In Juneau County, Wisconsin, there is the tiny village of Hustler. "Tiny" is apt in several ways - the village is less than three quarters of a mile square, in its entirety, and is home to only 194 residents, according to the 2010 census. If that does not seem like very many, you may be surprised to know how fast Hustler is actually growing. In 2010, there were only 113 people.
The area was first settled in the 1870s, serving as a free platform for the nearby railroad. The person who handled the freight, JH Morrill, wanted to expand his operations, so he continually pestered the local railroad superintendent in an effort to persuade them to expand their track. A local story tells of how that superintendent felt that every single day he had to deal with this "Hustler" and his freight business.
The pestering and the persuasion worked, because Hustler became one of the leading freight stations on the Omaha Railroad. Legend has it, that when it was time to incorporate the town in 1914, the townspeople inserted the name "Hustler" onto the acceptable name form and persuaded the postmaster to go along with it.