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Kyle Aaron HUFF

 
 
 

 

The 1996 Whitefish (Mont.) High School yearbook described Kyle Huff and his twin brother, Kane,
as "least school spirited." A friend said Kyle Huff was friendly with everyone, though.

 

 

Whitefish High graduate Courtney Trout, 27, shares an odd connection with the Huff twins: She also was
voted "least school spirited" and shares a photo along with the brothers in the class of 1996 yearbook.

 

 

 

 

Kyle Huff, in a 2000 booking photo for criminal-mischief charges in Montana.

 

 

Hometown: Whitefish, Montana Central Avenue is the main shopping street in Whitefish, Mont.,
population 5,032 in the 2000 census. The town is growing, property values are rising,
and the art scene is thriving. Kyle Huff's mother, Mary Kay Huff, owns a gallery there.
The sign for Artistic Touch is visible above the vehicle with the dog in the window.

 

 

 

 

Kyle Huff and his twin brother, Kane, lived in the Town and Country Apartments in the 12300 block
of Roosevelt Way Northeast near Northgate.

 

 

Jim Pickett, assistant manager of the Town and Country Apartments,
described the Huff brothers as "very respectful."

 

 

Police investigate the site of the shooting at 22nd Ave. E. and Republican St. on Capitol Hill.

 

 

The arsenal Seattle police last week displayed some of Kyle Huff's weapons and ammunition,
including a Bushmaster .223-caliber semiautomatic rifle on the left. Next to that is a shotgun
similar to what Huff used in the killings. The baseball bat and machete were found in Huff's truck.

 

 

  • A semi-automatic assault rifle.
  • A pistol-grip shotgun.
  • An aluminum baseball bat.
  • A machete.
  • Over 300 rounds of ammunition.

All but the shotgun were recovered from Aaron Kyle Huff’s truck after the massacre on Capitol Hill;
the shotgun is one similar to the one Huff used during the shooting. Not pictured is Huff’s
semi-automatic handgun, also used in the attack.

All legal to own.

 

 

The moose-sculpture shooting Kyle Huff wrote this letter of apology to local teacher and artist
John Rawlings after using a shotgun and a handgun to damage a moose sculpture, left,
that Rawlings had created as part of a fundraising event.

 

 

Hundreds attend the Service of Hope at 2112 E. Republican St. Tuesday for the seven who died
in Saturday's shootings. The Church Council of Greater Seattle organized the interfaith service.

 

 

Huff's Letters

 

 

 

 

 

 
 
 
 
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