Striking members of the Los Angeles Rams shattered a window of a van carrying non-union players and hurled eggs and insults yesterday on the first day of picketing at the team's training complex in Anaheim, Calif.

The calm marking the first two days of the NFL strike at Rams Park ended when offensive tackle Bob Cox put his fist through a tinted window on the driver's side of a van. Cox quickly left the picket line.

The non-union player sitting next to that window, wide receiver Samuel Johnson of Prairie View A&M, picked pieces of glass from his sweatsuit once inside the gates of the complex. He was not injured.

Rams linebacker Mel Owens said the team could not be blamed for such violence.

"When the teamsters went out on strike they shot people on the highway," he said. "It's a way of showing frustration. It's hard to sit out here and have people take your job."

About 30 Rams walked the picket line, although stars Eric Dickerson and Jim Everett were not there. The picketers also tossed eggs, two of which landed through an open window of a small truck driven by a non-union player who identified himself as Kevin Wilson.

New England's Toby Williams threw a beer bottle at replacement players, who also were the target of eggs thrown during picketing by striking Patriots' players.

None of the new players was struck during the incidents in the parking lot of a motel where they are staying.

"That's nonsense. We don't need that," Patriots' fullback Mosi Tatupu said of the bottle throwing. "It just shows what type of attitude we have. We want to be a peaceful union."

Patriots player representative Lin Dawson and General Manager Patrick Sullivan also were upset after the bottle landed about 10 feet from the motel's front entrance in this town adjacent to Foxboro, the Patriots' home.

"Hey, fellas," Dawson, a tight end, said immediately after the bottle was thrown. "We're going to have some problems with that glass throwing."

The Rams and Patriots incidents were the only significant violence reported on the third day of the players strike, as replacement teams around the league practiced to get ready for games scheduled for Oct. 4.

Packers: In Green Bay, former Packers player Charles Martin, who joined the picket line, was arrested after a car was hit with an egg, police said. Sgt. William Parins said the car apparently belonged to a replacement player. Martin was charged with disorderly conduct and released on $99.10 bond, said police Lt. Larry Gille.

Martin was waived by the team earlier this week after being accused of getting involved in a tavern fight. Martin said he had nothing to do with the scuffle.

Former Washington Redskins place kicker Max Zendejas was among 41 free agents who crossed the picket line. One of the Packers' strike quarterbacks is Alan Risher, who played for LSU and in the United States Football League.

Colts: In Indianapolis, Greg Hawthorne, the starting tight end for the Patriots much of last season, headed a squad of 42 free agents the team brought in to replace striking players.

Hawthorne, who started 10 games for the Patriots in 1986 and caught 24 passes for 192 yards, joined former Indianapolis reserve linebacker Gary Padjen and three-year Tampa Bay defensive back Craig Curry in highlighting a team that will be led on the field by quarterback Gary Hogeboom, the only Colt to have defied the strike.

49ers: In Redwood City, Calif., veteran linebackers Tom Cousineau and Keith Browner headed a roster of 61 players announced by the team. Quarterback Bob Gagliano also was on the list.

"They can call me a scab," Browner told the San Francisco Chronicle. "I don't care. If there are hard feelings, it doesn't bother me at all. I'm doing what's right for Keith Browner."

Instead of picketing, the 49ers players ran at a nearby college playing field. More than 40 members of the team, including quarterback Joe Montana, held a semiorganized practice at the Canada College soccer field.

Bills: In Orchard Park, N.Y., Mark Miller, an insurance salesman with a history of shoulder trouble, replaced striking $8 million quarterback Jim Kelly during the team's practice.

Falcons: In Suwanee, Ga., the replacement Atlanta team included seven players with NFL game experience. The players began two-a-day workouts as the club's striking players walked a picket line and worked out at a nearby high school.

Among the Falcons on the initial 41-man replacement roster are quarterbacks Erik Kramer, the 1986 Atlantic Coast Conference player of the year from North Carolina State, and Jeff Van Raaphorst, who passed for 15 touchdowns last season for Arizona State.

Eagles: In Mount Laurel, N.J., striking Philadelphia players blocked two busloads of their replacements at a hotel driveway then shouted obscenities when the players crossed the picket line.

Chiefs: In Kansas City, two players apologized for their shotgun-wielding prank the day before. Linebacker Dino Hackett and tight end Paul Coffman had arrived at the picket line Wednesday morning in the bed of a pickup waving unloaded shotguns and shouting, "Where's the scabs." Hackett and Coffman said their joke was misunderstood.

Chargers: In San Diego, former New York Giants defensive back Elvis Patterson, recruited by San Diego, stopped practicing with the replacement squad and joined striking players.

"I practiced for the simple reason that I wanted to learn the defensive terminology and know what's happening on the field once these guys {striking players} do get back out there," said Patterson, a fourth-year pro released recently by the Giants.

Cardinals: In St. Louis, 37 replacement players crossed picket lines at Busch Stadium, braving jeers from striking players.

"We would all love to be out there with them, fighting for our cause, but we're kind of like nomads," said Shawn Halloran, a quarterback who was cut during the preseason.