Siyudad na Trece Martires

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Trece Martires City
Siyudad na Trece Martires
Lungsod ng Trece Martires
Official seal of Trece Martires CitySiyudad na Trece MartiresLungsod ng Trece Martires
Location
Map of Cavite showing the location of Trece Martires.
Map of Cavite showing the location of Trece Martires.
Government
Region CALABARZON (Region IV-A)
Luyag Cavite
District 6th district of Cavite
Bilang na Barangay 13
Income class: 4th class; partially urban
Mayor Melchor Sagun
Founded 1954
Cityhood 1965
Physical characteristics
Bilang na Too

     Total (2000)


Say Siyudad na Trece Martires sakey 4th class ya baley ed luyag na Cavite, Filipinas. Onong ed 2000 census, walay population to ya 41,653 ya too diad 8,761 ya pamilya.

Hiyograpiko[edit | edit source]

Trece Martires City is strategically located in the heart of the Province of Cavite. It is bounded by Tanza town to the north and west, Naic also to the west, Amadeo and Indang to the south, and General Trias to the east.[1] It is located about Template:Convert from Manila, the capital of the Philippines, or about an hour by car.[2]

Historiya[edit | edit source]

Trece Martires started as one of the largest and remotest barrios in Cavite. It was originally named Quinta or Quintana and was part of the municipality of Tanza, Cavite. The land was basically agricultural subdivided into cattle ranches and sugar farms, with less than one thousand hectares, located at the intersection of the Tanza-Indang Road and the present Naic-Dasmariñas Road in the province.[3][4]

The city was established on May 24, 1954 under Republic Act No. 981 entitled "The Charter of Trece Martires City" as approved by President Ramón Magsaysay. The Republic Act also transferred the capital of the province from Cavite City to Trece Martires.[4] The original bill, House Bill 1795, was authored by Congressman Jose T. Cajulis (1954–1957) and Senator Justiniano S. Montano (1949–1956).

Under the city charter, the Governor of the province is the ex-officio city mayor of Trece Martires City thus making then Governor Dominador Mangubat as the city's first chief executive. On January 2, 1956, the provincial capitol was formally inaugurated, the same day the newly-elected governor, Delfin N. Montano, the son of Senator Justiniano Montano, was sworn into office. He served as governor and mayor of Trece Martires from 1956 to 1971.[3]

On June 22, 1957 the original act was amended by Republic Act 1912 increasing its territory to 3917 hectares, more or less. Consequently, the municipalities of Indang and General Trias had to yield parts of their respective areas to this territorial expansion.[5]

Former President Ferdinand Marcos signed Presidential Decree No. 1163 relocating the capital and seat of government from Trece Martires to Imus City. Governor Juanito Victor C. Remulla requested Marcos in September 1979 to transfer the capital back to Trece Martires City. As of 2012, the provincial capital is still Imus City, but most of the provincial offices are still located in Trece Martires City.[6]

On March 31, 1992, the Republic Act no. 7325 was approved by President Corazon Aquino amending the charter of Trece Martires City, allowing the city to vote their own local officials for the first time.[7]

Listaan na barangay[edit | edit source]

Baloy Luyag na Cavite

Say Trece Martires walay 13 ya barangay:

  • Cabezas (Palawit)
  • Cabuco (Canggahan)
  • De Ocampo (Quintana)
  • Lallana (Panuka)
  • San Agustin (Pob.)
  • Osorio (Project)
  • Conchu (Lagundian)
  • Perez (Lucbanan)
  • Aguado (Piscal Mundo)
  • Gregorio (Aliang)
  • Inocencio (B. Pook)
  • Lapidario (Bayog)
  • Luciano (Bitangan)

Saray ofisial diad siyudad[edit | edit source]

Position Name of Elected Official
Mayor Melandres G. De Sagun, Jr.
Vice-Mayor Alexander C. Lubigan
Sangguniang Panlungsod Member
(City Councilors)
Calito G. Aure
Arvin F. Bago
Denver P. Colorado
Francisco P. Cunanan Jr.
Venancio M. Gatdula
Josefo B. Lubigan
Lamberto B. Lubigan
Mark Albert L. Montehermoso
Angelika April R. Peñalba
Angelito M. Villanueva

Relihiyon[edit | edit source]

  • St. Jude Thaddeus Church (Brgy. San Agustin)
  • Kingdom Hall of Jehova's Witnesses (Brgy. Conchu)
  • St. Gregorio Magno Church (Brgy. Inocencio)
  • Iglesia ni Cristo (Brgy. San Agustin)
  • Unida Church (Brgy. De Ocampo)
  • The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (Brgy. San Agustin)

Saray nipaway ya kawing[edit | edit source]

References[edit | edit source]

  1. "Trece Martires City - Geography". Cavite Provicial Website. Retrieved on 2012-06-11.
  2. "Manila to Trece Martires City". Google Maps. Retrieved on 2012-06-10.
  3. 3.0 3.1 "Trece Martires City - Brief History". Cavite Provicial Website. Retrieved on 2012-06-11.
  4. 4.0 4.1 "An Act Establishing the New Capital of the Province of Cavite, and Providing a Charter Therefor, and for Other Purposes". LawPH.com. http://lawph.com/statutes/ra981-city-charter-of-trece-martires.html. Nakuha noong 2011-04-09. 
  5. "Republic Act No. 1912". Chan Robles Virtual Law Library. Retrieved on 2012-06-11.
  6. "Quick Facts". Cavite Official Provincial Website. Retrieved on 2012-06-11.
  7. "Republic Act No. 7325". PhilippineLaw.info. Retrieved on 2012-06-11.

Lokasiyon ed Hiyograpiko[edit | edit source]

Saray Siyudad san Baley na Cavite
Saray Siyudad: Bacoor | Cavite | Dasmariñas | Imus | Tagaytay | Trece Martires
Saray Baley: Alfonso | Amadeo | Carmona | Gen. Mariano Alvarez | Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo | Gen. Trias | Indang | Kawit | Magallanes | Maragondon | Mendez | Naic | Noveleta | Rosario | Silang | Tanza | Ternate