The Lawmen: United States Marshalls and their Deputies

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The Lawmen: United States Marshals and Their Deputies, 1789-1989
Frederick S. Calhoun became thefirst official historian for the U.S. Marshal Service in the early eighties.He attended the University of Chicago where he received his PH.D.. in American History and has previously published Power and Principle: Armed Intervention in Wilsonian Foreign Policy (1986). His purpose in writing this book was the simplest reason possible, it had not been done yet. Up until 1989 when Frederick Calhoun published The Lawmen there was no book containing a comprehensive history of the U.S. Marshal service. Now his book is acknowledged by the Marshal Service as the book to read when considering their history it is even listed in the history section of the U.S. Marshal homepage on the Internet.
The book is separated into three sections, Constitution and Courts, 1789-1861, Federal Constitutionalism, 1861-1900, and Constitutional Challenges and Changes, 1894-1983, respectively. An epilogue is included which covers the years from 1983 to 1989.Calhoun wrote the book after much research including the National Archives, the Library of Congress, numerous Universities, and interviews with Marshals pertaining to the recent past.I believe this is adequate information to base the book on considering there is no other way to possibly write a book about history.The only part of the book I would question is the epilogue which Calhoun does himself within the epilogue. “It is an awkward attempt, partly because I was an eyewitness to most of itand partly because I am writing about a man whom I admire and like. I claim no historical objectivity for that (the epilogue) section.” All the information included is amazing when one considers the fact that 95% of the book is based o!
The book is organized in chronological order beginning with The Battle of