The year is 1848. Six wagons leave Independence, Missouri together in early April and make their way across the American West on the Oregon Trail. Their goal? The Willamette Valley in Oregon.
The wagon train’s most upstanding citizen is Reverend Eaves, a handsome con-artist pretending to be a man of the cloth. As the Reverend writes in his diary, which was found buried in a mass grave in Oregon, wagon train inhabitants are struck down by cholera, snake bites, drowning, broken legs, and dysentery. Then Reverend Eaves is left with four beautiful women who have never known a man’s touch before.
As they travel the trail, the Reverend seduces the four women–perverting religion to get them to willingly act out his own fantasies like watersports, spanking, and group sex.
They never make it to the Willamette Valley. Their bodies were recovered, along with the Reverend’s diary and Bible, during a routine archaeological excavation in Oregon. This account is pieced together from the few entries that we could make out from the Reverend’s blood-soaked diary.
NOTE: This story contains graphic descriptions of sexual acts between two, three, and sometimes four unrelated consenting adults.
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