In the early afternoon on a pleasant day in the fall of 225BC, native villages consisting of more than a thousand Indians inhabited the coast of Maine. Before the sun would set that day not one of those Indians remained and no trace of what happened to them or proof they ever actually existed would ever be found. Two thousand years later archeologists would name these native Indians the Red Paint People of Maine and publish conclusions about their existence that defied science, logic and common sense. The simple truth was that an entire Indian tribe did indeed disappear from the coast of Maine, all in one afternoon on that fall day in 225BC. It would turn out that their disappearance was not as significant as the where, how and why they disappeared, as well as what eventually became of them.