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BARANGAY CAMPOS

BARANGAY CAMPOS - Anao Tarlac
 

BARANGAY OFFICIALS

Punong Barangay:  ARISTON N. BUTARDO Barangay Kagawad:
  • JAYSON CAMPOS
  • ALADIN BALDOGO
  • THELMA TIANGCO
  • ROGELIO DELOS SANTOS
  • LAILA CUCHAPIN
  • PONCIANO CAMPOS
  • VIC VIERNES

Barangay Secretary:  MA. LORENA P. LABRADOR

Barangay Treasurer:  REYMON CAMPOS

CVHW:  CARMENCHITA I. NAING;  JULIETA N. SALONGA

BNS:  EMELY C. DELOS SANTOS

Day Care Worker:  JULIETA CUCHAPIN

Pres., Senior Citizen:  LOLITA C. BALINGCONGAN

Head, Youth Task Force:  STRIKE BANDEJAS

Utility Worker:  LUMERIA GABRIEL

Barangay Tanods:
  • RONALD N. PAROTCHEL (Chief)
  • FRANCIS A. BUTARDO
  • LOUIE COLLADO
  • VIRNIE P. DOMINGO

HISTORY OF BARANGAY CAMPOS

San Francisco is the biggest of ANAO’s three oldest barrios. It is located along the provincial road between km post 154 and 155 branching from the Mc Arthur Highway between Paniqui and Moncada. The residents, most of whom are farmers, belong to the lower middle class. For its boundaries, the Quinabontoc water shed basin is on the north, the barrio San Jose Riceland on the east, barrio Sta. Ines of Paniqui on the south, and barrio Sta. Maria of Moncada on the west. The farmlands remain unirrigated. Rice and sugarcane are the principal crops. Many residents have backyard cattle, hog, and poultry raising. They catch fish in the rice puddies and in the creeks and plant local vegetables for food.

“MIBOLSA” was the original name given to the barrio by its first settlers. This was derived from the creeks and brooks forming like a large pocket that envelopes the place. “Bolsa” is an Ilocano word which means “pocket”.

The first settlers to arrive were the Sabrosas, Laurentes, Agustins, Daclans, Flor Blancos, Evangelistas, Concepcions, Butardos and Baguindocs. All came from far as north as Paoay in Ilocos Norte sailing in large boats called paraws along the northern Luzon shoreline of the China Sea, a paraw to a family. They landed somewhere at Sual, Pangasinan where they traded their paraws and other belongings for carts and carabaos for their inland trip southward. On reaching Camiling, they rested for some time with relatives who left Paoay earlier before they did, then moved eastward towards Paniqui and upon crossing Tarlac river and the smaller Sta. Ines River, they were attracted to the wide tracts of virgin land which they surmised can be adapted to agricultural development. The Sabrosa clan was the first to select a place to stay and after crossing a winding creek, Don Procopio Evangelista, the leader of the group also selected the site where to begin a new life with his family. The rest in the group travelled some more where Don Segundo Flor Blanco decided to stay with his family. The others then began spreading, selecting their own sites. Because of its winding creeks and brooks, they called the place “MIBOLSA”