of the krath/r, like that which the suppliant put on his i(kethri/a (O. T. 3). new/rous is tempting, but elsewhere means "recent," "fresh" (730, El. 901), not "young." The drawback to Dindorf's nealou=s is the sense. nealh/s in class. Attic meant not young, but fresh as opp. to exhausted: Xen. Cyr. 8.6.17 paralamba/nein tou\s a)peirhko/tas i(/ppous kai\ a)nqrw/pous kai\ a)/llous pe/mpein nealei=s. Plat. Polit. 265B neale/steroi o)/ntes (we shall travel better) while we are fresh. Aristoph. fr. 330 e(/ws nealh/s e)stin au)th\n th\n a)kmh/n is an isolated line, but the word seems to have the same sense there. Nicander Alexipharmaca 358 (circ. 150 B.C.) is the first writer quoted for nealh/s as = "young."
labw/n, sc. au)to/n: cp. Tr. 1216 （ didou/s ）: Aristoph. Av. 56 su\ d' ou)=n li/qw| ko/yon labw/n (in O. T. 607 labw/n is not similar): Il. 7.303 dw=ke ci/fos a)rguro/hlon—su\n kolew=| te fe/rwn kai\ e)u+tmh/tw| telamw=ni. The guardian of the grove (506) would supply the mal