can sound travel is space?

Everybody knows that sound cant travel through space, but is really valid? Here is my scenerio:

Given the size of a football field's length cubed, there are two objects at two opposing sides. the walls of the vacuum are nonexistent, so the only matter that exists are the two objects. Now if the Object A were to create a noise that were to be loud enough to be vibrate Object B on Earth, would there still be an affect in this theoretical vacuum?

Given that sound energy moves from one molecule to another, would this same energy from Object A travel to Object B to some affect event though the distance between the two in a vacuum is much greater than the distance between to molecules?

-
There are "sounds" in space, but not at "football field's length" scale. Interplanetary and interstellar space is not empty, there are dust, charged particles and other matter that can be viewed and treated as some sort of "gas", but only at quite large scales. It is just like there is no sound on Earth in air at scales less than $50$ nanometres --- mean free path (en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Mean_free_path) at normal conditions. –  Yrogirg Aug 14 '12 at 11:38
@Yrogirg Sorry, but you misunderstood the concept, and the football reference is just a visual testing area –  SpicyWeenie Aug 15 '12 at 7:39
Volume (spatial and auditory) has nothing to do with whether sound can propagate in space. –  jpmc26 Dec 5 at 2:01