Super Bowl I - Packers 35, Chiefs 10

The First AFL-NFL World Championship Game in professional American football, later known as Super Bowl I and referred to in some contemporary reports as the Supergame, was played on January 15, 1967 at the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum in Los Angeles, California.

The National Football League (NFL) champion Green Bay Packers (12–2) scored 3 second-half touchdowns en route to a 35–10 win over the American Football League (AFL) champion Kansas City Chiefs (11–2–1). Green Bay quarterback Bart Starr, who completed 16 of 23 passes for 250 yards and two touchdowns, with 1 interception, was named Super Bowl MVP.

Much to the dismay of television historians, all known broadcast tapes which recorded the game in its entirety were subsequently destroyed in a process of wiping, the reusing videotape by taping over previous content, by both networks. This has prevented contrast and compare studies of how each network handled their respective coverage. Despite this, television and sports archivists remain on the lookout, and at least two small samples of the telecast survives: a recording of Max McGee's opening touchdown and Jim Taylor's first touchdown run (Packers' second touchdown), both were shown on HBO's 1991 two-part sports documentary, Play by Play: A History of Sports Television.

NFL Films had a camera crew present, and retains a substantial amount of film footage in its archives, some of which has been released for home video and cable presentations.

The Bills do a lot of thinking about the NFL-AFL merger and the "supergame" in January that should bring the leagues together for the first time. "We have always won on desire and pride," says Kemp. "It will be the same this year. Besides the money factor, which is substantial, that game is going to make history. Everybody will remember it for a long time. It would be the supreme thrill to play in it."

The first Super Bowl ring dates back all the way to, you guessed it, the first Super Bowl. In Super Bowl I, the Green Bay Packers took home the first ring, created by Jostens, the company that also designed the Pats' latest hardware.