But things didn’t work out for him there, and he transferred to Tennessee.Bob’s been dead a few years now, but when I first met him, we were both working at a camp in New Hampshire.
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If you’ve been reading my page for any length of time, you know me well enough to know that if I saw that tweet I’d say, “What’s with the whining? Back before the Super Bowl, a video circulated showing Tom Brady and his 11-year-old son kissing affectionately - on the lips. It took me back some 60 years, to the Glascott’s living room. Jack was nicknamed Black Jack (I have no idea why) but he was a tough Philadelphia Irishman (a definite redundancy) who had been a football player himself and had been an NFL referee for some time.
Some misguided sorts made a very big deal of it - some called it creepy. Say what you will about referees, but you can’t be a pansy and be a referee in the NFL.
(4) BRAND-NEW IN 2015: A BASIC "OPEN WING" PACKAGE WITH THE QB UNDER CENTER.
(5) THE RAM AND LION FORMATIONS - COMBINED WITH AN UNBALANCED LINE, THEY PRODUCE A REALLY NASTY WEDGE THAT'S BEEN A MAINSTAY OF MY OFFENSE SINCE THE MID-90'S. FOR THE FOOTBALL HISTORY BUFF, THERE ARE SOME CLIPS OF 1950'S PRINCETON TEAMS RUNNING THE WEDGE, AND OF WYOMING'S "SIDE SADDLE T", FROM 1954 EVERY PURCHASOR OF THE SET WILL BE ADDED TO THE OPEN WINGERS' MAILING LIST - AT INTERVALS, I WILL MAIL OUT SUGGESTIONS, IDEAS, COACHING TIPS AND IN-DEPTH EXPLANATIONS I’ve been selling my “EVOLUTION OF AN OFFENSE” DVD for $49.95 and it’s been a good enough seller - but not nearly enough Double Wing coaches have seen it, nor have they been to any of my clinics or camps - which means that in many cases they’re running a 20-year-old Double Wing.
As a sophomore, he blocked for the great Johnny Majors.
Bob suffered a serious knee injury - playing touch football at camp - but he earned two letters at UT and played in the Gator Bowl and in the 1957 Sugar Bowl.
At Tennessee, Bob was a fullback in the Vols’ famous single wing, coached by Bowden Wyatt.
He carried the ball a little, but mostly he blocked.
I was a high school junior, so Bob would probably have been a sophomore at UT. He was 6-1, 225, which was very big then for a running back. (He first introduced me to weight lifting, which Tennessee was just getting into.) Oh - and he could beat me in the 100.
(And not being very big, I was fairly fast.) Looking at him cured me of any visions I had of playing big-time football.
It wasn’t so much the fact that he was displeased with Sessions - his appointee - but with the way he let it be known.