Portrait photograph of H. H. West's uncle, Anders Samuel "Fabian" Brydolf in his Civil War uniform and with a sword with large tassels attached to the handle resting on his lap, seated in a chair, probably in a photography studio.
E. C. "Dick" Taylor holds a gun over his shoulder with ducks hanging from it. He wears a hat and a vest with objects in the pockets. He stands in front of the West's beach cottage. There are shovels leaning up against the cottage and a bench at the left. Taylor stands on a wooden walkway.
Photograph of H. H. West (left) and Dick Taylor in a miniature automobile at a Shriners carnival. West wears a pointed hat and Taylor wears a top hat. The Shriners' emblem is attached to the front of the car.
Copy print negative of two portraits, one of Mr. Buron Fitts, and one of his wife, Mrs. Buron Fitts. Stamp on Mrs. Fitts photograph is partially covered by what appears to be brush strokes, but "L.A." is legible. Mr. Fitts photograph reads "Hartsook Photo."
The Apache Kid was a Sergeant in the U.S. Army and worked as a Scout. He became a legendary figure and outlaw after being convicted and court-martialed for mutiny and desertion. He served his sentence in Alcatraz. After his release he was re-arrested on bogus charges, and while being transported to Arizona, he escaped. He was never captured. There is little factual information about his life as an outlaw, however the Los Angeles Times published highly fictionalized profile about him headlined, "The Worst Indian Who Ever Lived -- 'Apache Kid'". [Los Angeles Times, 20, Aug. 1920:III13]