Solved...well done...a Coastal Command fatality.I see that No 224 Squadron was based at Beaulieu at the time and would have been among the first RAF units to be based there after Beaulieu opened in August 1942. I also note no NOK indicated which is all too prevalent but it appears that F/S Hunt was interred in the vicinity of RAF Beaulieu. Within wartime Britain,the NOK was given the right to chose the burial location and many were interred as such with some interred at a burial ground as convenient for the military unit.F/S Hunt may have had some connection with the area but the chances are that he did not. There are 25 military casualties interred at Boldre Churchyard,the majority are RAF and some RCAF which suggests that Boldre was the convenient burial ground for Beaulieu casualties interred local to RAF Beaulieu. Incidentally the CWGC record casualties no matter what the circumstances of death and commitment are, including numbers of the missing,ie, those without a known grave.Unknown casualties are usually remembered by a record on an official memorial.