Sun and the Moon
ONCE upon a time the Sun and the Moon  were married, and they had many children who were the stars. The Sun was very fond of his children, but whenever he tried to embrace any of them, he was so hot that he burned them up. This made the Moon so angry that finally she forbade him to touch them again, and he was greatly grieved.
One day the Moon went down to the spring to do some washing, and when she left she told the Sun that he must not touch any of their children in her absence. When she returned, however, she found that he had disobeyed her, and several of the children had perished.
She was very angry, and picked up a banana tree to strike him, whereupon he threw sand in her face, and to this day you can see the dark marks on the face of the Moon.
Then the Sun started to chase her, and they have been going ever since. Sometimes he gets so near that he almost catches her, but she escapes, and by and by she is far ahead again. 
Mabel Cook. Philippine Folk Tales. London:
 These Visayan tales reflect old
beliefs covered with a veneer of European ideas. The Visayan still holds
to many of the old superstitions, not because he has reasoned them out
for himself, but because his ancestors believed them and transmitted them
to him in such stories as these.
 A very old explanatory tale. In
a slightly varying form it is found in other parts of the Islands.