Finally, I found out lots of cool stuff. I kept hunting for markers mark with stag head when really this was a llama! MICHAEL HUNTER & SON Sheffield Active at Talbot Works, 328 Saville St and Reed St, Sheffield (1884-1925). The firm used trade marks "LLAMA" and "FUERTE" During the 1830s, the firm's address was Sheldon Row in the Wicker, where it was listed at Talbot Works as a table knife manufacturer. When Hunter became Master Cutler in 1852, the firm's address was Talbot Works, Andrew Street, off the Wicker. Between 1849 and 1952, Hunter partnered Edward Gillbee in Hunter, Son & Gillbee. The Hunters came from Ecclesfield and they liked naming their sons Michael. Three became Masters Cutlers in the late 19th century. The first of significance was Michael Hunter I(1724-1771), who was a prosperous factor or "hardware man". He later moved to Sheffield, in about 1760, and sold materials to cutlers from a warehouse in Milk Street. In 1781, the company was at Cheney Square. In 1787, Hunter & Twigg was listed as a silver cutler in Bailey Field. By 1817, their enterprise was listed in Burgess Street as a pen and table knife, and comb manufacturer. By 1911, the company had been absorbed by Needham, Veall & Tyzack. Hunter's marks were later acquired by Slater. Michael Hunter I (1724-1771), Michael Hunter II (1759-1831), Michael Hunter III(1800-1886), Michael Hunter IV(1821-1898), Michael Hunter V (1857-1926).
I also found this reference the them (transferring ownership) in a newspaper article.
So the ONE thing I was thinking of getting rid of today is back in the drawer. ;0 How does that happen? I don't think they are they are worth much money but how can get rid of them now? And if you know anything about them, please let me know!