Oran Pape

Oran Henry Pape (March 10, 1904 – April 30, 1936) was a member of the Iowa State Patrol in the United States. To date, he is the only member of the Patrol to have been murdered in the line of duty. Prior to joining the Patrol, Pape played professional American football.

Oran Pape
Position:Running back
Personal information
Born:March 10, 1904
Wahpeton, Iowa, U.S.
Died:April 30, 1936 (aged 32)
Davenport, Iowa, U.S.
Career information
College:Iowa
Career history
Player stats at PFR

Football career

Pape played high school football at Dubuque Senior High School, where he was part of the 1924 state championship football team. He then played college football at the University of Iowa. Following college, he played in the National Football League for the Green Bay Packers, the Minneapolis Red Jackets, the Providence Steam Roller, the Boston Braves, and the Staten Island Stapletons. Pape was a member of the 1930 Green Bay Packers NFL Championship team. Pape left the NFL in 1934, and returned to Iowa.

Police career and death

Pape attended the State Police Academy At Camp Dodge. He was appointed to the newly formed Iowa Highway Patrol (later Iowa State Patrol) in August 1935, one of the first men to become an officer in the Patrol. On April 28, 1936, Pape was patrolling U.S. Highway 61 near Muscatine, Iowa. He noticed a car that had been reported stolen. After pulling the car over, Pape approached the car. The driver, Roscoe Barton, pointed his gun at Pape and ordered him into his car. Barton drove away with Pape as his hostage. A short while later, Pape saw an opportunity to overpower Barton, and the two began struggling. During the struggle, Barton was shot in the head, and Pape was shot in the abdomen.

Both men were taken to Mercy Hospital (now Genesis Medical Center) in Davenport. Barton died from his injuries soon after arriving at the hospital. Pape was treated for his gunshot wound, however his condition eventually took a turn for the worse. Doctors were unable to transfuse blood into him because of his collapsed veins. Pape died at 2:40pm on April 30. He was buried at Linwood Cemetery in Dubuque. His badge number 40 was retired from service.[1]

Legacy

Pape's murder is one of the main reasons the Patrol began the practice of "cross drawing" guns. In this practice, officers wear their guns opposite their strong arm. In theory, an officer would be able to hold on to a person with their strong arm and be able to draw their weapon at the same time. This practice is no longer used, with troopers now carrying their sidearms on their strong side. The I-80 bridges over the Cedar River in Cedar County, Iowa are named in his honor (Trooper Oran Pape Memorial Bridge).

References

  1. ^ Oran Pape, Officer Down Memorial Page, odmp.org; accessed November 1, 2014.

External links

1929 All-Big Ten Conference football team

The 1929 All-Big Ten Conference football team consists of American football players selected to the All-Big Ten Conference teams chosen by various selectors for the 1929 Big Ten Conference football season.

Dale Waters

Dale Barnard Waters (May 27, 1909 – December 19, 2001), nicknamed "Muddy" Waters, was an American college and professional football player who was an offensive and defensive lineman in the National Football League (NFL) for three seasons during the early 1930s. Waters played college football for the University of Florida, and thereafter, he played for three different NFL teams.

Iowa State Patrol

The Iowa State Patrol (ISP) is the state police organization in the state of Iowa. Currently, there are just over 267 officers in the patrol, roughly 183 troopers short of their authorized strength of 455. State Troopers are responsible for patrolling over 112,000 miles (180,000 km) of roadways in the state. The State is broken into 16 Districts. Their primary concern is enforcing motor vehicle laws, but they also assist with other incidents. These include riots, prison disturbances, labor related disturbances, and providing security at sporting events. The Iowa State Patrol falls under the jurisdiction of the Iowa Department of Public Safety, which also runs the Iowa Division of Criminal Investigation, also known as DCI.

Jalen Richard

Jalen Cantrell Richard (born October 15, 1993) is an American football running back for the Oakland Raiders of the National Football League (NFL).

List of Iowa Hawkeyes football honorees

The Iowa Hawkeyes football team was founded in 1889 to represent the University of Iowa in intercollegiate competition, and it has participated in the sport every season since. Over the course of the team's history, individual Hawkeye players of exceptional ability have received many accolades.

Iowa has had several players inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, College Football Hall of Fame, Canadian Football Hall of Fame, and Iowa Sports Hall of Fame. Individual Hawkeyes have won many prestigious national awards, including the Outland Trophy, the Davey O'Brien Award, the Doak Walker Award, the Jim Thorpe Award, and the Heisman Trophy. 92 Hawkeyes have been named a first-team or second-team All-American, and 27 have been named consensus first-team All-Americans.

The Iowa Hawkeyes have had ten players win the Big Ten Most Valuable Player Award, and 219 Hawks have earned All-Big Ten recognition. Iowa has had 244 NFL draft picks, and several former Hawkeye players have gone on to become NFL head coaches or Division I college head coaches.

List of Staten Island Stapletons players

This is a list of known American football players who have played for the Staten Island Stapletons of the National Football League. It includes players that have played at least one match with the team.

List of Washington Redskins players

This is a list of American football players who have played for the Washington Redskins, as well as its predecessors the Boston Braves (1932) and Boston Redskins (1933–1936), in the National Football League (NFL). It includes players that have played at least five games in the NFL regular season. The Washington Redskins franchise was founded in Boston, Massachusetts as the Boston Braves, named after the local baseball franchise. The name was changed the next year to the Redskins. In 1937, the franchise moved to Washington, D.C.The Redskins have played over 1,000 games. In those games, the club won five professional American football championships including two NFL Championships and three Super Bowls. The franchise captured ten NFL divisional titles and six NFL conference championships.Overall, the Redskins have had a total of 23 players and coaches (17 primary, six minor) inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Many Redskins players have also had successful college football careers, including six who were Heisman Trophy winners: Gary Beban, Desmond Howard, Vic Janowicz, George Rogers, Danny Wuerffel, and Robert Griffin III. In addition, the Heisman Trophy sculpture was modeled after Ed Smith in 1934, who became a Redskins player in 1936.Several former players have become head coach of the Redskins, including Turk Edwards, Dick Todd, and Jack Pardee. In addition, former players have become assistant coaches, such as Earnest Byner, Russ Grimm, Greg Manusky, and Keenan McCardell. Other players have also become successful in non-sport activities, like acting (Terry Crews and Jamal Duff) and politics (Tom Osborne and Heath Shuler).Players on the Redskins have also been related from time to time. In 1957, Redskins end Joe Walton became the first son of an NFL player to play in the league. His father, Frank Walton also played on the Redskins. Joe Krakoski and his son, also named Joe Krakoski, also both played for the Redskins. In addition, four sets of brothers have played with each other while on the Redskins: Chris and Nic Clemons, Cecil and Ray Hare, Ed and Robert Khayat, and Dan and Matt Turk.

List of law enforcement officers killed in the line of duty in the United States

This is a list of U.S. law enforcement officers killed in the line of duty. Summaries of the overall casualty figures, by year, are also provided.

List of people from Davenport, Iowa

The following list includes notable people who were born or have lived in Davenport, Iowa.

List of people from Dubuque, Iowa

This is a list of the people born in, residents of, or otherwise closely associated with the city of Dubuque, Iowa, and its surrounding metropolitan area.

Austin Adams, judge, Iowa state supreme court chief justice (1880–87)

Don Ameche, actor, Loras College, buried in nearby Asbury, Iowa

Francis Beckman, bishop, an American prelate of the Roman Catholic Church, served as Bishop of Lincoln (1924–30) and as Archbishop of Dubuque (1930–46)

Alfred S. Bennett, judge, educator, attorney in Oregon, 49th Associate Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court (1919–1920)

Leo Binz, Archbishop of the Archdiocese of Dubuque

Richard Pike Bissell, author

Gottfried Blocklinger, rear admiral in US Navy; in 1879, as a lieutenant, he commanded survey of Madeira river in the Amazon; lieutenant on board USS Baltimore (C-3) during Baltimore Crisis of 1891; executive officer on board USS Charleston (C-2) during the Capture of Guam during Spanish–American War in 1898

Donald G. Bloesch, theologian

Rod Blum, U.S. congressman

Charles H. Bradley, Jr., businessman

James Byrne, Archbishop of Dubuque, died in Dubuque

Robert Byrne, author, billiards player, Hall of Fame instructor of pool and billiards

LeRoy E. Cain, flight director during the Space Shuttle Columbia disaster

Sabin Carr, pole vault gold medalist at 1928 Summer Olympics

John Patrick Carroll, bishop

Saint Cessianus, whose remains are kept inside the altar at St. Raphael's Cathedral

Mark Chamberlain, photographic, environmental, and installation artist, curator, educator

Tom Churchill, TV and radio meteorologist for ABC, NBC, PBS

Andrew Clemens, sand artist

Ada Langworthy Collier (1843–1919), poet, writer

Ira Davenport, 1912 Olympic bronze medalist and Dubuque coach

Julien Dubuque, explorer, first white settler in Dubuque

Peter H. Engle, first Speaker of the House of Wisconsin Territory, which at that time included all of what is now Iowa (and Minnesota, and parts of the Dakotas)

David Farley, author and journalist, writing about travel, food, and culture for the New York Times, Washington Post, Condé Nast Traveler, and World Hum

Victor Feguer, convicted murderer, last federal inmate executed in the United States before the moratorium on the death penalty following Furman v. Georgia, last person put to death in Iowa

Robert John Felderman, born in Dubuque September 1955, first Brigadier General (retired) from Dubuque in the 21st century, with over 35 years of service in the Army and Air Force (including two years enlisted), inducted into Fort Benning Infantry School Officer Candidate School Hall of Fame

Margaret Feldner, nun, educator; served as Quincy University's 21st president, assumed the post January 1, 2004; first woman president appointed to the role at Quincy University; excused in 2006

George J. Fritschel, theologian

William Arthur Ganfield, educator, figure in higher education, president of Centre College in Danville, Kentucky, 1915–1921; later president of Carroll College from 1921 until his retirement in 1939; supported athletic programs at both schools

Thomas Gifford, author, best-selling author of thriller novels

Robert John Giroux, educator, president of Clarke College 1969–1978; president of Thomas More College in Crestview Hills, Kentucky 1978–1981; president of Newman University in Wichita, Kansas 1982–1989

John Graas, musician, known primarily as one of the first and best French horn players in jazz

Carl L. Hamilton, named partner in the Booz Allen Hamilton management and information technology consulting firm

Jerome Hanus, archbishop of the Catholic Church; Bishop of Saint Cloud, Minnesota, 1987–1994; former Archbishop of Dubuque

James H. Hawley, ninth Governor of Idaho; born in Dubuque

Fridolin Heer, architect, he and his son set up practice in Dubuque in 1864; buildings by Fridolin Heer and Son include the Dubuque County Courthouse, 1891–1893

Gwen Hennessey, activist, religious sister; known for protests at Fort Benning, Georgia, home of the Army's School of the Americas, a facility for training Latin American soldiers

John Hennessey, bishop of the Diocese of Dubuque 1866–1893, then named the first archbishop of Dubuque

Jack Hicks, sculptor

Doron Jensen, founder of Timber Lodge Steakhouse

Richard A. Jensen, theologian and Carlson Professor of Homiletics at Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago

Frederick William Kaltenbach, American who served Nazis as wartime radio broadcaster known as "Lord Hee-Haw"

Frank Keenan, actor, stage director and manager during silent film era; among first stage actors to star in Hollywood, pursued work in feature films

Dallas Kinney, photojournalist who won the 1970 Pulitzer Prize in photography for his pictures of Florida migrant workers

Kevin Kunnert, NBA Basketball Player, First Team All American at the University of Iowa

Kay Kurt, New Realist painter known for her large-scale candy paintings

Anna B. Lawther, leader in the women's suffrage movement

Mathias Clement Lenihan, 20th-century archbishop in the Catholic Church; bishop of the Diocese of Great Falls, Montana 1904–30

Alexander Levi, French Jew of Sephardic origin; first foreigner to be naturalized in Iowa; a grocer, miner, mine provisioner and department store owner; founded the first two Jewish congregations in the city

Margaret Lindsay, actress, noted for her supporting work in successful films of the 1930s and 1940s such as Jezebel (1938) and Scarlet Street (1945) and for leading roles in lower-budgeted B-movies such as the Ellery Queen series at Columbia in the early 1940s

Bill Lipinski, politician; attended Loras College; U.S. Representative for Illinois' 3rd and 5th districts (1983–2005)

Francis MacNutt, religious author; a leading member of the Catholic Charismatic Renewal

Dennis Mahony, journalist, a founder of the Telegraph Herald

ShaChelle Devlin Manning, businesswoman, change agent for nanotechnology, attempting to pave the way for nanotechnology's commercialization at the university, company, state, federal, and international level

Michael Joseph Melloy, judge of the Court of Appeals for the Eighth Circuit

Kate Mulgrew, actress, Star Trek Voyager, Mrs. Columbo and Orange is the New Black

Thomas C. Power, 19th-century senator of Montana

Louie Psihoyos, documentary film director; in 2009 he directed and appeared in the feature-length documentary The Cove, which won an Oscar for Best Documentary Feature

David Rabe, playwright; won the Tony Award for Best Play in 1972 (Sticks and Bones); received Tony award nominations for Best Play in 1974 (In the Boom Boom Room), 1977 (Streamers) and 1985 (Hurlyburly)

John F. Rague (1799–1877), architect who designed and built the 1837 Old Capitol of Illinois and the 1840 Territorial Capitol of Iowa, the Dubuque city hall, central market house, and jail

Robert Reuland, novelist

Jim Romagna, bodybuilder and educator

Raymond Roseliep, poet and haiku writer, Loras College

Alexander Rummler, painter

Albert Sale, soldier in the U.S. Army who served with 8th U.S. Cavalry in the Arizona Territory during the Apache Wars; was awarded the Medal of Honor for gallantry against a hostile band of Apache Indians

John P. Schlegel, educator, 23rd President of Creighton University, 26th President of the University of San Francisco (1991–2000)

Dennis Schmitz, contemporary poet

William A. Shanklin, educator, president of Upper Iowa University in 1905–09 and thereafter president of Wesleyan University

George Shiras, Jr., Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States; practiced law in Dubuque 1855–1858

Oliver Perry Shiras, first federal judge on the United States District Court for the Northern District of Iowa

J. R. Simplot, entrepreneur and formerly world's oldest billionaire

Mark Steines, TV anchor and reporter on Entertainment Tonight

James Huff Stout, Wisconsin politician and businessman, founded Stout Manual Institute (now University of Wisconsin-Stout)

Jessie Taft, early authority on child placement and therapeutic adoption; best remembered for her work as the translator and biographer of Otto Rank, an outcast disciple of Sigmund Freud

John Tomkins, criminal, arrested and charged with sending several threatening letters and bomb-like devices to financial firms in the Midwestern United States under the pseudonym The Bishop

William Vandever, U.S. Representative for Iowa's 2nd district (1859–61) and California's 6th district (1887–91)

James F. Watson, 25th Associate Justice of the Oregon Supreme Court, 1876–1878; previously in state legislature and later served as United States Attorney for the District of Oregon

Loras Joseph Watters, Roman Catholic bishop

Westel W. Willoughby, educator

Pape (surname)

Pape is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:

Albert Pape (1897–1955), English footballer

Alexander August Wilhelm von Pape (1813-1895), Prussian field marshal

Andy Pape (born 1962), English footballer

Arthur Pape (1890–1945), English cricketer

Bryan Pape, Australian academic

Burkhard Pape (born 1932), German footballer

Charles Pape, Belgian Olympic fencer

Chris Pape, American graffiti artist

Frank C. Papé (1878-1972), English artist and book illustrator

Jean-Henri Pape (1787–1875), French piano maker

George Pape (1903-1987), Australian lawyer and judge

Gérard Pape (born 1955), American composer

Gordon Pape (born 1936), Canadian author

Günther Pape (1907–1986), German general

Ken Pape (born 1951), American baseball player

Larry Pape (1885–1918), American baseball player

Lorne De Pape (born 1955), Canadian-born New Zealand curler

Lygia Pape (1927–2004), Brazilian artist

Madeleine Pape (born 1984), Australian runner

Maiken Pape (born 1978), Danish footballer

Oran Pape (1904–1936), American police officer

Pascal Papé (born 1980), French rugby union footballer

Paul Pape (born 1952), American actor and voice actor

Ralph Pape, American playwright

René Pape (born 1964), German operatic bass

Robert Pape (born 1960), American political scientist

Scott Pape, Australian radio personality

Tony Pape (born 1981), American football player

William G. Pape (born 1963), American U.S. Navy EOD Officer, Engineer and Defense Consultant

Wilhelm Pape (1807–1854), German classical philologist and lexicographer

Quad Cities

The Quad Cities is a region of five cities in the U.S. states of Iowa and Illinois: Davenport and Bettendorf in southeastern Iowa, and Rock Island, Moline, and East Moline in northwestern Illinois. These cities are the center of the Quad Cities metropolitan area, which as of 2013 had a population estimate of 383,781 and a CSA (Combined Statistical Area) population of 474,937, making it the 90th largest CSA in the nation.

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