During preparation for Christmas baby Rose Wilder is kidnapped by the woman who recently lost her child. Looking for her Laura, Almanzo and Mr Edwards meet lonely orphan boy, who finally stays with that woman.
Young Helen Keller, blind, deaf, and mute since infancy, is in danger of being sent to an institution. Her inability to communicate has left her frustrated and violent. In desperation, her ... See full summary »
In the series finale, the town of Walnut Grove is revealed to have been built on land owned by a railroad tycoon. The citizens deal with the loss of their town and lifestyles, and some must decide how best to respond to this explosive event. Written by
David Stumme <firstname.lastname@example.org>
This was the third of three "Little House" telemovie sequels, and the last story to be filmed, but not the last to be broadcast (it debuted during February 1984, while the film made before it, _Little House: Bless All the Dear Children (1983) (TV)_, aired seven months later, in December of that same year). See more »
Even though there was a court order to remove the citizens of Walnut Grove, the U.S. army could not enforce it. Minnesota was a state, which meant the Army would have illegally been used for law enforcement duties. County deputies or state police should have been sent in to enforce the court order. See more »
Rev. Robert Alden:
Dear Lord, We bury a friend today. This town has been our friend. It's made us a family. It's kept us together. Wherever we go in this world, we will always remember Walnut Grove. It'll always be home to us.
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The deadbeats of greater Peanut Grove have got to get the hell out of town after commerce dries up.
Mr. Hansen closes down his mill since nobody in these parts has enough money to buy a splinter, much less a two-by-four. Mr. Olsen's mercantile goes out of business because Harriet charges 5 cents for a loaf of bread instead of the usual 2 cents. Doc Baker packs up his medical kit which includes a saw for amputations and a supply of miracle elixir. It's 100 proof, good stuff.
Melissa Gilbert's talent has all but disappeared (she said she hated wearing the bonnets, anyway), Michael Landon abandoned the shoe black for his hair, and Carolyn Grasshole still couldn't act.
Bye-bye, Ingholes of Peanut Grove.
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