Home » , , » History of Paluan

History of Paluan


The old village of Paluan mentioned in history was Calavite. The said village could be found near the sea at the north-westernmost part of Occidental Mindoro. Its original name was kalawit, from the shape of the mountain behind the settlement of the people.

In 1580, the island of Mindoro was a part of the Corregimiento of Bonbon or Batangas. The missionaries belonging to the Franciscan Order were the ones taking care of the spiritual welfare of the people living inside the corregimiento. They created the Parish of Calavite and constructed a big church at the center pf the parish. The names of Fr. Juan de Porras and Fr. Esteban Ortiz were mentioned as two Franciscan friars who were assigned here. Among the duties of the priests assigned on Calavite was to visit the people in other parts of West Mindoro.

Aside from being the center of the Catholic faith, Calavite was mentioned in history due to shipwrecks which oftentimes occurred in its rough seas. Elders of the Iraya tribe still remember a Chinese ship which sank at the sea near Calavite. The place where the waves brought the remnants of the ship is now called Sitio Purao.

In 1613, six Spanish ships which were gong to Terrenate, Moluccas, loaded with rice, money and other supplies, sank near Calavite. According to Fr. Francisco Collin, a Jesuit historian, the passengers of the ship were saved with the assistance of St. Ignatius, but according to Fr. Diego Aduarte, OP it was due to the help of the Blessed Virgin.

In 1666, then Jesuit missionary but now St. Diego Luis de Sanvictores, together with lay brother Donado Marcos dela Cruz, went to Calavite during the last leg of their mission in Mindoro. They found no priest in the parish, thus, they preached and baptized the people whom they met. In the sitio of Paluan or Paloang, as it was written, they were able to baptize forty adults.

The visit of Fr. Diego and his companion which was supposed to last only for a few days lasted for weeks. It was due to the strong easterly winds which made it dangerous for them to travel by sea. Nevertheless, they were able to convince many zimarrones or Christians who were hiding in the mountains to live normally in the lowlands.

It could be mentioned here that according to Dutch historian Antoon Postma, the people called the sitio of Paluan as Paloang because the farther the boat of a fisherman sails to the sea, the wider the bay where he came from becomes. In the Tagalog dialect, becoming wider is paluwang.

On the other hand, the old folks of Paluan believe the story that the name of their village came from its being the place where the pirates who were captured by their ancestors were severely whipped as punishment for the crimes they committed against the people. Whipping place in the Tagalog dialect is paluan.

When the island of Mindoro was placed under the spiritual care of the Order of Augustinian Recollects, Fr. Diego dela Resureccion was appointed as the parish priest of Calavite. Aside from visiting the far flung places under the parish, like Ililin, Dongon, Tubili, Sto. Tomas, Talasungan and Camurong, Fr. Diego founded also a community at the foot of the nearby mountain of Minuangan. Seventy three (73) houses were built at the said community and one hundred nineteen (119) persons, including the indigenous people were converted to the Catholic faith by the good missionary.

Work was very difficult for the Spanish missionaries during that time. In order to reach a village, they walked for hours or days, rode on horseback or sailboat. Their lives were always in danger due to the attacks of Moro pirates. Many of them got sick of malaria and died. Four of those who got sick & died were the missionaries assigned in Calavite. They were Fr. Agustin dela Concepcion, Fr. Ignacio de San Bernardo, Fr. Bernardo dela Santisima Trinidad and Fr. Francisco de San Miguel.

One of the priests assigned in Calavite, Fr. Jose de San Agustin, served as chaplain of the Spanish soldiers who manned the steamship patrolling the sea between Palawan and Mindoro with the objective of preventing the attack of Moro pirates to the villages under the jurisdiction of the two islands.

Between 1730 up to 1734, great damage was brought by the attacks of the pirates to Mindoro. They burned the convent of Calavite. In addition, in two separate occasions, all the personal belongings of the priests were lost when the pirates attacked and carried all the things which might be of value to them.

Despite the dangers brought by the pirates and the difficult living condition of the people during that time, the Parish of Calavite grew. In 1749, based on the census conducted by the Spanish government, the total population of Sto. Tomas, Mamburao, Sta. Cruz, Dongon, Ililin, Mangarin and Iling, the villages which comprised the Parish of Calavite, during that time, reached two thousand one hundred ninety (2,190). It appeared that during the said year, Calavite, the ecclesiastical territory which was under the spiritual care of Fr. Francisco de San Miguel, was the biggest parish in the whole island of Mindoro. It was only disheartening to note that after ten years, less than one third of the said number of people was left in Calavite.

In November 1742, the pirates attacked Calavite. Together with his acolyte and the people, Fr. Francisco escaped to the mountains. Nearing the mountain, the missionary thought that the distance between them and the pursuing pirates was so great. He took a rest to eat and pray. The acolyte who accompanied him hid in the nearby bushes.

While praying, Fr. Francisco did not hear the pirate who approached him from behind. The pirate speared him. He died instantly.

The acolyte saw what happened to the missionary whom he faithfully served. He even heard what the pirate said:

“A Spaniard killed my father. Now, I am killing a Spaniard.”

The mortal remains of Fr. Francisco were left in that place by his companions who hid in the mountains. Many days have passed before it was found by the Filipinos who gave it a decent burial.

In 1753, Fr. Agustin de Sto, Tomas de Villanueva was assigned in Calavite. The life of the said missionary was always put at risk every time he visited the different villages. In August 1754, he was almost captured by the pirates at Dongon. His escape was considered as a miracle.

The destructive attack of the pirates in Calavite was the reason why the inhabitants of this village transferred to other places. The authorities of the Order of Augustinian Recollects also decided to stop the assigning of priests in this parish, after the period of service of Fr. Damian dela Madre de Dios as parish priest, in 1767.

The former residents of Calavite transferred to Calapan and Subaan, the town of San Teodoro at present. However, they continued visiting the ricefields which they left behind, during planting and harvest season, despite the danger of being captured by the pirates.

The abandoned village of Calavite was transferred to the spiritual care of the parish priest of Calapan. Sometimes, this place was visited by the missionaries. In 1778, Fr. Jose dela Virgen del Olmo was captured by the pirates at the sea near Calavite. Luckily, the superior of the Order of Augustinian Recollects was quick in giving the ransom money for the missionary that after a few months he was released and allowed to return to Calapan.

When the Dutch soldiers tried to occupy Manila in 1780, the battle between the Spanish and Dutch warships reached the sea of Calavite.

In 1783, a group of indigenous people who was transferred to a place near Calapan sent a petition to Corregidor Gregorio Ladero, the administrator of Mindoro during that time. They attached to their report the map of the once prosperous pueblo.

The Irayas were requesting that they be allowed to return to Calavite for they found life difficult at Subaan, the town of San Teodoro at present. According to the indigenous people, within the twenty year period that they lived in another place, they were still going to Calavite to get honey and beeswax which they used for paying government taxes. In their travels to Calavite, their lives were in constant danger. A few translated excerpts of the second petition go as follows:

“During these twenty years, the hardship we are suffering when it starts

to be month of April, is our going to Calawit, looking for the means to pay

our taxes to the Lord King (May the Lord God Protect Him) and the

subsistence of our families and other needs …

“And when we are going there (or coming back), many are captured by

the Moros, together with the beeswax and honey we collected, and other

important things we bring back to our homes. All of these are being stolen

by the Moros as well. Those captured have been almost thirty people from

from Calawit.

“It is because of this deplorable situation we are in,that we are begging

begging and beseeching our Leader and Lord Don Gregorio Ladero, Judge

and Army Captain of this Island of Minolo, taking care of all those within

within his jurisdiction like our real father, who is saddened, and is pitying

us in our plight as long as we are staying here in Subaan, that we may be

free to return to our former homes.”

Although Corregidor Ladero indorsed the petition to the office of the Governor General in Manila, the said leader did not allow the Irayas to return to their old settlement because the Spanish government would find it difficult to defend them against the pirates who continued to plunder Calavite.

The last official report about Calavite was made last 1791 by Governor Ladero. The petition made by the indigenous people was mentioned there.

Calavite was not indicated anymore in the map drawn by the Spaniards in 1800. What would be seen by the travelers, who happened to pass through this place during that time, were the ruins of the big church.

With the disappearance of Calavite, Paluan which was one of its sitios, was the community where people from other places settled. Among the people who migrated to this place from the Island of Lubang, particularly from Barrio Talaotao were the families of Capitan Vicente Abeleda and Capitan Pablo Tria. The two leaders were the acknowledged founders of Paluan.

Aside from farming, taking care of domesticated animals and logging were the occupation of the people of Lubang who transferred to Paluan. The carpenters of this place became famous as builders of quality sea vessels. Sitio Ipol of Paluan was known during that time as the place where sturdy and beautiful big sailboats were built. The construction of this kind of sea vessels stopped only in 1980.

In an old Spanish document, it was mentioned that Sitio Pamutusin was founded in 1829. It was also mentioned in another document of 1843 that Paluan was one of the four mission stations erected by the government.

In 1844, the authorities of the Catholic Church again sent a missionary priest in Paluan, in the person of Fr. Miguel Caro del Salvador. He was a secular priest. He took care of the spiritual welfare of the people of Paluan for two years.

In the census conducted by the Spanish government in 1850, it was learned that there were fifty four (54) houses in Paluan and its population reached three hundred twenty five (325). It was mentioned in the report of the priest assigned there that in this barrio, then a part of the municipality of Lubang, a prison, convent, church and a cemetery near the house of worship could be found.

In the autobiography of Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo, he mentioned that as a young man, he bought a big sailboat. He bartered goods with the people of Lubang, Paluan, Sablayan and Mangarin. Fr. Julian Llorente, the parish priest of Paluan became his friend. According to records of the Catholic Church, Fr. Llorente was assigned in Paluan from 1887 to 1894.

It was also mentioned in the autobiography of Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo that he and his brother Crispulo have his big sailboat, called San Bartolome, repaired in Paluan. They made it bigger so that it could carry more weight than its former capacity of ten tons.

The general also mentioned that he was encouraged to put up a pastureland in Paluan where he raised sixteen pregnant cows. The number of cattle in his pastureland, increased but the animals disappeared during the revolution.

Gen. Aguinaldo stopped bartering goods with the people in the Island of Mindoro when Patricio Solis, his relative and one of the sailors of his big sailboat accidentally fell to the sea between Golo Island and Calavite Point. A few translated excerpts of the narration of the general go as follows:

“A sudden gust of wind made the sails swing and it struck the rope held

by Patricio Solis. He lost his balance and fell to the sea. He shouted ‘Wait’

and when he surfaced in the water I threw him a piece of bamboo where he

could hold on. Although the waves were big and our sailboat almost

capsized, we turned around to rescue him but what bad luck! We did not

see him anymore. Due to our great sorrow on what happened, we stayed

for three days at Calavite Point but we’re not able to see his remains. May

May he rest in peace!

“Afterwards, we proceeded to Paluan to inform the authorities on what

occurred and to request for the necessary document as proof on what

happened to our luckless companion and relative Patricio Solis. We

proceeded to Sablayan and Mangarin to look for a kind of rattan, dye and

some heads of cattle which we could bring back to Cavite.

This was our last voyage to Mindoro. It lasted only for less than three

months and we immediately returned to our hometown . . . ”

In his years of bartering goods with the people of Mindoro, Gen. Aguinaldo befriended Capitan Mariano Abeleda and Capitan Agustin Liboro who both served as capitan municipal of Paluan. Capitan Mariano Abeleda was the son of Capitan Vicente Abeleda, one of the founders of Paluan.

It was mentioned in a document of the Spaniard that Paluan reached what would be considered as the apex of its prosperity in 1886. It was due to the great volume of trees cut & turned into logs in this pueblo and transported to other provinces and countries.

The result of the census conducted in 1887 showed that the population of Paluan was one thousand four hundred fifty four (1454). Its highest population recorded during the Spanish regime was two thousand eight (2008) in 1894.

When the Katipunan was founded, Capitan Mariano Abeleda and Capitan Agustin Liboro joined the secret society. When the Filipinos revolted against Spain in 1896, the two leaders formed the group of revolutionaries in Occidental Mindoro. They captured Fr. Bruni Capanagan, the parish priest of Paluan during that time. Capitan Abeleda burned the records of the Catholic Church. They marched towards the south and with the assistance of other members of the revolutionary movement on other pueblos, they captured the Spanish missionaries in Mamburao, Abra de Ilog, Sablayan, Magarang and Mangarin. The two leaders imprisoned the priests in Paluan, let them work under the intense heat of the sun and afterwards transferred them to Taysan, Batangas.

In June 1898, the revolutionaries of Oriental Mindoro attacked the seat of the Spanish government at Calapan. After a month of fighting or in July 1898, the Spanish soldiers under the command of Governor Rafael Morales surrendered to the Filipino revolutionaries at the plaza of Calapan. General Emilio Aguinaldo declared Mindoro as a free province and appointed Capitan Agustin Liboro as the governor of the island.

The independence gained by the people of Mindoro lasted for three years only. During the last part of 1901, the American soldiers attacked the different towns of Mindoro. The Filipino revolutionaries resisted the attack but they were defeated by the enemies. Mindoro was occupied by the American soldiers.

Aside from Capitanes Abeleda and Liboro who served as leaders of Paluan from 1883-1885 and 1885-1887, respectively, those who were appointed as capitan municipal of this municipality and their respective terms of office were Valentin Costa (1887-1889), Jacinto Bernardo (1889-1891), Leonardo Tria (1891-1893), Mariano Ramos (1893-1895), Jose Villar (1895-1897), Santiago Gonzales (1897-1899), and Macario Daseco (1899-1901).


The municipal officials of Paluan stated that this town was created on January 5, 1901 by virtue of a resolution passed by the members of the Municipal Council of Mamburao. When the Americans occupied Mindoro, they appointed the chief executives of the town. Even during the period that Paluan was reverted to its old status as a barrio of Mamburao, the inhabitants continued to call the appointed leaders of their place as municipal presidents. Those who were appointed as municipal presidents of Paluan and their respective terms of office are the following: Braulio Villaflores (1901-1903), Mariano Tria (1903-1905), Jacinto Villar (1905-1907), Lorenzo Abeleda (1907-1909), Mateo Tajonera (1909-1912), Estanislao Pag-ilagan (1912-1915), Luciano Fineza (1915-1918), Fernando Cuisia (1918-1921), Bernardino Velandria (1921-1924), Framcisco Tria (1924-1930), Antonio Virola (1930-1933), Amando San Agustin (1933-1936) and Vicente Sanchez (1936-1939).

On January 4, 1905 by virtue of Act 1280 of the Philippine Commission, Paluan was reverted to its former status as a barrio and placed under the jurisdiction of Mamburao. However, in 1910, by virtue of Executive Order No. 31, Paluan was again created as a municipality. Mindoro Administrator John Adams widened the land area under the jurisdiction of this town.

In 1914, the historic visit of American Governor General Francis Burton Harrison at the town of Paluan took place. The said leader hunted for tamaraw at Mt. Calavite. He was met at the seashore of Sitio Pula by the people of Paluan under the leadership of Municipal President Estanislao Pag-ilagan. Due to that historic visit of the governor general, the inhabitants of Sitio Pula agreed to rename their settlement as Harrison once it was elevated to the status of a barrio.

In 1919, by virtue of the resolution approved by the municipal council, the seat of the local government was transferred to Lipa, a sitio which was named after a medicinal plant. Years later, the people got used to calling the place Paluan. The former center of the town was renamed Lumangbayan.

One of the distinguished sons of Paluan was Hon. Cipriano Liboro. The said leader, like his father, Capitan Agustin Liboro also became the governor of the whole island of Mindoro. He served from 1919 to 1925. During his first term of office, he was elected as the president of the League of Governors of the Philippines. He was also elected as one of the delegates to the Constitutional Convention in 1934.

Fr. Julian Dival mentioned in his report to Msgr. Alfredo Verzosa of the Archdiocese of Lipa, Batangas that he visited Paluan in January 1925, and he was able to baptize sixty nine (69) adults.[13] Five years thereafter, or in 1930, Fr. Bernardo Roos, the SVD missionary who was assigned in Looc, visited Lumangbayan and Lipa, the old name of the center of the municipality of Paluan. He found in Lumangbayan a wooden chapel which was built by the people and in Lipa he received the document of the lot donated by a charitable Catholic faithful for the chapel. Fr. Roos also mentioned in his report that the population of Paluan was three thousand five hundred (3,500).

Since many ships sank at the sea near Calavite, a lighthouse was built by American authorities in Sitio Calangigan, Harrison, Paluan in 1933.


In March 1942, after the outbreak of World War II, the Japanese soldiers landed in Paluan. It was mentioned in a historical document written by teachers that during that year, a ship owned by Dela Rama Shipping Lines, named Don Esteban, was mistakenly identified by the Japanese as an American warship. They riddled it with bullets and dropped bombs on it until it sank at the sea of Paluan.

The Japanese soldiers occupied Paluan. On April 27, 1942 Captain Ishii and Mindoro Governor Felipe Abeleda arrived in Paluan and confirmed the appointments of the municipal officials.

Paluan was one of the places where the group of guerrillas under Major Esteban Beloncio recruited members. The said leader arrived in this town on July 19, 1942 and encouraged the male family members to continue the fight for freedom. Captain Alfonso Umali, the military officer given by Major Beloncio the responsibility as leader of the group of guerrillas in West Mindoro, also made frequent visits to this town. The said captain married Alberta Villar, the daughter of one of the leaders of this place.

Since Mt. Calavite was located at a strategic place in Paluan, it was here where the communication experts led by Major Lawrence Phillips installed their communication equipment on October 23, 1943. Through the information sent by the experts from Mt. Calavite, together with the messages relayed by the guerrillas of Lubang by means of their radio transmitter in the island of Ambil, the American military leaders were able to monitor the movements of Japanese warships in Manila Bay, including the vessels passing by the sea between Batangas and Mindoro, known as Apo West Pass and Verde Island Passage. The role played by the communication system at Calavite during the war was very vital for through the information it sent to the headquarters of the American navy, many warships of the enemies were destroyed by American submarines.

Unfortunately, with the help of their spies, the Japanese soldiers were able to find out the location of the radio transmitter of the Americans. On February 16, 1944, a motorboat full of Japanese soldiers from Batangas landed at the shores of Paluan and herded the people of this municipality at the school building of the town’s center. They searched for Major Phillips and in March 1944, they were able to kill the said military officer, including some of his soldiers, while taking a bath at Kabilugan River, Abra de Ilog.

On December 15, 1944 the liberating force of the U.S. led Allied Forces under the command of Brig. Gen. William Dunckel landed at the shores of the municipality of San Jose. Company B of the 503rd Paratroopers Infantry was sent to Paluan to liberate this town from Japanese occupation. On January 5, 1945 after a day of fighting, the combined forces of the American soldiers and Filipino guerrillas defeated the Japanese Imperial Army stationed in this municipality. Other soldiers of the enemies who escaped were encountered by the guerrillas led by Lt. Pedro Nitura at Sitio Mananao.

The American soldiers made Lumangbayan as their headquarters while they were pursuing the Japanese soldiers. They constructed a wooden bridge over Paluan River. The structure connected Lumangbayan and Lipa which are the old and new center of the municipality of Paluan, respectively.


In 1946, a group of educators led by Judge Jesus Abeleda and Mrs. Maura Liboro founded Paluan Academy, a secondary school for the youth of this municipality. Judge Abeleda served as director of the school for a number of years.

On November 15, 1950 when Mindoro was formally divided into two provinces, Mayor Damaso Abeleda of Paluan was appointed by then President Elpidio Quirino as the first governor of Occidental Mindoro. He was succeeded by Judge Mateo Virola of Lubang who served as governor on August 15, 1951.

During the election held on September 13, 1951 Judge Jesus Abeleda, the founder of Paluan Academy and one of the sons of Capitan Mariano Abeleda was elected as the first congressman of Occidental Mindoro. He served as the representative of the province to the Philippine Congress from that year up to 1953.

In 1956, another son of Paluan, Hon. Mariano Tajonera was elected as governor of Occidental Mindoro. He stated in his autobiography that during his administration, the construction of roads in the different barrios of the province started.

A municipal hall was constructed for the local government of Paluan when Hon. Nestor Abeleda was the mayor of the municipality. It was converted into a building of the public market by Mayor Amando San Agustin, who was elected in 1960. The said mayor constructed a new municipal building, near the church of the Catholic faithful. He also constructed a school building at the southern portion of the town’s center and transferred there the classrooms of Paluan Academy. The old building of the secondary school was converted into a convent of the priest.

In the 1959 Elections, Governor Mariano Tajonera was defeated by Atty. Arsenio Villaroza, his town mate. The said leader of the province served as governor of Occidental Mindoro for more than twenty (20) years.

Although those who were elected as congressmen and governors of Occidental Mindoro were from Paluan, they did not concentrate the implementation of the infrastructure projects in this municipality. The construction of concrete roads and bridges in this town was done gradually.

Aside from farming, fishing and logging, the people of Paluan have no other sources of income. The total area of agricultural land in this town was limited and time came when the sturdy species of trees in the mountains were all felled. As a result, many families of Paluan transferred to other towns of Occidental Mindoro, like Sta. Cruz and San Jose where they saw greater opportunities for improvement.

The Catholic Church and the government joined hands to improve the living condition of the people belonging to the Iraya tribe. It was mentioned in the history written by German researcher Volker Schult, that during the time when the late Hon. Cipriano Liboro was still the governor of Mindoro, he convinced the American authorities to rent for ten pesos a month, a house & lot at Anduyanan, a sitio located east of Paluan. The house was used as a school for the children of the indigenous people. A lowlander was appointed as teacher of the Irayas. Aside from the lessons taught to pupils in the lowland, the children of the Irayas were taught physical and environmental cleanliness.

The rein of the municipal government was entrusted by the people of Paluan to Mayor Pablo Quiñones in 1967. Among the projects he implemented during his twenty eight (28) years reign as municipal mayor of this town were the construction of the municipal hall, improvement of Calawagan Resort and the road going to that tourist spot, electrification of the town’s center, establishment of a water system in Poblacion, converting Paluan Academy into Paluan Municipal High School in 1973, and building concrete roads with the help of Assemblyman Pedro Mendiola, Sr.

In 1979, during martial law period, the National Irrigation Administration improved the communal irrigation system of the farmers at Brgy. Alipaoy, Tubili and Sitio Pamutusin. At present, farmers of the aforementioned places could plant palay in their farm during rainy season.

After the peaceful EDSA revolution in 1986, Hon. Abelardo Pangilinan was appointed as OIC Mayor of Paluan. Within the eleven month period that he served this municipality, one of the projects he implemented was the construction of a swimming pool at Calawagan Resort.

In 1988, the rein of the municipal government was entrusted by the people of Paluan to Mayor Anacleto Terrenal. The said mayor constructed the second building for the public market and the hanging bridge at Calawagan Resort. He also improved the natural bathing place of the resort.

After the term of office of Mayor Terrenal, former OIC Mayor Abelardo Pangilinan was again elected as the town’s chief executive. He improved the new municipal building and built additional structures in it. He also constructed the seawall from Barangay 1 up to Barangay 6, Poblacion.

In 1993, Paluan Municipal High School became Paluan National High School. The government constructed new buildings for the students of this educational institution.

The provincial officials helped the municipal mayors in the implementation of the infrastructure projects. With the assistance of former Congressman Jose Villarosa, barangay halls were constructed at the different barangays, including the elementary school buildings for the indigenous people. Governor Josephine Ramirez-Sato built concrete bridges and covered with asphalt, portions of the main road from Paluan to the municipality of Mamburao.

On May 1, 1998 Mayor Pangilinan was reelected as the chief executive of Paluan. On January 5, 2001 he spearheaded the celebration of the 100th Founding Anniversary of this municipality. Among the numerous accomplishments he reported to the people during the celebration was the award given to Calawagan River as the Cleanest Inland Body of Water in the Philippines for three consecutive years or from 1996 to 1998. In addition, Calawagan River was enshrined in the country’s Clean and Green National Hall of Fame.

After holding office for nine consecutive years, Hon. Pangilinan stepped down from his post and supported his wife Shirley, who ran and won as mayor of Paluan during the May 2001 Elections. Mayor Shirley Pangilinan continued implementing the projects of her husband in this municipality.

On the May 10, 2004 Elections, Hon. Abelardo Pangilinan was again elected as the municipal mayor of Paluan. When he took his oath of office, he revealed his dream of making Paluan a favorite destination of both local and foreign tourists, a dream which he said, he hopes to realize during his administration.

Aside from the aforementioned leaders, those who served as municipal mayors of Paluan, with their respective terms of offices are the following: Lope Trajeco (1950-1951), Vedasto Pangilinan (1951-1955) and Rosalio Tadalan (1955-1957).

file here
Share this article :


Anonymous said...

It is mention in your article that the municipality of Paluan is founded on January o5, 1901. Then, it is a very big mistake to celebrate the centennial year on May 01,2010.......

herfirst lesbian sex stories said...

I jumped on top of him andwhen his black cock entered my pussy, my submission to him wascomplete. All this sat below apronounced clitoral hood with a pink bud peeking from it, above which was aclosely trimmed V of kinky fur that pointed at it like an arrow.
true gay daddies sex stories
free taboo stories with pictures
bestiality sex stories mr anderson
interracial rape stories
true sex torture stories
I jumped on top of him andwhen his black cock entered my pussy, my submission to him wascomplete. All this sat below apronounced clitoral hood with a pink bud peeking from it, above which was aclosely trimmed V of kinky fur that pointed at it like an arrow.

Support : Creating Website | Johny Template | Mas Template
Copyright © 2011. I Love Paluan - All Rights Reserved
Template Modify by Creating Website
Proudly powered by Blogger