In this image released by the Bryant Museum, Alabama football coachWallace Wade at the stadium in Tuscaloosa, Ala. At a time when college football was generally considered the domain of eastern blue bloods, Notre Dame and Alabama were upstart teams that gave blue collar fans a chance to tweak the elite. About 90 years later, the Fighting Irish and Crimson Tide are the elite - two of college football's signature programs, set to play a national championship next Monday in Miami that could break records for television viewership. (AP Photo/Bryant Museum via The Tuscaloosa News)

Associated Press
In this image released by the Bryant Museum, Alabama football coachWallace Wade at the stadium in Tuscaloosa, Ala. At a time when college football was generally considered the domain of eastern blue bloods, Notre Dame and Alabama were upstart teams that gave blue collar fans a chance to tweak the elite. About 90 years later, the Fighting Irish and Crimson Tide are the elite - two of college football's signature programs, set to play a national championship next Monday in Miami that could break records for television viewership. (AP Photo/Bryant Museum via The Tuscaloosa News)
In this image released by the Bryant Museum, Alabama football coachWallace Wade at the stadium in Tuscaloosa, Ala. At a time when college football was generally considered the domain of eastern blue bloods, Notre Dame and Alabama were upstart teams that gave blue collar fans a chance to tweak the elite. About 90 years later, the Fighting Irish and Crimson Tide are the elite - two of college football's signature programs, set to play a national championship next Monday in Miami that could break records for television viewership. (AP Photo/Bryant Museum via The Tuscaloosa News)
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