Hours: 9am-5pm EST  Mon. - Fri. Phone: (704) 774-1102
Hours: 9am-5pm EST  Mon. - Fri.
Phone: (704) 774-1102
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This is the day the LORD has made; let us rejoice and be glad in it.

Classic Firearms strives daily to bring you the finest collectible, commercial and military surplus firearms, accessories and service available anywhere in the marketplace. In our business dealings, as in life, we make every effort to live by the Golden Rule. We thank you for visiting our site and hope that you will come back often. We appreciate your business.

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    Don't Miss Our Recent YouTube Videos

          

          

     

    Shop Now: Red Dot Sights - Holographic Sights - Magnified Scopes - All Optics

     

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    Meet one of our favorite YouTubers Sootch00 & watch his videos featuring Classic Firearms products

          

     

     

     

     

     

    Watch Ben's Videos + IraqVeteran8888's Review Video For More Information!

       Iraqveteran8888 Video: Italian BM-59 7.62x51 NATO Video   

     

     

    Hundreds of Additional Firearms and Accessories

    For Sale and In Stock Here at Classic Firearms!

    Long Guns - Hand Guns - C&R Eligible - Ammo - Accessories

Joke of the Day
The Banker's New Suit

A young banker decided to get his first tailor-made suit. So he went tothe finest tailor in town and got measured for a suit. A week later hewent in for his first fitting. He put on the suit and he looked fabulous,he felt that in this suit he can do business.

As he was preening himself in front of the mirror he reached down to puthis hands in the pockets and to his surprise he noticed that there were nopockets. He mentioned this to the tailor who asked him, "Didn't you tellme you were a banker?" 

The young man answered, "Yes, I did."

To this the tailor said, "Who ever heard of a banker with his hands in hisown pockets?" 

Today in History
1881 President Garfield succumbs to shooting wounds

Eighty days after a failed office seeker shot him in Washington, D.C., President James A. Garfield dies of complications from his wounds. On July 2, 1881, only four months into his administration, President Garfield was shot as he walked through a railroad waiting room in Washington. His assailant, Charles J. Guiteau, was a disgruntled and possibly insane man who had unsuccessfully sought an appointment to the U.S. consul in Paris. The president was shot in the back and the arm, and Guiteau immediately surrendered.

On September 19, President Garfield died of blood poisoning. The following day, Arthur was inaugurated as the 21st president of the United States. Garfield had three funerals: one in Elberon; another in Washington, where his body rested in state in the Capitol for three days; and a third in Cleveland, where he was buried. Charles Guiteau was convicted of murder and hanged in jail in Washington in 1882.

Verse of the Week
You were once darkness, but now you are light in the Lord. —Ephesians 5:8

Before and after — that's the story of grace. "I once was lost but now I'm found, was blind but now I see." If we could only fully grasp what we so easily sing then life would be filled with more grace and our churches with more confident servants of God.

Born on this Day
September 19th

1974 

  • Jimmy Fallon, born in Brooklyn, New York, comedian, actor, television host of 'Late Night with Jimmy Fallon', appeared on 'Saturday Night Live' television show

1972 

  • David Tamburrino, Saratoga Springs, New York, speed skater 1994 Olympics

1969 

  • Matthew Perry, born in Williamstown, Massachusetts, actor, 'Friends'

1964 

  • Trisha Yearwood, Monticello Georgia, country singer, Sweetest Gift

1957 

  • Richard M Linnehan, Lowell Massachusetts, astronaut, STS-78, sk: 90

1945 

  • Lee Dorman, born in St. Louis, Missouri, rock bassist, Iron Butterfly

1941 

  • "Mama" Cass Elliot, born in Baltimore, Maryland, rock vocalist, Mamas and The Papas

1926 

  • Edwin "Duke" Snider, Brooklyn Dodger centerfielder, 406 home runs

1822 

  • Joseph Rodman West, Major General Union volunteers

1800 

  • William Wister McKean, Commander Union Navy

1737 

  • Charles Carroll, signed Declaration of Independence