Herb Parsons was an expert marksman and one of the
greatest exhibition shooters of all time. He was also a devoted hunter, and is
credited with originating the phrase:
“Go hunting with your boy today and you won’t have to hunt for him tomorrow.”
Parsons' Smith & Wesson .22 and .38 revolvers can be seen at the NRA National Firearms Museum in Fairfax, Virginia.
The Smith & Wesson .22 and .38 revolvers were used by Herb Parsons in exhibition shooting programs.
Spotlighting guns from the NRA National Firearms Museum.
April 14th, 2011Olympian A.P. Lane's Gun
A.P. Lane used this pistol to win five Olympic Gold Medals in the 1912 and 1920 Olympic Games.
April 13th, 2011Olympian Art Cook's Rifle
Art Cook used this rifle to win the 1948 Olympic Gold Medal for Men's .22 caliber Rifle.
April 11th, 2011Parker Invincible Shotguns
This engraved shotgun model was the flagship of the Parker product line.
April 10th, 2011Pedersen Device
This Model 1903 rifle was modified to accept the Top-Secret "Automatic Bolt Model of 1918, Mark I."
April 9th, 2011Prince Charles' Air Rifle
This presentation gun was crafted for the Prince of Wales by Don Robinson of Halifax, England.
April 8th, 2011Punt Gun
This 77-inch smoothbore percussion gun was used as a punt gun in the Chesapeake Bay.
April 7th, 2011Remington Rolling Block Rifle
This rifle was awarded as a prize by the NRA in early rifle competitions at Creedmoor Range.
April 25th, 2010Theodore Roosevelt's Pistol
This factory engraved pistol was owned by President Theodore Roosevelt.
April 23rd, 2010Theodore Roosevelt's Rifle
his .450-caliber Fred Adolph double rifle bears the presidential seal on both barrels.