Chuck Sieminski

Charles Lee Sieminski (born July 3, 1940) is a former American football player who played for San Francisco 49ers, Detroit Lions and Atlanta Falcons of the National Football League (NFL). He played college football at Penn State University.[1]

Chuck Sieminski
No. 65, 77, 61
Position:Defensive tackle
Personal information
Born:July 3, 1940 (age 78)
Swoyersville, Pennsylvania
Height:6 ft 5 in (1.96 m)
Weight:250 lb (113 kg)
Career information
High school:Swoyersville
College:Penn State
NFL Draft:1962 / Round: 4 / Pick: 46
AFL draft:1962 / Round: 14 / Pick: 110
Career history
Player stats at PFR


  1. ^ "Chuck Sieminski NFL & AFL Football Statistics". Retrieved 2015-09-29.

1940 (MCMXL)

was a leap year starting on Monday of the Gregorian calendar, the 1940th year of the Common Era (CE) and Anno Domini (AD) designations, the 940th year of the 2nd millennium, the 40th year of the 20th century, and the 1st year of the 1940s decade.

1962 NFL Draft

The 1962 National Football League draft was held on December 4, 1961 at the Sheraton Hotel in Chicago, Illinois.

1966 Atlanta Falcons season

The 1966 Atlanta Falcons season was the franchise's inaugural season in the National Football League (NFL). The Falcons finished in seventh place in the NFL Eastern Conference with a record of 3–11, ahead of only the New York Giants.

1966 NFL expansion draft

The 1966 NFL expansion draft was a National Football League (NFL) draft in which a new expansion team, named the Atlanta Falcons, selected its first players. On June 30, 1965, NFL Commissioner Pete Rozelle awarded the first NFL franchise in the Deep South to the city of Atlanta and granted ownership to Rankin Smith Sr.So that the Falcons could become competitive with existing teams, the league awarded the Falcons the first pick in the 1966 NFL Draft, supplemented with the final pick in the first five rounds. The NFL also gave the new team the opportunity to select current players from existing teams. That selection was provided by the expansion draft, held on February 15, 1966. In this draft, held six weeks after the regular draft, the existing franchises listed players from which the Falcons could select to switch to the new team.

Each of the 14 established teams froze 29 players on their 40-man rosters that opened the 1965 season (That made 154 players available.). Atlanta picked one of the 11 and then each team froze two more. Atlanta was able to select two more for a total of 42 players chosen. The Falcons paid $8.5 million for the franchise. (Feb 17, 1966 St. Petersburg Times.)

1968 Detroit Lions season

The 1968 Detroit Lions season was their 39th in the league. The team failed to improve on their previous season's output of 5–7–2, winning only four games. They missed the playoffs for the eleventh straight season.

List of Atlanta Falcons players

This is a list of American football players who have played for the Atlanta Falcons in the National Football League (NFL). It includes players that have played at least one game in the NFL regular season. The Atlanta Falcons franchise was founded in 1966. The Falcons have appeared in Super Bowl XXXIII and Super Bowl LI, losing both games.

List of Penn State Nittany Lions in the NFL draft

This is a list of Penn State Nittany Lions football players in the NFL Draft.

List of San Francisco 49ers players

These players have appeared in at least one regular season or postseason game for the San Francisco 49ers NFL franchise.

List of people from Luzerne County, Pennsylvania

The following is a list of notable people from Luzerne County, Pennsylvania:

Edie Adams, Singer, actress, & comedian; wife of Ernie Kovacs

Nick Adams, actor, (Mister Roberts, Rebel Without a Cause), best known to audiences as Johnny Yuma of the TV series The Rebel

Lou Barletta, congressman representing the 11th District of Pennsylvania

Hazel Barnes, philosopher

Douglas Carter Beane, playwright

Al Bedner, NFL player

Steve Bilko, 20 years old when he broke into professional baseball on September 22, 1949, with the St. Louis Cardinals

David Bohm, quantum physicist

Charles Calvin Bowman, mayor of Pittston and U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania

William Bowman (fencer), Member of the 1912 U.S. Olympic Team

Hubie Brown, basketball coach and television analyst

James Joseph Brown, mining innovator

Russell Bufalino, (1903–1994), organized crime leader in Pennsylvania, New York, and the American Cosa Nostra.

Benjamin Burnley, lead singer and guitarist for rock band Breaking Benjamin

Lou Butera, professional pool player

Russ Canzler, Major League Baseball player in the New York Yankees minor league organization.

Lillian Cahn, co-founder of Coach, Inc. and Coach handbag designer

George Catlin, artist

Jimmy Cefalo, Penn State football player, Miami Dolphins wide receiver, radio voice of the Miami Dolphins

Britton Chance, bio-physicist and Olympic sailor

Mark Ciavarella, disgraced judge in kids for cash scandal

Abe Cohen, Professional football player

Mark Cohen, street photographer

Flick Colby, choreographer

Adam Comorosky, MLB outfielder

Colleen Corby, 1960s fashion model

Amasa Dana, former U.S. Congressman

Stanley Woodward Davenport, U.S. Congressman (Democrat), 1899-1901

William D'Elia, mobster

Harry Dorish, MLB Pitcher

Mary Lucy Dosh (1839–1861), member of the Sisters of Nazareth and volunteer nurse in the American Civil War

Charles B. Dougherty, Army National Guard major general who commanded the 28th Infantry Division

Mark Duda, NFL player, Lackawanna College football head coach

Francis A. "Mother" Dunn, football player for the Canton Bulldogs

Carl Duser, baseball player

Todd A. Eachus, former state representative of the 116th District and House majority leader of Pennsylvania

David Evans, Hollywood filmmaker most known for the movie The Sandlot

Jesse Fell, early experimenter with anthracite coal

John S. Fine, 35th Governor of Pennsylvania from 1951 to 1955.

Pat Finn, game show host whose shows include Lifetime's, The Family Channel's, and PAX's Shop 'til You Drop

Ham Fisher, cartoonist best known for the Joe Palooka comic strip

Steamer Flanagan, professional baseball player

J. Harold Flannery, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania

Harry Livingston French, Architect

Tess Gardella, actress

Pete Gray, one of the two men ever to play major league baseball having lost his right arm in a childhood accident. His life is depicted in the 1986 television production A Winner Never Quits. There is a historical marker in the Hanover section of Nanticoke at Front and Center St. denoting the place of his birth.

Justin Gustainis, professor and author

James L. Hallock, Wisconsin state legislator

Harry Hamilton, Former NFL Player

William Harmatz, jockey, winner of 1959 Preakness Stakes

Bucky Harris, Former Major League Baseball Player

Dan Harris (screenwriter), Hollywood director and screenwriter

George Washington Helme, businessman and founder of Helmetta, New Jersey

Joe Hergert, former professional football player

Jim Hettes, UFC Fighter

Raye Hollitt, bodybuilder, American Gladiators and actress, Skin Deep

Joe Holup, Former NBA basketball player

Henry M. Hoyt, early governor of Pennsylvania

Mike Hudock, professional football player

Qadry Ismail, former NFL wide receiver on the Baltimore Ravens

Raghib Ismail, former NFL player and Heisman Trophy runner-up

Stephanie Jallen, Paralympic skier

Arthur Horace James, Superior Court Judge and Governor and Lieutenant Governor of Pennsylvania

Florence Foster Jenkins, unconventional operatic soprano, subject of film starring Meryl Streep

Hughie Jennings, Major League Baseball player and manager

Ben Johnson (American sprinter), Track athlete and one of the first African-American colonels in the U.S. Army

Russell Johnson, Actor best known as The Professor (Gilligan's Island)

Candy Jones, fashion model, writer, radio personality

Dorothy Andrews Elston Kabis, Treasurer of the United States

Paul E. Kanjorski, former U.S. Representative for Pennsylvania's 11th congressional district (which includes Nanticoke)

James Karen, actor

Joe Katchik, Professional football player

Michael J. Kirwan, represented Youngstown, Ohio in Congress, 1938–1970

Franz Kline, abstract expressionist painter

Thomas R. Kline, lawyer

Shawn Klush, Elvis tribute artist

Sarah Knauss, lived to age 119

Kelsey Kolojejchick, Field hockey player for the US Olympic Team

Mike Konnick, former MLB player

Mary Jo Kopechne, passenger killed in car driven by Ted Kennedy at Chappaquidick

Harley Jane Kozak, actress and author

Norm Larker (Beaver Meadows), National League All-Star player for the LA Dodgers

Matthew Lesko, infomercial personality

Sherrie Levine, photographer and appropriation artist

Edward B. Lewis, winner of the 1995 Nobel Prize in physiology and medicine

Santo Loquasto, Tony Award winning Broadway production designer

Marion Lorne, actress best known as Aunt Clara in the comedy series Bewitched

John D. MacArthur, businessman and philanthropist

Joe Maddon, manager of Major League Baseball's Chicago Cubs

Garrick Mallery, ethnologist

Herman Mankiewicz, screenwriter of Citizen Kane

Joseph L. Mankiewicz, Academy Award-winning director and producer

Greg Manusky, Former NFL Player

Al Markim, actor (Tom Corbett, Space Cadet)

Tom Matchick, MLB player for the Detroit Tigers, Boston Red Sox, Kansas City Royals, Milwaukee Brewers, Baltimore Orioles

Francis T. McAndrew, Psychologist/Professor/Author

Jay McCarroll, Fashion Designer

Mary McDonnell, actress twice nominated for Academy Award

William G. McGowan, former MCI Communications chairman; responsible for breaking up the Bell Telephone monopoly

Tom McHale (novelist born 1941)

Edward Peter McManaman, Roman Catholic bishop

Tommy McMillan, Major League Baseball outfielder and shortstop

John Mellus, Former NFL player

Edward Meneeley, painter

Lou Michaels, Former NFL Player

Walt Michaels, former head coach of the NFL's New York Jets

Carl Ferris Miller, Banker and Arborist

Joseph Montione, radio personality best known as "Banana Joe"

Albert Mudrian, author and magazine editor

Leo C. Mundy, Pennsylvania state senator and physician

Jozef Murgas, radio pioneer

Ray Musto, U.S. Representative from Pennsylvania

Judith Nathan, wife of former New York City Mayor Rudolph Giuliani

Claudette Nevins, actress

Amedeo Obici, founder of Planters Peanuts

Thomas J. O'Hara, Provincial of the U.S. Province of Priests and Brothers of the Congregation of the Holy Cross; former president of King's College, Pennsylvania

Austin O'Malley (author)

Jerry Orbach, Tony award-winning actor

Phil Ostrowski, NFL player

Jack Palance (Hazle Township), Oscar-winning actor

Joe Palooka

John Paluck, football player for Washington Redskins and Pro Bowl selection

Jay Parini, professor and author

Simon F. Pauxtis, Professional baseball player and college football coach

Bob Patton, former NFL PLayer

Mr. Peanut

Maryanne Petrilla, served on the Luzerne County Board of Commissioners; second female Commissioner Chairperson in the county's history

Anthony Petrosky, Poet

Joe Pisarcik, Former NFL Quarterback

William Daniel Phillips, co-recipient of the 1997 Nobel Prize in Physics

Suzie Plakson, Actress

Dave Popson, Former NBA basketball player

John Quackenbush, Genome Scientist

Krysten Ritter, actress

Packy Rogers, infielder with the Brooklyn Dodgers

Mendy Rudolph, NBA referee from 1953 to 1975

Anne Sargent, Actress

Sam Savitt, equestrian artist, author

Michael Schoeffling, actor, played Jake Ryan in film Sixteen Candles

M. Gerald Schwartzbach, California criminal defense attorney

Paige Selenski, field hockey player for the US Olympic Team

Chuck Sieminski, Former NFL Player

Greg Skrepenak, former NFL player, served on the Luzerne County Board of Commissioners, convicted felon

Jonathan Slavin, character actor

Ron Solt, former NFL player

Andrew Soltis, Chess Grandmaster

Jacob Sullum, journalist and author, featured in Academy Award-nominated documentary Super Size Me

Bob Sura, basketball player, Houston Rockets

John Thomas Sweeney, murderer of Dominique Dunne, was born and raised in Hazleton

Albert Tannenbaum, member of Murder, Inc., born in Nanticoke

Louis Teicher, pianist; member of the duo Ferrante & Teicher

Dan Terry, Trumpet player and big band leader

Thomas Tigue, Pennsylvania state legislator

Alexis Toth (St. Alexis of Wilkes-Barre), saint in the Eastern Orthodox Church

Mike Tresh, MLB catcher

Charley Trippi, University of Georgia football player, 1943 Rose Bowl MVP, College Football Hall of Fame inductee, Chicago Cardinals quarterback and Pro Football Hall of Fame inductee. The football stadium at Pittston Area High School in Yatesville is named in his honor.

Bob Tucker, NFL tight end with the New York Giants

Stephen Urban, served on the Luzerne County Board of Commissioners and the Luzerne County Council

G. Harold Wagner, Pennsylvania State Treasurer and Pennsylvania State Auditor General

Frank Comerford Walker, Lawyer and Politician

Ed Walsh, Hall of Fame pitcher; major league baseball's all-time ERA leader

Michael Whalen, actor

Faustin E. Wirkus, U.S. Marine allegedly crowned as King of La Gonâve, a Haitian island west of Hispaniola

Ira W. Wood, represented New Jersey's 4th congressional district from 1904 to 1913

Hendrick Bradley Wright, Lawyer and politician

Frank Zane, bodybuilder, three-time Mr. Olympia, won Mr. America, Mr. Universe, Mr. World; donated gym at Wilkes University

San Francisco 49ers draft history

This page is a list of San Francisco 49ers NFL Draft selections. The first draft the 49ers participated in was the 1950 NFL Draft, in which they made Leo Nomellini of Minnesota their first ever selection.

Swoyersville, Pennsylvania

Swoyersville is a borough in Luzerne County, Pennsylvania, United States. The population was 5,062 at the 2010 census. Swoyersville is located within the Wyoming Valley West School District.

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