cc J Reuben Clark School of Law, cc all Mormon barristers

Jennifer Raab Headshot.jpg
Jennifer J. Raab is the 13th and current president of Hunter College of the City University of New York holding this position since June 2001. She is responsible for overseeing the functions of CUNY‘s college and its affiliates such as the Hunter College High School.
cc J Reuben Clark School of Law, cc all Mormon barristers

This Starbucks customer, wearing wingtip camouflage shoes, is now a plaintiff in a legal case against Berkshire Hathaway, Accenture, Bain, IBM, JPMorganChase, Verizon, Marriott International and all the rest of the many corporations owned directly and indirectly by the Mormon Church of Satan.
cc J Reuben Clark School of Law, cc all Mormon barrister

June 12, 2018.  Several years ago Rose (YWCA Brooklyn, room 1120) told me she is the secretary at Hunter College grammar school.  In researching to find out what is the purpose of walking in the hall carrying a measuring glass, I’ve been doing a little research.  (I have no complaint against Rose personally; I am not convinced that she has any control over her circumstances.)




(Staples, 4th Avenue at 5th Street, Brooklyn, June 12, 2018, to be continued)

Is Rose’s surname Fogarty?  Is Rose Fogarty the Rose who lives where I live, at the YWCA in Brooklyn?  If so, why two names?  Rose Fogarty and T Fisher.  Why does Rose, Secretary, Hunter College Grammar School, have two names?  Why is Rose living at the YWCA in Brooklyn?  Someone of her background, why is she not living with roommates in Manhattan?

(Mormon Church of Satan’s KSL, June 11, 2018,

(Mormon Church of Satan’s KSL, June 12, 2018,

Hunter, New York
Hunter Synagogue
Hunter Synagogue

Hunter is a village in Greene County, New York, United States. The population was 502 at the 2010 census.[2] The village is in the northwest part of the town of Hunter on Route 23A.


The community was initially called “Edwardsville” after William Edwards, who founded the village by building a tannery there. The village was incorporated in 1896.

Points of interest

Hunter Mountain is the highest peak in the county and the second highest in the Catskills. The mountain is the site of Hunter Mountain ski area which is open for skiing and tubing in the winter, and biking, sightseeing and hiking in the summer. The ski resort is the largest employer in the village, which was run by the Slutzky family but is now run by Peak Resorts in the heart of Hunter. The seasonal nature of the mountain regulates the economic activity of the town.

For over 40 years, the village of Hunter has been home to Camp Loyaltown,[6] a summer camp that specializes in caring for individuals with intellectual and other developmental disabilities, including autism, emotional and behavioral disorders, cerebral palsy and Down syndrome. Every year, more than 650 campers/guests come to Camp Loyaltown to enjoy the scenic locale and traditional summer camp activities. The camp attracts staff (counselors, admin personnel etc.) from all over the world, who become a major presence and contributor to the village’s economy each summer.”,_New_York

Tannersville, New York
Motto(s): “The Painted Village in the Sky”[1]

Tannersville is a village in Greene County, New York, United States. The village is in the north-central part of the town of Hunter on Route 23A. The population was 539 at the 2010 census,[3] up from 448 at the 2000 census.


The village was founded around lumber mills and tanneries. It was incorporated in 1895.[citation needed]

Tannersville’s tanning business collapsed in the mid-19th century. It was gradually replaced by the summer resort trade, which reached its peak in 1882 when the railroad came to Tannersville. However, the rise of the automobile in the early 20th century led to a steady economic decline, as travelers were no longer rooted to one spot for an entire summer.[4]

Due to its close proximity to Hunter Mountain ski area, it serves as the local commercial district, with inns, restaurants, and shopping.

Tannersville has experienced a revival in the 21st century. This can be attributed largely to the efforts of the Hunter Foundation. For example, the foundation has implemented the town-wide “Paint Program” — the vision of Elena Patterson, a local artist — with the help and support of Glenn Weyant who was the mayor at the time, corporate sponsors, and local residents. The Paint Project involves painting downtown buildings in multicolored pastels, often with cartoon-like pictures on the shutters. It has attracted waves of tourists who come to see the dramatic paint schemes. The project prompted much attention when it was publicized in The New York Times in 2003.[5] The project was also featured on NBC‘s Today show, on CNBC, and on all three of the local Albany-based television networks. The village has also become noted for serving as the center of activities for the Catskill Jazz Factory artist development program.[6]

Tannersville is experiencing an influx of tourists from both the New York and other areas, who are attracted to its abundant hiking trails, waterfalls, and old-time charm.[citation needed]

The Tannersville Main Street Historic District was listed on the National Register of Historic Places (NRHP) in 2008.[7] Other NRHP listed buildings are All Souls Church and Hathaway.[7],_New_York [emphasis added]

Authors’ original spelling has been retained, following standard historical practice. See reasons for spelling variations in “Nineteenth-Century Spelling,” Ensign Aug. 1975—including uncertain spelling conventions and spelling as an expression of personality.

It was the middle of December in 1834 when John Tanner, a recent convert to the Church in Lake George, New York, “received an impression by dream or vision of the night, that he … must go immediately to the Church” in Kirtland. He disposed of his property—several flourishing farms, a hotel, and orchards—loaded his numerous family and several neighbors into wagons on Christmas morning, and traversed the five hundred mile distance to arrive in Kirtland on a Sunday, January 1835.

He had indeed been needed. A mortgage on the temple site was falling due and, according to some accounts, the impoverished Prophet Joseph and some of the brethren had been praying for assistance.


The Crossing


“Success through Service” [Louisiana]