Welcome to Hunter ...
Although we found mention of Hunter during our research, we really don't have any information about it.<1> Given the context of how Hunter was mentioned, we believe that it was a community rather than some type of landmark. We have done a cursory search and if it's a community, we haven't been able to find any evidence that it still exists.
We've added Hunter to our Gazetteer with the hope that we can develop more information. We would especially like to find the location of Hunter - knowing its coordinates, we can explore things like its relationship to neighboring communities, nearby cemeteries, etc. If you can help us with Hunter, please Contact Us.
Time Zone: The area where we believe that Hunter might be (or was) located is in the Alaskan Time Zone (AKST/AKDT) and observes daylight saving time
We believe that Hunter would be found within the (907) area code.
Communities Also Named Hunter ...
Using our Gazetteer, we have found that there are 31 communities that are also named Hunter - they are located in Alabama (3), Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Missouri, Nevada (2), New Mexico, New York, North Dakota, Ohio (3), Oklahoma, Pennsylvania (2), Tennessee (2), Texas, Utah, Virginia (2) and West Virginia.
For more information, see our Tidbits & Trivia Page for Hunter.
Off-the-Road Links ...
The official website for State of Alaska: alaska.gov/
|<1>||If we encounter the name of what might be a community, our methodology is to add that name to our Gazetteer. For example, we might find a sentence like "He went north past Hunter and then turned west". While Hunter could be some kind of landmark, we think that it's more likely to be a community. We've added Hunter as a placeholder with the hope that we'll be able to add more information in the future.|
Just as a reminder: Our definition of a community is rather broad and includes those places where several families lived and had a name which identified that place. The community might still exist or it might have existed for just a short period of time. Places of interest include buildings at a crossroad, families in a hollow or maybe the location of a way station. It also includes places like mines, lumber camps, ferry crossings, etc.
Also keep in mind that Hunter could have been on the original document by mistake, misspelled, the original/alternate name of a community that we've listed elsewhere or was placed in the wrong . Sometimes a post office or train station would have a different name than the community where it's located, so two names might be referring to the same community.
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|<2>||All Quarter-dollar coin images from the United States Mint.|
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For additional information, please visit our Glossary for Hunter.