L. Ron Hubbard’s stories are so rich with detail that you can actually hear the horse hoofs kettle-drum down the pass and smell the pungent odor of the sage brush whip by as you are reading them. These stories are the real deal.
Hollywood, CA (PRWEB) September 19, 2012
The western tale, The Toughest Ranger, now available in bookstores and online at http://www.Amazon.com and http://www.BN.com, is the next in a line of 33 stories from the old West penned by master storyteller L. Ron Hubbard as part of an 80-novel Stories from the Golden Age fiction series, available in both print and audio formats. (http://www.GalaxyPress.com)
Hubbard knew the Old West well. He was born and grew up in frontier Montana, and studied the folklore of range riders and homesteaders, of Indian tribes and their turbulent pasts. And his stories reflect the authenticity of the period as a result. As Arizona celebrates its centennial, The Toughest Ranger honors those dedicated lawmen—the Arizona Rangers—who made it possible for Arizona to achieve statehood a century ago.
Actor and producer Martin Kove (Wyatt Earp, Karate Kid, Rambo), a featured voice in the audio versions of these stories stated, “L. Ron Hubbard’s stories are so rich with detail that you can actually hear the horse hoofs kettle-drum down the pass and smell the pungent odor of the sage brush whip by as you are reading them. These stories are the real deal.”
The Toughest Ranger tells the story of gun-shy cowboy Petey McGuire, who has been kicked around all his life. Faced with starvation, he bluffs his way into a job with the rough-‘n’-tumble Arizona Rangers. But when he’s chosen to hunt the most dangerous desperado in the state, Petey’s forced to discover what it really means to be Ranger-tough.
Born on March 13, 1911 in Tilden, Nebraska, L. Ron Hubbard became one of America’s most prolific writers of popular fiction producing over 18 million words of fiction with a writing career that spanned over five decades. During the 1930s and 40s he authored more than 250 short stories, novelettes and novels under his own name and any of his 15 pen names at a production rate of about 100,000 words a month. In addition to westerns, his published works from that era encompassed adventure, detective, science fiction and fantasy work and can be found at http://www.goldenagestories.com.
For more information on L. Ron Hubbard, go to http://www.lronhubbard.org.