Thursday, November 27, 2008

Scientology Believes it has the Power to Raise the Dead

"References: HCOB 8 Apr. 88,
TR Instruction Film No. 10, Assists

Use of Process: For use on someone who has left the body — i.e.,
in a situation where if the thetan does not come back the body will

Information: "Doing a bunk" is an English slang term meaning
"running away or deserting." In our terminology it means that a
person shoots out of his head. He actually abandons the body, i.e.,
the being is really gone. There is a difference between a thetan
leaving the body and a thetan going unconscious. When a person is
unconscious, he will still be breathing and will have a pulse. But
when a person has left, pulse and breath may stop.

If a person has done a bunk, you can simply order him to come
back and bring the body to life. The commands are addressed to
the person and should be given in a tone of authority.
It would be as simple as commanding,

"Come back and bring this body to life!"

Or ordering the person,

"Come back here and pick up your body!
At once! Pick it up! I order you! Right

You just keep commanding him with Tone 40. He is still around and
can be gotten to come back again.

There is another means of bringing a person back to life. You can
coax the person back. In one case, an auditor pleaded along the
lines that the person should remember her husband, should think of her
children, and so on, all with no response. He couldn't get her to
pick up the body at all. Finally, the auditor said, "Think of your
poor auditor!" at which point she came back and brought the body
to life.

Once you have brought the person back to life, that is the end of
this assist action. Of course, if it is needed, the person should be
fully handled with medical treatment and further assist actions to
make him completely well.

Notes on Running: Someone who has done a bunk must be
handled within three to four minutes. A maximum amount of time
would be eight minutes, but by this time physical damage will
probably have occurred. An assist can be done to bring the person
back to life. Anyone attempting such a handling must act fast.

When someone has done a bunk, there is still a communication
line to the body. There is always a communication line to the body
because the thetan is tuned up to the wavelength of the ridges of
that body. Therefore, even if the thetan is six universes away, he
can still communicate through the body."

Dominionism, Theophostics, and Scientology


If you read nothing else here, READ THAT LINK!

Tuesday, November 18, 2008

"Theophostic Prayer Ministry" is Scientology in disguise

Do some RESEARCH and LEARN about the so-called "Theophostic Prayer Ministry" which is yet another FRONT GROUP for L. ron hubbard's ideas.

In a Theophostic church, here's what happens:

A "TPM facilitator" (Scientology Auditor) leads the seeker (Preclear) through a "session" (same term as in Scientology Auditing) of "guided imagery" and "directed visualization" ("Dianetic reverie", "mockups" and "mental image pictures") towards "mind renewal experience" ("Clear") by dealing with past buried memories that may still be bringing you down today ("Engrams"). They also state: "Should your experience cause the TPM facilitator to see images or pictures, he will not share these with you at any time."

The TPM facilitator instructs you to "take responsibility for your own thinking" ("Responsibility" is a big Scientology concept, and don't forget their old "Think For Yourself" ad campaign)

They say, "Any information you share during the ministry session should be held in utmost confidentiality", which is exactly what Scientology claims about the "preclear folder" of personal info gathered during Auditing.

They claim that they seek to bring you to self-responisibility (Hubbard's "Self determinism") even as they keep you addicted to more and more "TPM Sessions".

They call each person's sessions a "case" (just like Scientology) and offer "training", "courses" and "seminars" (just like Scientology) in in TPM Facilitating.

The man behind Theophostic Ministries and Alathia is one ED SMITH of Campbellsville, KY. This appears to be related also. Also check out this.

Here is a Theophostic counsellor located in PINELLAS, FLORIDA. Is the picture getting CLEARER yet?? She also offers "Temperament Analysis" which looks a lot like the Scientology Tone Scale in disguise.

Thursday, November 13, 2008

"The Conspiracy Begins This December" ??

I found it very ominous that the new ads for Tom Cruise's VALKYRIE movie, which ran constantly on CNN during the election night coverage, bear the closing tag line:

"The conspiracy begins this December."

This is most DEFINITELY 'code language' intended to mean something deeper to the RIGHT people while sounding innnoucous to the average person. Similarly, you can also go to and view the montage of classic moments from Tom Cruise's career. Note that they use the satanic Stones song "Sympathy for the Devil", and Listen very carefully to what lines they chose to quote. It seems to me like Tom is sending (admittedly clever) messages about himself:

"Sometimes, you gotta say 'what the fuck'."

"Why are they fighting us?"

"I'm not gonna do what you all think I'm gonna do, which is just FLIP OUT!!"

"Help me help YOU."

"Show me the MONEY!!"

"I will not apologize for who I am. I will not apologize for what I need. I will not apologize for what I want."

"I am firing PEARLS at you here!" [to an interviewer]

"Medication! Whooooo-hoooo!"

"If you believe me to be your enemy, combat me"

"You don't know what I got."

"When did you start confusing MAJORITY opinion with the RIGHT opinion?"

"There's an OFFICER on deck."

SOOOOO... in that sense of relevant code-speak, lets ask ourselves WHAT IS MEANT by "The Conspiracy Begins This December" ??

Friday, October 24, 2008


On November 21, 1969, the bodies of James Sharp, fifteen, and Doreen Gaul, nineteen, were found in an alley in downtown Los Angeles. The two teen-agers had been killed elsewhere with a long-bladed kniife or bayonet, then dumped there. Each had been stabbed over fifty times.

Ramparts division Lieutenant Earl Deemer investigated the Sharp-Gaul murders, as did Los Angeles Times reporter Cohen. Although the two men felt there was a good possibility that a Familty member was involved in the slayings, the murders remain unsolved.

Both James Sharp and Doreen Gaul were Scientologists, the latter a Scientology "clear" who had been residing in a Church of Scientology house. According to unconfirmed reports, Doreen Gaul was a former girl friend of Manson Family member Bruce Davis, himself an ex-Scientologist.

According to The New York Post, Sharp and Gaul were brutally beaten, ritualistically stabbed, had their right eyes cut out, and were dumped 100 yards from a Scientology Org. Miss Doreen Gaul, nineteen, who came from New York to study Scientology, was naked except for a necklace. The boy, James Sharpe was fifteen years old. A third corpse, female, was at the scene as well, but never identified.

Doreen Gaul's father allegedly told a New York Post reporter that she had lately become disenchanted with Scientology.

There is documented evidence regarding the teachings of Scientology to Manson even while he was incarcerated during the 1950's. It is reported Charles Manson reached the level "Clear" and was rather astute in his adaptation of control and manipulation techniques when dealing with other people.

Sunday, October 19, 2008


McDonald's Restaurant
2454 N McMullen Booth Rd
Clearwater, FL 33759

McDonald's Restaurant
1860 Gulf To Bay Blvd
Clearwater, FL 33765

McDonald's Restaurant
3470 Ulmerton Rd
Clearwater, FL 33762

McDonald's Restaurant
18584 US Highway 19 N
Clearwater, FL 33764

McDonald's Restaurant
539 S Missouri Ave
Clearwater, FL 33756

McDonald's Restaurant
347 S Gulfview Blvd
Clearwater, FL 33767

Saturday, October 18, 2008


Here's one you don't hear about too often:

"Cult tried to control newspaper", by Richard Leiby
CLEARWATER SUN, November 24, 1979

WASHINGTON - The Church of Scientology plotted to purchase or otherwise "control" the Clearwater Sun by attempting to cut the paper's advertising revenue, discredit reporters and editors and rally readers against it, according to sect documents released Friday. -

High-level Scientology "Guardians," carrying out plans to "take control" of the city of Clearwater in November 1975, planted spies in the Sun's news and advertising departments to gather information that might be incriminating to the paper's finances and employes.

The Scientologists also collected data on Clearwater residents whose letters to the Sun were critical of the sect. The names, addresses and phone numbers of about 50 readers were compiled in April 1976, and documents show' cult leaders believe the writers' backgrounds should be investigated.

Hundreds of pages of secret correspondence on the plot --- termed "China Shop" --- were released by a U.S. District Court Judge who presided at a trial of nine Scientology leaders found guilty last month of conspiring to steal federal documents. The three-inch-thick file on schemes against the Sun also contained reports about activities against former Clearwater mayor Gabriel Cazares and radio broadcaster Bob Snyder.

A document dated Nov. 14, 1975 --- about the time United Churches, the Scientology front group, created its Clearwater base --- states the goal of the "China Shop" scheme:

"Our target on this, very confidentially, is ownership or control of the paper. So, as you know, the finance information on the paper, its debts, its income --- and how it could be cut, are prime information needs."

The correspondence was between Guardian Henning Heldt and a top Scientology operative, Dick Weigand. Both were convicted last month of conspiracy against the federal government.

The documents, seized in an FBI raid on the cult's Los Angeles headquarters in 1977, show Heldt also ordered "detailed" information be collected on Sun Publisher John Ricketson, former editor Al Hutchison and then managing editor Ron Stuart. Heldt said the espionage was necessary because "somewhere in the editorial structure they have an institutional case (with) a characteristic of insanity."

Ricketson said Friday "The documents prove that our editorial board has been correct in its position that the cult is not the type of organization we want, in our city. It

See. CULT, next page

from page 1A

is unfortunate that they have chosen Clearwater - or would choose any city - to teach their philosophies which involve espionage and smear tactics.

These new documents prove what we always have known.... that their true character is devious. But we will not let their methods or plots intimidate us into not carrying out our duties to the people of Clearwater.

"Those duties include .maintaining a high degree of professionalism in producing our local newspaper, even when that professionalism is not respected by this so-called religion."

Scientology spies working at the newspaper or or collecting data from the former Fort Harrison hotel filed almost daily reports on the Sun between January and October 1976, The reports include apparently stolen files on advertising lineage and finances, story outlines and legal correspondence.

One report from a sect operative shows the Scientologists collected data indicating they could purchase the newspaper for about $2.5 million. Ricketson said the Sun has not been for sale, "Certainly not for that price and certainly not to that organization -- at any price."

A 100 - page computer printout on Sun advertisers was obtained, as well as records about the paper's credit union.

The voluminous files included schemes to attempt to convince advertisers to stop purchasing space in the paper because of allegedly inflated circulation figures. A specific plot was considered to convince Maas Brothers department store executives to pull ads from the Sun because a Sun reporter "is looking into their back-grounds to print something sordid on them."

"I understand that Maas Brothers is the largest account in the Clearwater Sun and that they put about $400,000 into the Sun annually," one unidentified sect member reported. "If they were to pull out, the Sun may have to fold."

The documents reveal the Scientologists, while investigating several newspaper officials, decided that now-editor Stuart was their prime enemy. They therefore sought to smear his reputation through allegations of sexual misconduct and drug abuse.

One sect spy, identified in the documents as Molly Gilliam, who used the Sun's library for a period under the guise of scholastic research, filed numerous reports on conversations among reporters and the stories on which they were working. Reporters Mark Sableman and Steven Advokat, who revealed the Scientology link to United Churches, were reported about daily for several months.

The Scientologists also boasted of obtaining i list of 1,000 Clearwater residents "openly antagonistic to the Clearwater Sun," a May 1976 memo shows. The letter from a Scientology official named "Randy" to sect spokesman Arthur Maren says the list would make a "wonderful" public relations tool against the Sun. It is suggested that a questionnaire about the paper be sent to the residents noting , "Many of these persons have declared that their friends also wouldn't buy the Sun.

The file on the Sun frequently includes mention of Cazares, who was the target of an election smear campaign. Snyder was targeted for sect probes into his alleged Mafia connections and purported financial difficulties. Both were considered "enemies" who had to be removed to the sect could "take control" of the city.

The documents show sect leaders considered the best way to handle critics was "exposing their crimes" even if no wrongdoings existed. "For instance, one document, questions the "moral fiber" of the Sun's news employes, claiming that Stuart and others had dated a "nymphomaniac." An investigation was also ordered into the nature of Stuart's divorce.

One document notes that because Stuart "spends very little money--- eats at McDonald's-- (it) seems that Stuart may have some large undisclosed crime that he needs extra money for."

Stuart responded to the latest revelations by saying. "After more that four years of being a target of the Scientologists and their tactics, nothing surprises me. I sincerely hope none of their smear campaigns has done any real damage to the personal and professional integrity of any of the fine journalists who work, or have worked, for the Sun."

Referring to the cult's file on the Sun letter-writers, Stuart, said, "I am shocked at such a form of intimidation. Those persons who write letters to the editor are exercising basic freedoms of this country - freedom of speech and press. I also hope these latest reports will spur many more people to let the cult know the community's true feeling. Write to us, and we'll publish your letters."

Another memo links Stuart and Sun staffers to alleged drug abuse at an editorial staff party in October 1976.

The documents also contain copies of confidential correspondence from Sun attorneys concerning litigation with the sect. A letter dated March 18, 1976, addressed to Ricketson and Hutchison from attorney N. David Korones, was part of a file on the sect's threatened litigation against the Sun, which was then planning to print a booklet about the paper's reporting on Scientologists.

While the letter contained no reference to Sun legal strategy, other documents have disclosed that the sect obtained St. Petersburg Times legal files for the purpose of preparing lawsuits.

In Washington, Church of Scientology president Kenneth Whitman issued a statement declaring the release of confidential sect correspondence "a relief .... Now perhaps we will see how far (government) agencies' secret and covert activities and false reports corrupted the First Amendment."

Church spokesman contend that the espionage by their Guardians was a "mild" response to government attacks on their sect since it was founded in 1950.