Of course, if it isn't broken, you don’t have to fix it. Assuming the price is right, the Cowboys know what they have in Harris -- a solid return man, a fantastic cover guy and a receiver who can contribute when called upon.
Andrew Weber-USA TODAY SportsAndrew Weber
It's been a while since Weems was a Pro Bowl returner for Atlanta, but he's got experience in the return game and he’s reliable in kick coverage. The Falcons brought him back after he was waived by Chicago.
USA TODAY SportsBrett Davis-USA TODAY Sports
How crazy would it be to see Lockette, who was the intended receiver on the Super Bowl's deciding play, wind up in Dallas? The fourth-year veteran was a special teams ace for Seattle, mainly functioning as a highly-effective gunner. He has just 382 career receiving yards, which should make him relatively affordable.
Getty ImagesMark J. Rebilas
After a strong 2013 season in Green Bay, Boykin was beaten out by Davante Adams in the Packers’ offense. He’s got plenty of experience as a No. 3 and No. 4 receiver, and he plays a big role on special teams in Green Bay – which sounds awfully similar to Dwayne Harris' role.
Jeff Hanisch-USA TODAY SportsJeff Hanisch
Another current Cowboy, but another guy who could technically hit the open market this spring. Beasley is a restricted free agent, which means the Cowboys can give him a qualifying offer. They also have the ability to match any offers from other teams. With 76 receptions for 788 yards in the last two years, Beasley would be a smart and affordable re-signing.
Jim O'Connor-USA TODAY SportsJim O'Connor
Sorry if this feels like cheating, but Bryant is technically out of contract and is currently slated to hit free agency in March. It’s a virtual lock that he’ll continue his career in Dallas, as the Cowboys can always franchise him. But it seems like a smart idea to give Dez his long-term deal sooner rather than later, in order to keep the focus on football.