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In 1983 Hubbard was named as an unindicted co-conspirator in an international information infiltration and theft project called " Operation Snow White ". [12] [13] He spent the remaining years of his life on his ranch, the "Whispering Wind," near Creston, California , where he died in 1986. A small group of Scientology officials and physician Dr. Eugene Denk attended to him before his death, for a number of ailments including chronic pancreatitis. In 1986, he died at age 74 in a 1982 Blue Bird motor home, which was situated on his property. [14]

Lafayette Ronald Hubbard was born in 1911, in Tilden, Nebraska. [19] He was the only child of Ledora May ( née Waterbury), who had trained as a teacher, and Harry Ross Hubbard, a former United States Navy officer. [20] [21] After moving to Kalispell, Montana , they settled in Helena in 1913. [21] Hubbard's father rejoined the Navy in April 1917, during World War I , while his mother worked as a clerk for the state government. [22]

However, contemporary records show that his grandfather, Lafayette Waterbury, was a veterinarian , not a rancher, and was not wealthy. Hubbard was actually raised in a townhouse in the center of Helena. [28] According to his aunt, his family did not own a ranch but did own one cow and four or five horses on a few acres of land outside the city. [25] Hubbard lived over a hundred miles from the Blackfeet reservation. While some sources support Scientology's claim of Hubbard's blood brotherhood, other sources say that the tribe did not practice blood brotherhood and no evidence has been found that he had ever been a Blackfeet blood brother. [29] [30] [31] [32]

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In 1983 Hubbard was named as an unindicted co-conspirator in an international information infiltration and theft project called " Operation Snow White ". [12] [13] He spent the remaining years of his life on his ranch, the "Whispering Wind," near Creston, California , where he died in 1986. A small group of Scientology officials and physician Dr. Eugene Denk attended to him before his death, for a number of ailments including chronic pancreatitis. In 1986, he died at age 74 in a 1982 Blue Bird motor home, which was situated on his property. [14]

Lafayette Ronald Hubbard was born in 1911, in Tilden, Nebraska. [19] He was the only child of Ledora May ( née Waterbury), who had trained as a teacher, and Harry Ross Hubbard, a former United States Navy officer. [20] [21] After moving to Kalispell, Montana , they settled in Helena in 1913. [21] Hubbard's father rejoined the Navy in April 1917, during World War I , while his mother worked as a clerk for the state government. [22]

However, contemporary records show that his grandfather, Lafayette Waterbury, was a veterinarian , not a rancher, and was not wealthy. Hubbard was actually raised in a townhouse in the center of Helena. [28] According to his aunt, his family did not own a ranch but did own one cow and four or five horses on a few acres of land outside the city. [25] Hubbard lived over a hundred miles from the Blackfeet reservation. While some sources support Scientology's claim of Hubbard's blood brotherhood, other sources say that the tribe did not practice blood brotherhood and no evidence has been found that he had ever been a Blackfeet blood brother. [29] [30] [31] [32]

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©Copyright 1997-2015, Vocus PRW Holdings, LLC. Vocus, PRWeb, and Publicity Wire are trademarks or registered trademarks of Vocus, Inc. or Vocus PRW Holdings, LLC.

Bare-faced Messiah: The True Story of L. Ron Hubbard is a posthumous biography of Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard by British journalist Russell Miller . First published in the United Kingdom on 26 October 1987, the book takes a critical perspective, challenging the Church of Scientology 's account of Hubbard's life and work. [1] It quotes extensively from official documents acquired using the Freedom of Information Act and from Hubbard's personal papers, which were obtained via a defector from the Church. It was also published in Australia, Canada and the United States.

Reviews of the book have been broadly positive — one calling it "the best and most comprehensive biography of L. Ron Hubbard" [4]  — and praise the quality and depth of Miller's research. The Church of Scientology has been less complimentary; the executor of Hubbard's estate called it "a scumbag book ... full of bullshit" in a court deposition in the U.S. [5]

Miller's research was assisted by a set of Hubbard's personal papers obtained by Gerry Armstrong , a disaffected former employee of the Church of Scientology. [7] Armstrong had been preparing material for an official biography of Hubbard, but left the Church in 1981 after finding that Hubbard's claims about his life conflicted with independent sources. [14] The Church of Scientology obtained an injunction in California to prevent Armstrong from further distributing the documents. However, English courts refused to enforce this order. [7] [15]

In 1983 Hubbard was named as an unindicted co-conspirator in an international information infiltration and theft project called " Operation Snow White ". [12] [13] He spent the remaining years of his life on his ranch, the "Whispering Wind," near Creston, California , where he died in 1986. A small group of Scientology officials and physician Dr. Eugene Denk attended to him before his death, for a number of ailments including chronic pancreatitis. In 1986, he died at age 74 in a 1982 Blue Bird motor home, which was situated on his property. [14]

Lafayette Ronald Hubbard was born in 1911, in Tilden, Nebraska. [19] He was the only child of Ledora May ( née Waterbury), who had trained as a teacher, and Harry Ross Hubbard, a former United States Navy officer. [20] [21] After moving to Kalispell, Montana , they settled in Helena in 1913. [21] Hubbard's father rejoined the Navy in April 1917, during World War I , while his mother worked as a clerk for the state government. [22]

However, contemporary records show that his grandfather, Lafayette Waterbury, was a veterinarian , not a rancher, and was not wealthy. Hubbard was actually raised in a townhouse in the center of Helena. [28] According to his aunt, his family did not own a ranch but did own one cow and four or five horses on a few acres of land outside the city. [25] Hubbard lived over a hundred miles from the Blackfeet reservation. While some sources support Scientology's claim of Hubbard's blood brotherhood, other sources say that the tribe did not practice blood brotherhood and no evidence has been found that he had ever been a Blackfeet blood brother. [29] [30] [31] [32]


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