Practical Instruction for Detectives
by Emmerson W. Manning
Publisher: Frederick J. Drake & Co. 1921
Number of pages: 99
I shall confine myself in these pages to facts and a few personal experiences. I will endeavor to show that any person possessed of average intelligence, and who will use good common sense, can become a successful detective, regardless of his present or previous occupation.
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by George L. Herr - Carter printing company
There are enough people in prison in these United States to furnish a citizenship to a considerable territory, or to populate a good-sized city. For the psychological student, they form the most interesting of all objects of study.
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Greed, lust, idleness, anger, hatred, revenge, these are the chief causes of crime. These passions and desires are shared by rich and poor alike, by the educated and uneducated. They are inherent in human nature; the germ is in every man.
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This book is a must-read for any person seriously interested in criminology, because it presents complete compilations of studies on relationships between criminals and the rest of society. William Morrison was a criminologist and prison chaplain.
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