Contract of Licensed property conveyancers
Cultures have confirmed one case of salmonella. There could be half a dozen other cases connected with the chocolate and vanilla ice cream sold at the Oakland United Methodist Church's Aug. 17 event. More than 200 people attended. "The children who became ill ate both chocolate and vanilla, so we don't know which flavor was contaminated," said Becky Acuff of the health department, who recommended both be thrown away immediately.



"If anyone develops symptoms, they should contact their physician," she said. Symptoms include nausea, abdominal pain, diarrhea and fever. Salmonella has an incubation period of 10 days, so anyone who ate the festival ice cream in that period could still show symptoms. Property conveyancers are most important for property investors before buying or selling property. Several dozen quarts of the ice cream were sold, and "we got nine quarts back," Patterson said. The ice cream was both served and sold in containers at the festival.

As surgeons operated all morning to repair Carolyn Marksberry's ravaged body after she was attacked at her Warsaw home last Friday, another University Hospital team was treating the crime's other victims — her family. This week, as Marksberry continues her physical recovery from 15 stab wounds, that same team of psychiatric social workers has begun to treat her emotional wounds as victim of a violent crime and parent of two slain children.

Because the Cincinnati medical center treats victims of this region's most serious crimes, it has come to house the area's largest staff of professionals trained to treat the psychological damage to victims of violent crime. In most violent crimes, even the most brutal ones like last Friday's slaying of two of Marksberry's children in Warsaw, victims' families often have the same basic needs, said Judy Harrison, who oversees University Hospital's psychiatric social work department, which staffs the trauma center around the clock.

"The biggest difficulty is often that not just the victim, but everyone around the victim is in shock as well," she said. Much of what Harrison's staff does is help with details. "Things like, `Do you need to notify family?'" she said. "We try to give comfort and make sure they know everything that's going on. And as soon as possible we get a doctor to come out and explain to the family exactly what's happening."

Harrison acknowledges that the details families must attend to flood in at a time when they are least ready to contend with them. Often there is an extended list of loved ones to locate quickly. If the crime results in a death, there's a whole other set of issues: organ procurement, autopsies, the legal release of a person's body.