Volume 2, Issue 4, page 14

of Scientology, and works rost
the best interest of the subject.
That's bemuse Scientology bas a1ways been an open and unlimited
field, available to anyone who was
interested. Doe +tless Hubbard was
justified in wanting to correct
some of this behavior. to improve
it; and the fact that he undertook
to correct it by a .typo of behavior
twice as ominous (because coning
from the source of Scientology itself) apparently illustrates his
premise that one !Alai, tend to become what he resists. It's somewhat ironical. of course, that he
should simultaneously be carry
control on a campaign of gainst the rigs
he adoctors' union'.
and also setting up an A.M.A.-tppe
structure in order to police his
own followers. I think he ought to
stop this tendency. because it's
injuring his awn repntatian. and
his AFC with the field. But I think
the rest of us could possibly examine our own consciences to see iust
how well we've been demonstra
sthese principles and practices that
up"osedly we admire.

If we keep the gradient scale
of rightness-wrongness in mind. and
realize that nobody can ever be
100'F absolutely-and-villfully wrong
any more than he can be entirely
right, we may be able to direct our
attention to seeing what con be
done to lumrave a particular situation instead of joining in the useless game of establishing 'who's
right and who's wrong'. Nobody ever
is; neither should we expect anyone
to be...
"The 'Aberree' continues to be a
useful line of communication because it's not censored. Wean
excellent illustration of Hubbard's
own theories. It's no wonder that
people like to read it. or that
they trust it. more then a magazine
like 'Ability', which is as tight
controlled as 'Pravda'. (I think
Ability Major-2 was one of the mom
revolting things I've ever read
It may be we don't get more information from the 'Aberree' than we
do from 'Ability', but we prefer to
read it just because it is. or
seems to be a free communication
channel. (Xhccept that possibly it
emphasizes di ord more than positive progress.)
"11411, for example. defend to
the death your right to print Philip Friedman's articles. but if you
cared to stop, Vibe glad to defend that, too." -- D. C. King. Port
Jervis, N. Y.
"You know, the first book still
makes sense when I read it. even if
the sense has been oversold. Science of Survival begins to get a
bit more complicated: and by the
time we get to the present systems,
the reasoning behind them is
anything but clear. I'm beginning to
think the whole system is in as
such of a mess as psychoanalysis.
"I'm a bit tired of hearing, 'We
d::d so and so and there was a tone
rise': Get a person to believe in