Huntsman a spider? 7 politicians with Google problems (besides Rick Santorum).

Members of the gay community responded to GOP presidential candidate Rick Santorum's less-than-flattering words about them by getting revenge on Google. A Google search for his name yields a less-than-flattering definition. But we're drawn to the moral of the story: casual Internet searching without context can be problematic for the subject of the search. Here are seven other politicians whose names yield curious search results.

1.Former Utah Gov. John Huntsman

GOP presidential candidate Jon Huntsman is not a spider. (Jim Cole/AP)

Googling only Mr. Huntsman's last name could be an arachnophobe's nightmare. That's because Huntsman is a family of spiders so named because of their speed and method of hunting. They're also called giant crab spiders, if that gives you any indication of their grisly appearance.

N.H. governor candidate Ovide Lamontagne

Republican candidate for US Senate Ovide Lamontagne (l.) debates Kelly Ayotte in Manchester, N.H., on Sept. 9, 2010. (Dave Lane/AP/File)

If you can't remember his last name, searching for his first name probably won't help.Those wanting to learn about Mr. Lamontagne's candidacy for the New Hampshire governorship should avoid searching for only his first name. Ovide is a lotion used to treat head lice.

Rep. Frank Lucas of Oklahoma

Rep. Frank Lucas (second from right) stands behind House Ways and Means ranking Republican Rep. Dave Camp on June 19, 2009. (Susan Walsh/AP/File)

Frank Lucas is a former heroin dealer and organized crime boss in Harlem during the late 1960s and early 1970s and the subject of the 2007 crime film, "American Gangster," starring Denzel Washington. A different Frank Lucas is a Republican congressman from Oklahoma.

Rep. Daniel Webster of Florida

This is Daniel Webster, not Daniel Webster. (Newscom/File)

OK, so the affiliation is largely a positive one. But the senator, lawyer, and secretary of State who was a leading statesman of the mid-19th century does bump the Florida Republican off the top of the Google charts.

A famous trio

Rep. Adrian Smith has probably never done a guitar solo in Congress; Adrian Smith of Iron Maiden has probably never met George Bush. (Newscom/File)

It may have been cool when they were in high school, but for these congressmen, sharing a name with famous entertainers will do little to promote their platforms or traffic to their websites.

Googling Rep. Jerry Lewis (R) of California leads to pages about the famous comedian. Searching for Rep. Al Green (D) of Texas will generate results about the gospel and soul singer. And looking for online photos of Adrian Smith will get you images for a hirsute guitarist from Iron Maiden, not a button-down Republican from Nebraska.