol Unknown mint
Obverse: ΒΑΣΙΛΕΩΣ ΑΠΟΛΛΟΔΟΤΟΥ ΣΩΤΗΡΟΣ (Apollo standing facing, holding arrow and resting bow on ground)
Reverse: Maharajasa Apaladatasa tratarasa (Tripod), monogram in field
Ref: Mitchiner 209, HGCS 12/120