Ralph Crawford 

The office of U.S. Marshals is the oldest American federal law enforcement agency in the United States. This sculpture by Ralph Crawford shows a U.S. Marshal, as a somewhat weathered cowboy riding on the open range, chasing outlaws in a running gunfight.   Many U.S. Marshals of the Old West worked in Indian Territory under the jurisdiction of "Hanging Judge” Isaac Parker, as well as in fledgling western territories.  The U.S. Marshal Service is more than 200 years old, first created by the first Congress in the Judiciary Act of 1789, the same legislation that established the federal judicial system.


Now days, the Marshals Service is part of the executive branch of government, and is the enforcement arm of the U.S. federal courts. The U.S. Marshals are the primary agency for fugitive operations, responsible for prisoner transport, the protection of officers of the court, and for the effective operation of the judiciary. The Marshals service runs the Witness Protection Program, and serves federal arrest warrants.

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