CONSTITUCION (AFP) - Vans, cars and trucks flying the Chilean flag sped along the hilltop road to tsunami-hit Constitucion Thursday loaded with supplies for tens of thousands of people without food. Restoring order and feeding the hungry are our top priority, said Laura Abornoz, the special envoy for President Michelle Bachelet in the coastal area worst hit by Saturdays giant waves that claimed hundreds of lives. Five days after disaster struck, more and more people are fleeing low-lying towns fearing a new tsunami and waving hand-written signs at passing vehicles, saying Help us. I want to go home, but my little girls wont go back. They cry whenever we mention it. They were terrified by the quake. We live on the seventh floor and it just shook and shook, said resident Andrea Luna Casanova, with her two young daughters by her side. In Constitucion, the 10,000 to 20,000 people left homeless have pitched tents on basketball grounds and any spot on high ground seeking safety from threats of a fresh tsunami as 200 aftershocks rattle the South American nation. The government planned to begin a hand-out of 20,000 rations in the towns football stadium, where a canteen eventually will offer hot food and clean water for the destitute at least one of five of the entire town population. We hope to be ready Saturday, but its very difficult, Abornoz told AFP. No ones given us anything, grumbled Mauricio Munoz, a 23-year-old shopkeeper who gave away what remained of his fruit and vegetables after three giant waves powered into the holiday resort, washing away his home. The toll stood at 85 in Constitucion, but divers were seeking more bodies in the water. Abornoz however dismissed as pure rumor reports that 300 campers had been swept to sea. The official national death toll stands at 802. On a wall of one smashed house its residents had left a message for family and friends: Sepulveda family: OK. Across the country, local radios are coordinating aid, with Chileans sending boxes and bags in private vans and vehicles to Constitucion as army helicopters, boats and trucks ship massive supplies into town. Chileans help Chileans Radio Paloma repeated incessantly. With armored military vehicles guarding strategic points, soldiers and volunteers have handed out the first of food and water rations after locals were left for days to defend themselves from night raiders. You need to boil the water before drinking it, a soldier told a woman in a long queue of people armed with wheelbarrows, supermarket trolleys and large bags. Elsewhere a soldier helped a small boy roll a couple of apples, a pack of biscuits and fruit juice into his T-shirt. We have nothing, absolutely nothing, said Marcelo Lesse Gonzalez as he walked away with rice and water. A tiny shop or two opened Thursday in Constitucion where some stores were smashed to the ground, others closed by owners to avoid looting. In one large supermarket with eight cash registers, manager Jose Biaz was cleaning up around ransacked shelves, emptied by looters within hours of the quake. Everything went, we need to stock up and hopefully open at the weekend, with soldiers standing by on guard. As bulldozers cleared the streets amid the constant sound of shovels, Abornoz said: Five days after the tsunami we are trying to return to normality. The town council aimed to restore street lighting and power to at least 70 percent of the town of 60,000 by the weekend as well as telephone networks. On Wednesday, two powerful aftershocks, with magnitudes of 5.9 and 6.0, triggered a brief new tsunami warning along the central coast. Military officials have admitted they made a mistake in failing to issue an early warning about the possibility of a tsunami after Saturdays 8.8-magnitude quake one of the biggest ever recorded.