Ford 66 Votes Away From First Ballot Win; Reagan Hits Tactics NEWVILLE, Belgium: Tie wrtrtige of ooe ol tie ctrrfjgw ol I U«ck«rttrllveot the csredwalkd.Mostof Uiendt»th« were In this the 12 car Amsterdam-Paris eiprei) ll« on lt< Me bttldes buckled I carriage. (LTD 11 Die As Amsterdam-Paris Express Derails In Belgium Thousands Swarm Beaches In Sultry, Humid Weather By MICHAEL S. BARRETT NEUFVILLE, Belgium (UPD — An Amsterdam-to-Paris express packed with holiday travelers derailed Sunday as it sped through the Belgian countryside, flinging five cars into electrical pylons and leaving a half-mile tangle of smashed coaches and dismembered bodies. Eleven passengers were killed and 29 injured in the accident 20 miles south of Brussels, a Belgian railways communique said. Local officials earlier had put the injured loll at 59. ,,.,.• There were no confirmed g°ans down by Ihe waler in American casualties although droves Sunday, then touched off Iowa Sunday A tornado an American girl, Uura CnSe storms (hat sent the water Saturday n,ght narked the of Morris, Minn, was reported down on CWcagoans Sunday worst olsasterm .he history of missing by a Ira-cling cornpan- "KM- ""r, "»->'««''.<' ccmmumty iiisbiuB > i~ Thousands of swimmers Not one mam slreet business MoM of the viclims were Uironged beaches in New York, scaped the twister in Minden. believed lo be Dutch tourists on Chicago and Southern Cahfor- a group lour ria . a " steaming in heat waves. Railway officials said the last But the beat wave ended five carriages of (he 12-car dramatics!!;- in the Chicago Irain jumped Ihe (racks and area Sunday nighl as storms til careened into a set of 30-foot- the s.rea wilh high winds and high red pylons supporting heavy rains. elcclrical cables. The (racks Winds toppled a crowded were torn up for half a mile, carnival tent in suburban Des Police said most of the dead Plaines, 111. Eleven persons were in one carriage that were injured, none seriously. side Sw-eral funnel clouds were By ELIZABETH WHARTON United Press International Presidenl Ford is moving closer to the magic number o[ 1,130 delegates needed for the Republican nomination — bul Store Manager Arrested NEWINGTON, Conn. (UPI) — The manager of a discount department store has been arrested in what was seemingly the first enforcement action taken under (he stale's new Sunday closing or "blue" law modificalions. Police said Sunday they acted on their own initiative, not on any complaint, when they closed the Two Guys store shortly after it opened at 10 a.m. and arresled manager Edward Graber of Agawam, Mass. Graber was released pending a July 14 court appearance. The blue law modifications became effective June 9. They Ronald Reagan is moving closer lo Ford. According to UPI's tabulation, Ford's 17-1 victory in Minnesota Saturday brought him lo within 66 votes ol the Reagan train sway — one said "for "It look about a minute for our chiefs." maybe five minutes" — before coach to stop. Several of the bodies were the last five carriages derailed. "After everything had gone dismembered and hours after quiet, there was so much dust the accident only one had been caused confusion among police "I thought there was going to we could hardly see what identified, thai of a 26-year-old and prosecutors because of be an impact," said Maurice happened and we had to Dutch woman, rescue officials Krol, 12, of Us Angeles, Calif, breathe through our handker- said. By United Press Intern«llMial Farmers and townsfolk joined Sullry weather sent Chica- in a spirited cleanup in the German community of Minden, The storm also caused heavy damage and a few injuries across Ihe border in Omaha, Neb. Minden authorities said two homes were deslroyed, 17 badly damaged and 54 left with minor damage. Twenty businesses Please (urn to Page 2 their complications and an apparent loophole allowing large stores to stay open. Legislators said while passing the law it was intended to allow only small "mom and pop type stores to slay open Sundays. Police Chief Philip Lincoln said a complaint againsl Two Guys was received a week ago Sunday from Ihe manager of another department slore, but was not acted on because of confusion over the laiv. He said the arrest Sunday came after the state's attorney's office, a common pleas court prosecutor and the police department legal adviser had studied the new law. Sheriff Auctions Land To Help Recover Taxes For Beating Burglar New Haven County Deputy Sheriff Walter Lantieri, under the jurisdiction of Tax Collector William Stokes, auctioned off three parcels of land totaling property taxes. Charles Tarbunas of 62 West Hill Terrace bought the first parcel for $9,250 after bidding had started at $5,091.94; Robert Mallory, J54 Wedgewood Drive, NORWALK, Conn. (DPI) - A restaurant employe who apparently thwarted a burglary early overturned, with one — .... , , . ----- • smashed in and part of (he roof reported in Chicago s suburbs over $11,000 at the Town Hall rinoe'd off Olher cars slood bul none touched down. Salurday morning. ,-..,, rvu,i ,, • .,, .. - v upright Si craiy angles Rains slowed traffic in much The three properties, a 4.»-acre bidders to lay claim lo the Dibble allegedly bealmg up on the '•Sand' and stones flew into ol 'be area and winds toppled parcel in the Mulberry SI. area Ihe window and the luggage some trees. Scattered power O wned ty SaiUhport developer came down" said Emirne outages were reported. Harry Williams; a 100-by-IOO foot . - - - - Tiborgo Paramaribo, Suri- _ •,. ., ....• property belonging lo the Eslale the only bidder for the final lot at t,on Restaurant on Connect,^ nam "men «™ left the Iram, " -^lI^UUjI Tf Anna R. Dibble in Ihe Ward St. => pnce of $8=2.59. Avenue when he was surprised nam. nnen «<. ™ UK "* ' Jf^Kfffft ,.„, an rt a 45-bv-lU fool lot All the buyers were required lo by Donald Verrinder, 24, of SutT h d mc *d a c • -dairm-a r^E LTiJK« **** ^r °< T ^ v >*», „ . „ , without ouu, John E.Sickola Jr. is a surgical Johnson SI., were sold in an a(- chase price down Salurday Pol.ce said Vernnder assault- number he needs to win. But "playing with fire" thai could Sunday, Reagan's sweep of 45 destroy the Republican party, delegates in Idaho, Montana while Ford supporter Rep. John and New Mexico moved him to Anderson, R-IU., a member of within 70 votes of Ford. 'he GOP platform committee, accusing Ford of said Republican candidates would have a tough time if Reagan became the party's slandard-bearer. In the Democratic race, with only five Puerto Rican delegates still to be chosen, the UPI tabulation shows Jimmy Carter ; wilh at least 1,714 - well over the 1,505 needed for the nomination at Ihe convention next month in New York. The personiy-person count in (he the Republican race shows Ita uncommitted and 98 slill to be chosen, including entire delegations in Connecticul, North Dakota and Utah and a partial delegation in Colorado. The UPI tabulation includes the following delegates "leaning" to one or the other candidate: three in Guam for Ford, 17 in Hawaii for Ford, five for Ford and one for Reagan in Illinois, two each in Minnesota, four for Ford in South Carolina, one for Ford in Vermont, one for Ford and four for Reagan in Virginia, four for Ford in the Virgin Islands, one for Ford and 14 for Reagan in Wyoming. The rest are committed. As the contests of the weekend ended, Reagan said in a UPI interview aboard his plane returning to California that his own "spirit of unity" has not reached the breaking point, but added that if "divisive" lactics by the Ford campaign worsen, the backing of Reagan supporters may not be forthcoming if the President wins the nomination. He said he sometimes thinks Ford is more interested in being nominated than in winning the election. Anderson said in a radio interview a Reagan nomination "would have a very adverse impact on our ability to gain seats in the House." Anderson said the President "started with a disadvantage" since he "didn't have the built- in political network that any incumbent president usually has." He said Ford "really had to start almost from ground zero like any challenger, so you had a much more even contest from the very beginning, between a P|*MSP turn to Page 'L outlasted, two other determined today was himself arresled for bidders to lay claim lo the Dibble allegedly healing property for 51,450, up from the suspect, police said opening bid of $4(8.06; and Mrs. Antonio Boccanfuso, 2-i, was Jean Diver, 29 Johnson St. was allegedly burglarizing (he June- BURGESS MARGE CARLSON dell) representing Mayor William C. Rado, was on hand to drive the first ball off the tee at Ihe annual Billy Burke Golf Tournament at Hop Brook Salurday. The Naugaluck Burgess received a short lesson in grip and position by Trustee Gus Klimaszewskl <rlght) Wore Ihe tee shol. Said Mrs. Carlson afler she hit, "II was one ofthe hardest things I've ever bad to do." (NEWSphotobyDonPascak) 100,000 Jam Newport To Greet Tall Ships . . The railway company com- patient at Waterbury Hospital, tempt to recover losses in unpaid munique said Ihe exact cause of the accident "has not yet been established, bul there has been no human error." Privately, a railway official said "it was not ruled out" that a heat wave scorching Western Europe buckled the Hacks, causing Ihe (rain lo sway before the last carriages derailed. A dark-haired girl who refused (o give her name ran a.-ound dazed and bloodied after Ihe accident, her face streaked with lears, looking for Miss Cruze. She did not find her companion among Ihe bodies of (he dead. Passengers said (hey felt the Pl«a« (um to Page 2 f t Please turn to Page 2 ANN LANDERS CLASSIFIED COMICS CROSSWORD HOROSCOPE OBITUARIES SOCIAL SPORTS TV PROGRAMS 8 8 2 5 8*7 By LAURIE 110HX NEWPORT, R.I. IUPI) Four Ihousand sea cadets melted inlo throngs of sightseers Sunday as tourists jammed the historic waterfront lo see Ihe international fleet of classically rigged Tall Ships. The tourist turnout was something the city has not seen since the demise of the Newport Jazz Festival in the 1960s. The calm Sunday crowd was estimated at 100,000 by Ihe governor's office with another 15,000 watching (he Heel from nearby Jamestown. Gelling inlo the city wasn't difficult for the massive weekend crowd. But gelling home Sunday night was something else. Stale and local police reported a massive traffic jam thai 1DEATHS! NEW HAVEN COUNTY DEPUTY SHERIFF WALTER LAN- TTF.R1 (rigkl) pralM rrtr UK uk Stdrfay KHnta| it Town Kill •I tkrte rttttk <t tart wkkk wire uctfaMi oft to Ike Ugtat . n« pnyerto weretcld rori Mil«(mer tll.W. B; lUte tUtetc, the new omen uusotclilm or rwtl the Un4 foe • o«e-j(«t ptrioi. (NEWSfkotobs Q« Cooiey) lasted four hours. Traffic on Ihe Newport and Jamestown bridges was restricted lo traffic heading out of the cily until 8 p.m. The all-woman crew aboard Ihe Brilish sail training vessel Sir Winston Churchill found what used lo be called manning the yardarms is no picnic. The 134-foo! lopsail schooner sailed into port under brilliant skies. Women in blue T-shirls perched at attention on Ihe yardarms. "Your back's killing you, your arms are killing you. the muscles in your arms are just about to give way, the backs of our legs are killing you. your feel are culling, so when you come down you go 'ivhew,'" moaned Debby Smith, 20. of Belfast, Northern Ireland. The ship carried a crew- of 42 young women between the ages of 15 and 24, all chosen on a first come first serve basis by the British Sail Training Association, cosponsor ol the transatlantic race (hat began in Plymouth, England, dipped inlo Tenerife, Canary Islands, and Bermuda before an abortive finish last Thursday in a bctalmedsea. Some 4,000 male cadels melted into swarms ol sight- Sunday evening. The Weather Partly sunny warm today preceded by some low cloudiness and fog east portions loday. Highs vreV up in the SOs except 75 to SO immediate coastal areas. Fair tonight but with some low cloudiness and tog Cape Cod. Lows in the 60s. Tuesday partly cloudy chance of afternoon showers. Highs in the SOs except 70s Cape Cod and the islands. (Bv Bristol Recorder) Temperature Midnight, 6i; 3 a.m., 62; 6 a.m., 59; 9 a.m., 73; noon, S3. Barometric Pressure Midnight, 29-15; 3 a.m., 29.S3; 6 a.m., 29.8o; 9 a.m., 29.85; noon, 29.S. LAFF - A - DAY PATRONIK, MRS. JOHN' of Hemingway Ave., Wolcott, died Salurday, June 26, 1976. Funeral Tuesday, June 29 at 8:30a.m. from the Fitzgerald - Zanbruski - Sgrillo Funeral Home. 122 East Farm St., Waterbury, lo St. Stanislaus Koslka Church for a Mass at 9. Burial in Calvary Cemetery. Friends may call at Ihe funeral home loday from 2 lo 4 and 7 lo seers 9 p.m. Members of (he Sacred while-uniformed dandies Heart of Mary Society are k d b abng w)lar f side requested to meet at the funeral i"" 1 *™ "" 6 home at 3 p.m. today. Please tua. to I'agc 2 H- r 1 i'- "You've simply HOT lo hmM him a larger daghouse "
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