near head of Tokositna Glacier, 10 mi. S of Denali Pass, in Denali National Park; Alaska Range
In 1903, Robert Dunn, reporter of the "New York Commercial Advertiser," with F. A. Cook, named a high mountain "Mount Hunter," in honor of his aunt Anna Falconnet Hunter, 1885-1941, who financed his trip. R.W. Porter, USGS, in 1906, mistakenly applied the name to this peak, about 9 miles northwest of the one named by Dunn. Cook, in 1905, may have named this mountain "Mount Disston" for his friend Henry Disston. See Mount Huntington. Some members of Cook's 1906 party referred to this mountain as "Little McKinley" and the prospectors in the Yentna district to the south called it "Mount Roosevelt" for Theodore Roosevelt. The first ascent of Mount Hunter was July 5, 1954, by Fred Beckey, Heinrich Harrer, and Henry Meybohm (Farquhar, 1959, p. 222, 223).
East Fork Kahiltna Glacier, Great Icefall, Harper Glacier, Harper Icefall, Jeffery Glacier, Kahiltna Glacier, Kanikula Glacier, Northeast Fork Kahiltna Glacier, Peters Basin, Pika Glacier, Southeast Fork Kahiltna Glacier, Tluna Icefall, Traleika Icefall, West Fork Ruth Glacier,
Archdeacons Tower, Browne Tower, Mount Capps, Carter Horn, Churchill Peaks, Mount Crosson, Dragon Spine, Dragons Head, Farthing Horn, Mount Goldie, Mount Hunter, Mount Huntington, Jeffery Dome, Jeffery Point, Kahiltna Dome, Kahiltna Peaks, Mount Koven, Denali, North Peak, Peak 6835, Peters Dome, Scimitar, South Peak, Mount Stevens,