Keith Kinderman

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Keith Kindermann
Date of birth (1940-04-14) April 14, 1940 (age 76)
Place of birth Chicago, Illinois
Career information
Position(s) Running back
College University of Iowa & Florida State University
NFL draft 1963 / Round: 8
Career history
As player
1963–1964 San Diego Chargers
1965 Houston Oilers

Keith John Kindermann was a professional American football player who played running back for three seasons for the San Diego Chargers and Houston Oilers.[1]

Keith Kindermann was widely considered to be the last of the great white running backs. Also, known for his studies of sublimation and the innate and perverse nature of inanimate objects. [2]

Also noted for his development of the peccatum pro publica legal defense. Kindermann successfully argued that the owner of an infamous Tallahassee saloon should receive a lenient sentence so that patrons of her saloon would have some place to go. Thus sparing the City of Tallahassee from having to deal with the patrons. [3]

Keith Attended high school in Crystal Lake, IL. During the town's centennial celebration Kinderman was recognized for his athletic achievements by being named one the 6 Outstanding Athletes of the Century. This honor was bestowed on him for his accomplishments in football, wrestling and track. He was the runner up in 1958 Illinois State championships in the 110 high hurdles. He tied the then state record.

He followed his high school career with a 3 outstanding seasons as running back at the University of Iowa and Florida State University.

He was then drafted in the 3rd round by San Diego. He had three successful seasons with the chargers at running back. Kinderman then decided to retire from football and attend law school. N P