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Denver Broncos tight end Julius Thomas (80) is tackled by San Diego Chargers strong safety Marcus Gilchrist (38) and San Diego Chargers defensive back Jahleel Addae (37) in the fourth quarter of an NFL AFC division playoff football game, Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014, in Denver. (AP Photo/Jack Dempsey)

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Indianapolis Colts wide receiver Griff Whalen (17) reaches for a ball knocked from wide receiver Da'Rick Rogers (16) by New England Patriots safety Devin McCourty (32) during the first half of an AFC divisional NFL playoff football game in Foxborough, Mass., Saturday, Jan. 11, 2014. (AP Photo/Stephan Savoia)

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Indianapolis Colts wide receiver Griff Whalen (17) is stopped by New England Patriots cornerback Kyle Arrington (25) and Patriots safety Steve Gregory, below, during the first half of an AFC divisional NFL playoff football game in Foxborough, Mass., Saturday, Jan. 11, 2014. (AP Photo/Stephan Savoia)

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An 1894 series of football trading cards produced by the P.H. Mayo Tobacco company feature Ivy League football stars in their Princeton collegiate sweaters, shown Jan. 8, 2014, at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. The Met is presenting a pop-up exhibition celebrating football’s history through the ages with vintage cards like these. The 150 cards that make up the exhibit are part of approximately 600 from the museum’s vast collection of sport trade cards donated to the Met by the late hobby pioneer Jefferson Burdick. Sunday, Jan. 12, 2014, in New York. The show runs Jan. 24 through Feb. 10. (AP Photo/Kathy Willens)

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This 1894 football card of Harvard's John Dunlop, shown Wednesday, Jan. 8, 2014, is the rarest in a collection of football cards to be shown at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York. Collectors regard it as the Honus Wagner of football cards because Dunlop is the only player in the series whose name and school affiliation is missing, and he was only identified a decade ago. The museum is celebrating football’s history through the ages with the vintage trading card exhibition. The 150 cards are among approximately 600 football cards from the museum’s vast collection of sport trade cards donated to the Met by the late hobby pioneer Jefferson Burdick. The exhibit opens Jan. 24 and runs through Feb. 10. (AP Photo/Kathy Willens)