In 1994, Grimm Falls, Maine the disappearance of two small children was reported by the neighbor of Johnathon and Margaret Little. The neighbor, Nancy Cleamens, claimed that the couple had two children, a boy and a girl between the ages of 10 and 11 who mysteriously vanish. The woman claims that for years she would look out her kitchen window and see the children playing on the swing set in the backyard of their home. Then one day, just after Easter Sunday, she stopped seeing them. When she questioned Margaret as to why she had not seen the kids around she was told that the kids were foster children who had finally found a family to adopt them. Growing suspicious, the woman notified the local authorities.
Upon investigation the police were told by the Little’s that they never had any children living in the house and had no idea why the woman next door would think that they had. There were no certificates of birth, no school records and no history of dentist visits. Nancy was a widow who had recently lost her son and had a history of mental illness. The case was given to missing children investigator Waldon Trumble. But without any signs of foul play or proof that the Little’s even had children, the incident was quickly dismissed.
It wasn’t until a two years later that there would be a break in the case. Nebraska state senator John De Camp gave F.B.I. agent Ted L. Gundorson the results of an ongoing study into the breeding and selling of children for the use of slavery and child prostitution inside America. In the report were names of suspected couples who were being paid to have children for the sole purpose of selling them. On that list was Johnathon and Margaret Little. The couples who were referred to as “breeders” in the report were given special help in the birth of the babies as well as the health care of the child so there would be no paper trail of their existence. They would be raised as cattle of sorts and sold to the highest bidder in such cities as Las Vegas, Nevada and Toronto, Canada.
The exchange of money was so large and the trade became so powerful not just in the northern parts of America but world-wide that those in the slave business were able to pay off Government officials to look the other way. Similar to how Washington handles the drug trade. They create laws in order to keep it from becoming legal, then turn around and take a percentage of the revenue from importers bringing it into the country. In the case of the Littles it was believed that high-ranking employees of the government stepped in and falsified several incident reports to make the neighbor out to be mentally unstable and therefore not a credible witness to the disappearance. John De Camp was taken into protective custody while the F.B.I awaited proof of his sources mentioned in the investigation report. Unfortunately he mysteriously died of a heart attack before he could reveal such sources while in a secure facility in Idaho. He had no history of heart illness up to that point.
In September of 1999, with the case growing cold and little left to go on, Ted L. Gundorson made a visit to the Little home in Maine. The house had been empty for several years when he arrived. It bordered one of the largest state forests in north-east part of the country. While in the backyard he discovered what looked like a series of pebbles leading into the tree line along a small pathway. He followed the rocks a ways into the forest until he came across what looked like the remnants of a burnt down cottage. The only thing left standing was a rock fireplace and a cast iron stove. When he pried open the oven door he found the remains of a human skeleton inside. Also discovered was what appeared to be an old ripped piece of a childs coat in a dog kennel that was rusting away in the yard behind the house. He also found the words “Be he fat or lean” carved into a fence post by the path.
It was discovered that the charred bones belonged to a woman who lived in the cottage around the same time the children vanished. Local folk-lore was that she was a crazy woman who practiced witchcraft and hoarded gold coins and uncut gem stones. Some even say she dabbled in cannibalism.
It is unlikely that the case of the missing children will ever be solved. It was reopened once again in January of 2012, and stays open today along with thousands of other missing children cases that the government writes off as simple abductions. It is believed that Mr and Mrs Little were breeders for the slave trade, and that the government conspired to hide the evidence. But if you ask locals of Grimm Falls Maine, they will tell you that the children murdered the crazy woman in the cottage in order to steal her wealth of belongings and then ran away from their abusive parents.
(Now I should just mention that this story is not real. I took real events and real names of instances that actually took place so if anyone was to research the facts, they would be led to several websites talking about such happenings. Then I adapted them to the classic story of Hansel and Gretel. In order to prove a point that even a childs fairy tale can be made into a realistic conspiracy theory. Believe nothing.)