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Sa Nobyembre 12, 1936, ang Philippine Pambatasan lumipas Commonwealth Act No. 168, mas kilala bilang ang Civil Aviation Law ng Pilipinas kung saan ginawa ang Bureau of Aeronautics. Pagkatapos ng pagpapalaya ng Pilipinas noong Marso, 1945, ang Bureau ay reorganised at inilagay sa ilalim ng Department of National Defense. Kabilang sa mga pag-andar nito ay upang maglagda ng Civil Aviation Regulations.
On November 12, 1936, the Philippine Legislative passed Commonwealth Act No. 168, better known as the Civil Aviation Law of the Philippines which created the Bureau of Aeronautics. After the liberation of the Philippines in March, 1945, the Bureau was reorganized and placed under the Department of National Defense. Among its functions was to promulgate Civil Aviation Regulations.
FRENCH HOLIDAYS & FESTIVALS Les fetes (festivals) The French enjoy 11 national jours feriés (holidays) annually. The civic calendar was first instituted in 1582; Bastille Day was incorporated in 1789, Armistice Day in 1918, Labor Day in 1935, and Victory Day in 1945. During the month of May, there is a holiday nearly every week, so be prepared for stores, banks and museums to shut their doors for days at a time. It is a good idea to call museums, restaurants and hotels in advance to make sure they will be open. Frenchman caricature Trains and roads near major cities tend to get busy around the national holidays. Not coincidentally, this also happens to be the time when service unions (such as transporters, railroad workers, etc.) like to go on strike – something of a tradition, in fact. Travelers would do well to check ahead, particularly when planning a trip for the last week of June or first week of July! There are also many regional festivals throughout France which are not included in our calendar. ViaFrance hosts an excellent site which lists fairs and festivals, traditional ceremonies, as well as sporting events, concerts, and trade shows for all regions throughout France. Use the interactive search form below to choose a region and range of dates for a listing of special events, to help plan your itinerary. Under the law, every French citizen is entitled to 5 weeks of vacation. Most of the natives take their summer vacations in July or August, and many major businesses are then closed. All of France takes to the roads, railroads, boats, and airways. Consequently, traveling in France during August is generally not recommended for foreigners. Public Holidays 1 January New Year's Day (Jour de l'an) 1 May Labor Day (Fête du premier mai) 8 May WWII Victory Day (Fête de la Victoire 1945; Fête du huitième mai) 14 July Bastille Day (Fête nationale) 15 August Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary (Assomption) 1 November All Saints Day (La Toussaint) 11 November Armistice Day (Jour d'armistice) 25 December Christmas Day (Noël) 26 December 2nd Day of Christmas (in Alsace and Lorraine only)
FRENCH HOLIDAYS & FESTIVALS
Les fetes (festivals)
The French enjoy 11 national jours feriés (holidays) annually. The civic calendar was first instituted in 1582; Bastille Day was incorporated in 1789, Armistice Day in 1918, Labor Day in 1935, and Victory Day in 1945. During the month of May, there is a holiday nearly every week, so be prepared for stores, banks and museums to shut their doors for days at a time. It is a good idea to call museums, restaurants and hotels in advance to make sure they will be open.
Trains and roads near major cities tend to get busy around the national holidays. Not coincidentally, this also happens to be the time when service unions (such as transporters, railroad workers, etc.) like to go on strike – something of a tradition, in fact. Travelers would do well to check ahead, particularly when planning a trip for the last week of June or first week of July!
There are also many regional festivals throughout France which are not included in our calendar. ViaFrance hosts an excellent site which lists fairs and festivals, traditional ceremonies, as well as sporting events, concerts, and trade shows for all regions throughout France. Use the interactive search form below to choose a region and range of dates for a listing of special events, to help plan your itinerary.
Under the law, every French citizen is entitled to 5 weeks of vacation. Most of the natives take their summer vacations in July or August, and many major businesses are then closed. All of France takes to the roads, railroads, boats, and airways. Consequently, traveling in France during August is generally not recommended for foreigners.
1 January New Year's Day (Jour de l'an)
1 May Labor Day (Fête du premier mai)
8 May WWII Victory Day (Fête de la Victoire 1945; Fête du huitième mai)
14 July Bastille Day (Fête nationale)
15 August Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary (Assomption)
1 November All Saints Day (La Toussaint)
11 November Armistice Day (Jour d'armistice)
25 December Christmas Day (Noël)
26 December 2nd Day of Christmas (in Alsace and Lorraine only)
A king and queen have three daughters. All three of the girls are attractive, but one of them is absolutely gorgeous – Psyche. People come from all around just to check out how beautiful Psyche is. All this adoration of Psyche gets totally out of hand; men start worshiping her as if she were a goddess and ignore the altars of the goddess of love and beauty, Venus (a.k.a. Aphrodite). Men even start saying that Psyche is more beautiful than Venus. (Uh-oh.) We bet you can guess who got mad about this. Yup, that's right – Venus. The goddess of love gets kind of hateful and orders her son, Cupid (a.k.a. Eros), to go and punish Psyche by making her fall in love with the ugliest thing around. Cupid sneaks into Psyche's bedroom to do his mother's bidding, but, when he sees how beautiful Psyche is, he gets all distracted and pricks himself with his own arrow. Cupid falls instantly in love with Psyche and leaves without doing what his mother told him to do. Psyche's life continues on as usual: everybody comes to gawk at how hot she is. However, since Venus has it in for her, nobody ever falls in love with Psyche. Psyche's two sisters end up getting married, but Psyche is stuck sitting alone in her room. Getting worried that they've made some god angry, Psyche's parents decide to go consult the oracle of Apollo about their daughter's future. The oracle tells them that Psyche is destined to marry a monster that neither god nor mortal can resist. Psyche's parents are instructed to leave her on a mountain to await her monstrous husband. They cry a lot about it, but they do it anyway. So, Psyche is chilling on top of the mountain, fully expecting something terrible to happen. Zephyr, the west wind, comes and lifts her, carrying the princess gently from the mountaintop down to a beautiful field of flowers. Psyche comes across an amazing castle and goes inside. The place is decked out with tons of treasure and priceless pieces of art. She hears voices that tell her that the palace and all the amazing stuff in it is hers. She's treated to a wonderful feast, complete with an invisible singing chorus for entertainment. Her husband-to-be comes to her that night in the darkness of her bedroom, so she can't see what he looks like. He tells her that she must never try to see what he looks like. She's cool with that for a while, but eventually she gets lonely since he only comes at night and because there are no other humans around. Psyche convinces her invisible husband to let her sisters come and visit her. He reluctantly agrees and has Zephyr float them down. Psyche's sisters get super-jealous about her incredibly posh lifestyle. They start interrogating her about who her husband is. At first, Psyche lies and says he's a handsome young man who spends all day hunting in the mountains. They don't buy it, though, and keep pumping her for information. Eventually, Psyche admits that she's never seen him and that he only comes at night. The jealous sisters remind Psyche of the prophecy that she would marry a monster, and they convince their sister that she has to see what her husband looks like. They advise her to wait until he's asleep, then stand over him with a lamp and a knife (in case he's a monster). That night she follows her sisters' advice and sees that her husband is none other than Cupid. Psyche is blown away by how ridiculously handsome her husband is. She's so distracted that she lets a drop of oil fall and burns his skin. Cupid wakes up and sees his wife standing there with the lamp and a knife. Furious, he flies out the window, telling Psyche that she'll never see him again. The beautiful palace disappears and Psyche is left all alone. Totally depressed, Psyche goes back to her sisters and tells them what happened. As if they hadn't already shown how totally awful they were, the sisters now go to the mountaintop thinking that one of them might take Psyche's husband for themselves. They jump off the mountain, expecting Zephyr to take them down. (No such luck.) The jealous sisters fall to their deaths on the rocks below. Meanwhile, Psyche wanders around trying to find Cupid. She ends up going to a temple of Ceres (a.k.a. Demeter), goddess of the harvest. The temple is a total wreck, so Psyche cleans it up. Ceres is impressed with Psyche's devotion. Psyche asks for some help. Ceres wishes she could give Psyche a hand, but the goddess says she can't go against Venus. Ceres advises Psyche to go to Venus and humbly beg for forgiveness. Psyche takes Ceres' advice and presents herself to Venus. Venus is still crazy mad and gives Psyche a tongue lashing, telling the girl that Cupid is still trying to recover from the burn that the oil gave him when it dripped on him. The goddess of love tells Psyche that she must prove herself worthy to be Cupid's wife by completing a task. Psyche is taken to a storehouse full of wheat, millet, barley, and all kinds of stuff that Venus uses to feed her pigeons. Psyche is ordered to organize all the different kinds of grain – the wheat with the wheat, the barley with the barley, etc. The job seems pretty much impossible, and, to make matters worse, Venus orders Psyche to get it done by evening. Cupid intervenes, however, and inspires a colony of ants to come out of the ground and help out Psyche. (Phew! We were worried that Rumpelstiltskin might show up.) The ants get the job done and disappear underground. Venus returns and tells Psyche that it doesn't count, because Psyche couldn't have done it by herself. The next day the goddess of love gives her daughter-in-law another task. Psyche must collect golden fleece from the back of every sheep in a herd that hangs out by a river. As she's about to cross the river, though, a river god warns Psyche that, if she tries it when the sun is rising, the human-hating rams will kill her. The helpful river god advises her to wait until the noontime sun makes the herd go chill out in the shade; then the rams won't mess with her. Psyche follows the river god's advice and safely collects the wool. Venus is still not satisfied, though, saying again that Psyche didn't do it on her own. Next, the love goddess orders Psyche to go down to the world of the dead and see Proserpine (a.k.a. Persephone), the queen of the underworld and wife of Pluto (a.k.a. Hades). Venus says she wants Psyche to bring a little bit of Proserpine's beauty back in a box. Psyche bravely heads off to find the underworld, but she's really upset this time – going to the land of the dead is beyond dangerous. How is Psyche supposed to get to the underworld? Is she supposed to kill herself? She seems to think so. Thankfully, before Psyche jumps off a cliff, she hears a voice (Cupid) that tells her how to pull it off. The voice tells her where there's a cave that leads down to the underworld, how to convince Charon (the ferryman) to take her there and back, and how to avoid Cerberus, the vicious three-headed dog who guards the underworld. Psyche makes it to Pluto and Proserpine's palace in the land of the dead and tells Proserpine that Venus wants to borrow a little beauty. A box is given to Psyche, and she's on her way. The voice warns Psyche not to open the box, no matter what she does, but Psyche's just so curious and can't help herself. The girl opens the box, thinking that, if she had a little of the beauty herself, then she'd truly be worthy of Cupid. Unfortunately, there's no beauty in the box at all, and when Psyche takes off the lid, she's plunged into a deep sleep, collapsing in the middle of the road. Cupid, who has finally recovered from his burn, flies to help his wife. He wakes her up with one of his arrows, and he points out that once again her curiosity has gotten her in trouble. Cupid tells her to take the box to Venus and to let him take care of the rest. He flies to Jupiter (a.k.a. Zeus), and he begs the king of the gods to help him and Psyche. Jupiter summons Venus and convinces her to chill out about the whole thing. Then he brings Psyche up to Mt. Olympus, the home of the gods, and gives her some ambrosia, which makes the girl immortal. At long last, Cupid and Psyche get to be together. Cupid and Psyche end up having a daughter together, named Voluptas (a.k.a. Hedone, sometimes translated as Pleasure).
Martes mu namang anti iti, dapot capitanganang bengi, maralumdum at maguing limputan.
Ing asiuas ning uran, ing biung ning masalusung agus ning
danum, ing ngungulangul nang tiup ning masican a baguiu,
mianib-anib ngang sasio, gugulisac antimong musicang tikbalang
a mamagpang quetang malungcut a benging nung nu mipamisan
Qng Cuartel General na Purac ning Brigadier Mascardo ating
aduang Oficiales a macaguardia canitang benging ita:macalucluc
la caring aduang luclucan a mitutulid lele ning auang.Ing metung
careti macatacas la qng awacana ing revolver na't sable at susulud
ne ing cupianang magaspang a Baliuag a penagaulan qng metung
a triangulong macatumpac qng rasong azul at malutu.
"Balu mu qng ing benging iti, bengi re ding magcuculam at
"At ding tikbalang qng Pasbul-baliti."
"At ding caladua rang lipanglipang ding mengamate caniting
labanan." Linud na ning minunang miniabi.
Ing metung a quildap a menalicsic caring busbus na ning bale,
quinutud na itang pisasabian, canita naman ing reloj queta qng
sala tinigtig yang metung, metung mu, quetang malati nang
"La una!" ngana ning minunang miniabi, cagna na ning
"La una ua!"----dapot nu ca ume?"
"Quetang sinabi cu queca, buri queng acasabi ngening benging
iti at . . ."
"At caniang duldul, angin, uran, at baguiu. . . ?"
"E bala! buri queng aquit qng catataulian, buri queng
damdaman, bayu ya maco at . . . emu balu bucas maco nala?"
"Ua, dapot ibuclat me yang auang, alben mu ing panaun, ing
pusa man eya misilip."
Itang Oficial a magcapilit maco, biclat neng baguia ing auang
at tinando ya. Canita, quetang baguia nang pangabuclat linub ya
ing metung a ayup at itang matni nang lipacpac, mecapangaligquig
caring aduang misasabi.
"Metung yang culayu."
"Carlos, yang ayup magdala yang maroc a uaga, paniualan
mucu, eca titipa ngening benging iti."
"Macanian ing pengacu cu, at balu muna ing capangacuan cu
mal dili canacu. Nung cacaluguran daca't buri mucung daptananan
mayap, alilan mucu qng ditac pang horas a macatagan qng guardia
cu. Maliari Pedro?"
Iting catayang paquibat mecaguiu na quea, inia pupulai yang
tinipa qng eran.
"Calulung mamulang," nganang Pedro at sacaya migjilig
miadiang matudtud qng luclucana.
Catipa nang Carlos qng Cuartel, seligsigano ding dalan ning
cabalenan Purac, at carin, quetang lele na ning bibiung a sapang
culang namu e matdas, ating metung a bale pinaud, nung nuya
tinulid minaus macacalale.
Canita ya mebuclat ing malating auang ning silid at tinando ya
ing metung a babayng inaslagana lagu ning quislap nang sinaquirap
"Ua. bucas maco na cayu, muli naco qng balen yu . . . at carin
. . . eme acalinguan ing acaquilala mu busal ning casaquitan?"
"Alique! Libulibung ali! Uling in alang camalitmalit a bie cu,
pepasayana, biclat na cacu ing mal a ecu caquilala: ing lugud qng
balayan! Dapot . . . tatacut ya ing caladua cu. Balamu atin cung
pitatacutan a mamuc datang tang casiran."
"Ecu balung sabian, macaguiung panamdaman cu queni,
quening carug ning salucu."
"Yan . . ."
"Ua, ume naca . . . emucu cacalinguan ane?"
"Capa," nganang Carlos.
"Ua capa, atin cu pang ibie queca . . . Oini abutan me. Metung
yang sampagang tigtugan cu qng lua cu ngening quebucas."
"Eme acaquit ing alaya? Atine mamunag! Ume naca."
Meliquid ya y Carlos nangan qng aslagan at canita na
apagumasdan qng aguiang tatacpane ning macapal a lulam
mamunag ne ing alaya.
"Eca mangalinguan ane?" inulit nang Leonor at minurung qng
Lalat mirayu yang mapilan calacbangan y Carlos qng bale
nang Leonor, dimdam nana ing metung a descarga a linual qng
malati rang asbuc ding libulibung fusil at cayari na nita,
pangatajimic baguia . . . meramdam naman ing calugcug ding
"Capitan!" ngana ning metung a sundalus a pupulaing
sasalubung quea, "Ding Americanos . . ."
Ya ing asistenti nang Carlos.
Pupulai lang tinaglus qng Cuartel General at carin disan dane
ing General pati ding reservas na.
"General . . ." nganang Carlos.
"Capitan: queang sacan a yan, carinca mabat, e cuna ministil
sabian qng yan ing sulut na ning balen . . . metung mang balas
alang mitatagan caring sundalus mu. Sulung na!"
Pepatingapun lasa itang labanan, ing Compania nang Carlos e
meco qng trinchera na. Americanos at Filipinos misasalamuja la
bangque. Detang mipapamuc alang pacauan qng cainguita ning
tau, piabe no ning camatayan.
Megatpanapun:ding salang ele milub at iniang ume nang silim
minurung lang pepaingquini qng balen Sta.Rita. Ding qng Brigada
Mascardo, tinipun do ding metera at metung ya careti ing Capitan
Carlos Patricio a meaquit lele na cabud ning trinchera na.
Iquit ne ning General at ing adua capatac a lua na memalisbis
"Dalan ye queni," ngana, "Nanu ya ing tatalanana?"
Biclat de ing gamat nang metung, ing uanan . . . Oh! itang
sasacmala nang matalic, ya ing pasionara ing sampagang binie
nang Leonor quea . . . yang delana anga qng cutcutan . . .
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