While visiting Chicago on a publicity tour, Robert W. Limbert and two police officers inspect their revolvers. Limbert was rumored to have challenged Al Capone and other Chicago gangsters to a gunfight after the 1929 St. Valentine's Day Massacre.
Tarentum District Sportsmen's Club Ticket. Robert W. Limbert, billed as "Two Gun Limbert of Idaho, " was listed as a naturalist, explorer, writer, radio broadcaster, cowboy, big game hunter, and a world champion revolver marksman.
Robert W. Limbert's hand-drawn map of the Cinder Butte Region located near Arco, Idaho. The map includes drawings of wagon roads, horse trails, routes traveled by Limbert, camps, volcanic craters, and a scale.
Robert W. Limbert told the Idaho Daily Statesman, upon his return from his lecture circuit, "As a matter of fact, until I adopted the garb (cowboy hat, chaps) I couldn't make any money. Nobody would believe that I came from the West, in spite of my...
Panama-Pacific International Exposition (1915 : San Francisco, Calif.); Exhibitions; Waterfalls;
Robert W. Limbert stands next to his model of Shoshone Falls. The model consisted of actual water flowing over the falls. In the foreground lies a relief map of Idaho with a sign that reads, "See America First. Begin with Idaho."