New Season But Old Story ST. LOUIS (AP)—This is a new National Basketball Association season but an old story was repeated Tuesday night when Bos- tou Celtic Coach Red Auerbach, threatened and taunted by St. toxils Hawk fans, blew a fuse and charged into the crowd. The fiery Auerbach, who often before has warred with the St. Louis partisans, was leaving the floor after being automatically ejected following his second technical foul i. the 98-97 St. Louis victory. Cries of "you lousy n," profanity and threats fol'.Dwed Red along the court and, unable to stand it any longer, he'surged into the crowd. He was followed by most of the Celtics. He and the Celtics clai < no blows were struck but he wound up with a sprained and cut left thumb, a skinned right knee and dust-stained trousers. Auerbach said he fell over a chair. He told The Associated Press: "It was like walking through a lion's den. Why should y»" have to take things like this'/" Still' fuming, he .ontinued "all I know is when we play with him , (Referee Sid Borgia) we don't | shoot the fouls. (Bob) Pettit shot • as many fouls as our whole i team." I He had a point. Pt- made i more free throws than 'he entire i Boston team—18 to 15. • The crowd around Auerbach broke up quickly when the bulky i Boston players rushed up and police and ushers then rest red i complete order. In the other NBA game scheduled Tuesday, San Francisco came from behind i 88-85 score in the last quarter to beat New York 125-106 at the University of San Francisco gym. Wilt Chamberlain, who holds . virtually all the league's scoring j records, crossed the 10,000-point ! milestone in his NBA career. He 1 scored 59 points on 24 field goals i and 11 fouls to up his NBA total ! to 10,033. FANFARE I'M A Utttf WOKCUCC A300TON* OFM30R9-..... >N MV GEOMETRY CLASS By Walt Ditten Wilt Hits 59 to Pass 10,000 Mark Huskers Prep for Crucial Showdown With Missouri SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - Wilt (The Stilt) Chamberlain dumped in 59 points to surpass the 10,000- point mark as San Francisco's Warriors dropped the New York Knickbcrboekers 125-108 Tuesday night in a National Basketball Association game. "That's an awful lot of shots in three years," said the 7-foot-l Page IS Garden City Telegram Wednesday, Oct. 31, 1962 former Kansas All-America wh*6 ran his NBA total to a fabulous 10,033. : HENRY HALL AGENCY : A-L-t D-R-I-V-E-R-S. LINCOLN, Neto. (AP) f 'r .as- ka Football Coach Bob Devaney says he admires Missouri football "and the way those players hit." ! Devaney professes some pride too, in his own Cornhuskers, un- i defeated in six games and currently facing a moment of truth in a clash with the Tigers here ! Saturday. 1 "I'd like to believe," said Devaney, "that we have just as rough and tough type of team as Missouri has. "We'll be disappointed if our team doesn't go out and sock tot I This is tb* night SPOOKS and other Imysterious creatures will be running f,tfre streets from door to door, play- Hrrg TRICK-G'ft-TREAT. Costumes will be fall colors. Some will be easy to see. [others will be black and almost im~ I possible to »ee. LET'S HAKE ;-TjjIS_A I.FUH HIOHT.'rQR THE : KID$; HOT A'-DEATH I Let r s cfrive especially rfuTa-rid watch .an directions for these > ( f Httle SPG-OKS/Tn their excfterrfcnt - Nfcfc'y forget to look both ways Fof th« [traffic. TOHIGHT, WA"GCH IT FOR THEMill right along with Missouri. We don't want to out-fancy them—we just want to win." With that, he set the stage for a key Big Eight Conference game between Nebraska's high - scoring upstarts and Missouri's defensively rugged favorites. It's Nebraska's homecoming and all reserved stadium seats have been sold for weeks. There was even a line of customers for end zone bleacher seats when those went on sale Monday morning. The biggest audience will view the game on television, with Big Northwestern Tackle Is Honored • CBS airing the game regionally. Devaney this »/«ek has been . the picture of quiet confidence. j The average Oornhusker fan, 1 however, is better described as cautiously optimistic. : Conditioned by repeated disaip- , pointmenls in recent years, Ne! braska followers have seen the Huskcr Hlloon grow bigger and ! tauter every week this year. They figure it's bound to spring a leak some Saturday, and the tension mounts. The big meeting finds the Corn- buskers in good physical shape. Quarterback Dennis Claridge, the man who makes the Husker offense run, rei.iains hale and hearty as he has all season. So successful has Devaney been in his quest for depth that three of the four top early season backs currently are having to battle for their positions. Fullback Bill (Thunder) Thorn By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Joe Szczecko, Northwestern's 235-pound sophomore tackle, was named the college football lineman of the week by The Associated Press today. It was Big Joe's sparking play up front that played a major role in Northwestern's 35-6 victory over Notre Dame last week, a triumph that lifted the Wildcats into the No. 1 national ranking in this week's AP poll. Szczecko's jarring tackle of ".1 Rtitkowski on the first running play of the 'game made the Notre Dame back fumble. Larry Benz recovered for Northwestern on the Irish 29—and eight plays later the 'DONALDS j. M. MCDONALD co. "DOUBLE KNITS" TOP FASHION WITH A "GO EVERYWHERE" SWUNG Beautifully basic . . . the knit sheath goes just about everywhere! This popular style reflects the classic influence of the season, in both fabric and colors. Smart jewel neckline can be accessorized for date-time occasion!) or left plain for daytime wear. This new Acrylic fiber when woven into a double knit, has the look of fine worsted wool, has good stability nnd the dress will not sag or "grow." Available in top fashion colors; black, red, bone, blue. Sizes 10-16. 1495 ACRYLIC The new fiber created t««luiiv«ly for double knits. Double knit* that will not pill mean quality, plus »uperier performance. •TM The Dow Chemical Company Wildcats had their first touch own. Under Northwestern's !' it .an I ating system, Big Joe was tops, j te was given 79 per cent on his I Efensive assignments on running ! lays and 84 per cent on his block- ng for passes. High up in Hie voting by sports writers and broadcasters were •Yank Patituccij Stanford end; :on Snidow, Oregon tackle and Silly Joe Armstrong, Ohi( State enter. Patitucci, a 213-pound junior, tarted Stanford on the way to ts upset 17-7 victory over UCLA >y grabbling a fumble and run- ling 82 yards for a tou hdown. His smashing in tactics made him a standout on defen^ Snidow, a 235-pounder, made 11 ackles, cr^lit of them unassisted as Oregon tied Washington 21-21. n addition, his punting helped ceep the Huskies backed up in heir own territory. Two of his ticks went out of bounds inside the S. As for Armstrong, Woody Hayes, Ohio State coach, shower-ed superlatives on his 189-pound 5-foot-ll senior snapperbacker after the Buckeyes' 14-7 victory over Wisconsin. "Billy Joe is the best all-around ilayer on our squad," Hayes said. "He's the best I've had here n 12 years. He has been tops for 'our years in grades, attitude, be- lavior and playing ability." ton and Halfback Dennis Str.-jwe, sidelined with injuries much of the season, are just now getting back into playing shape and have been relocated to the third unit.' Even halfback Willi. Ross, the second busiest ball carrier with 237 rushing yards to his credit, has been dropped to the third unit as the result of the spirited competition. Emerging as backfield stalwart are Gene Young and Noel Martin at fullback; Warren Powers, Dave Thiesen, Rudy Johnson, Kent Me- Cloughan and sophomore Willie Paschall at halfbacks, and John Faiman as Clarldge's p.incipal understudy at quarterback. Rote to Quit TORONTO (AP) - Tobin Rote, former Detroit and Green Bay quarterback now playi. J for the Toronto Argonauts, said he won't play Canadian football again next year'but might be receptive to U.S. offers. • Rote, 34-year-old star in his third year in th- Canadian League after an 11-year sla., in the U.S. National Football League, said, "There's no way I'll play here next year. They could offer me $40,000 and it wouldn't make any difference." 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