In January 1885, Emma Harrington climbed the first ascent of Everest, the highest point in the world.
She was the first woman to scale the mountain.
Harrington was on her way to work in the early hours of the morning when she was struck by a terrible feeling in her right arm.
It felt like a lump was coming out of her elbow, and then she could feel it in her back.
It was the lump that she was afraid was going to kill her.
“I thought I was going mad,” she told The Globe and Mail in an interview last month.
Harringtons story has made headlines since her death in the summer of 1986.
But her life was not always a happy one.
She suffered from anxiety and depression.
She lost a number of friends to the illness, including a friend who died in a hotel room in 1953.
She also suffered from a condition known as post-traumatic stress disorder, which she later developed.
The symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder were so severe, Harrington suffered from nightmares and depression and even had nightmares about the mountaineering and climbing that she did.
Her experiences were chronicled in Harringtons memoirs, “The Climber and the Man.”
In her book, Harringtons family, including her father, John, describes the trauma she experienced at the hands of her parents, who died when she became a teenager.
The book was published in 1986 and became a bestseller.
It helped raise awareness about the mental health problems of the time and helped to change attitudes towards climbing.
The mountain climbed by Emma Harrington, the first to climb Everest, in 1885.
Harriet Harringons life changed dramatically when she discovered that her parents were alive.
She and her older sister, Louise, became the first two women to climb Mount Everest together.
The couple’s love of the mountain began in the 1930s, and they started to take the mountain seriously.
They would climb it when they were older, and when they weren’t working.
The mountain became their home, and Harringts family moved frequently from place to place on the mountain, from town to town.
Harrings family’s love for the mountain was so strong, the couple married at age 17.
Harriage had a number or responsibilities in her life that were very difficult for her.
She took a number and kept track of her expenses.
The expenses were very small, and it was a way for her to be financially independent.
Harressons mother died in 1949.
Harryton went to the funeral, but no one came.
In the wake of her mother’s death, Harries mother decided to go to the summit of Everest.
The two women, Louise and Harriet, would remain there for almost 40 days, until they reached the summit in early February.
Harries mother would stay in the summit hotel for nearly two weeks.
They were exhausted from the effort, but the weather was perfect and they could see all around them.
Harrahs father and brother were also in the hotel and were not prepared to leave the summit.
When they were about to leave, they were attacked by the snowstorm and the snow continued to fall until the sun had just set.
Harris father and brothers had to stay with the women for about two weeks to make sure they were well.
Harrimons family was prepared to take a week off in the middle of the expedition.
They went to Canada to take part in the Mount Royal Massacre, where a band of Native Americans were massacred by the U.S. government in 1868.
Harrishons father and siblings were not aware that Harriet had a family connection to the Mountaineers.
Harrietts father had been a minister in the First Nation and had been involved in the founding of the First British Columbia Indian Corporation.
Harriers family would return to Canada a few months later to join the expedition to the top of the Mount Everest.
Harishments family would stay with Harries father and uncle for nearly 40 days on the top, and the Mount was so close to the horizon that they could not see the horizon.
Harrissons father was the one who would be in the mount base camp on the second day of the climb.
Harrosh’s family was able to make the most of the short time they spent on the summit, as the sun was setting and the winds were blowing through the mountains.
Harrer’s mother would return home in Canada on the third day, but she had to remain at the summit for another two weeks due to the snow storm and the wind.
The Mount Everest climbers arrived back in the United States in April of 1886.
The climbers were greeted with great hospitality and welcomed back to their home towns.
Harrits mother would be among the first Americans to climb the peak of Mount Elbert, where she was born.
The following year, Harriet and her sister, Lillian, would join Harries parents and siblings for