The North Wind and the SunEdit
Lá Upánī fáve é lá Kāžá zûkgažā́m, ízgrā kéme tazā́m lá rodamá čankamá. Kānamá [agreed] zémû gāná kémû banmečá sád lá zunamá [to take] lamôá gačmamá ayán aná privenômá halá, [should] sád kazkrázamô laá bigranonaá. Zúnā, lá Upánī fáve garanazā́ gā́nômô čanák é favûsā́ sū́ gā́nômû bóntôvanû čā́kû, kón rū́nā čā́kō gāámnômô favtám, rū́nā čā́kō lố Privénon paláž šôamnômôá gačmamá, yû́nə ánī bigránûnī gāná alvōzá tôvaná tûzá. Lá fáve [called upon] laá Kāžaá hakdóš zémû banmečá veráþ. Lá Kāžá [suddenly shone out with all his warmth]. Lố Privénon ayanáz [to remove] šôamnômôá gačmamáa [as soon as he felt the Sun's pleasant rays. Finally, overcome with heat, he was naked and bathed in a stream that was] yûtā́ šốne.
[Persuasion] sói rū́namô batī́zô kā́ [force].
The North Wind and the Sun disputed as to which was the most powerful, and agreed that he should be declared the victor who could first strip a way-faring man of his clothes. The North Wind first tried his power and blew with all his might, but the keener his blasts, the closer the Traveller wrapped his cloak around him, until at last, resigning all hope of victory, the Wind called upon the Sun to see what he could do. The Sun suddenly shone out with all his warmth. The Traveller no sooner felt his genial rays than he took off one garment after another, and at last, fairly overcome with heat, undressed and bathed in a stream that lay in his path.
Persuasion is better than force.