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Mrs. Heintzelman has been posting information about the injured on a website dedicated to the trip, at http://uganda2010.editme.com. She said Mr. Sledge, Emily Kerstetter, Joanne Kerstetter, Pam Kramer and Thomas Kramer were hurt. The sixth team member, Lori Ssebulime, was unhurt.

Her husband, Mohammed Ssebulime, said after the prayer service Monday that he expected she would return to Pennsylvania later this week. Mohammed Ssebulime, a Ugandan national, said the church gathering of about 250 people touched him deeply.

“I don’t remember the last time I really cried, and this has been tough,” he said.

Lori Ssebulime told The Associated Press the members had arrived early at the Ethiopian Village Restaurant to get good seats to view the match between the Netherlands and Spain.

“We got there early so we could be near the screen,” she told the AP. “The blast happened. It was total chaos. I fell over backwards. Everything was gray.”

She said she scrambled around the bodies, found 16-year-old Emily and got her inside a minivan.

“Emily was rolling around in a pool of blood screaming,” she said.

The high school junior from Ellicott City, Md., was to be flown from Kampala to a trauma center in Johannesburg, South Africa, for further tests, family friend Nikki Liskovec said Monday by telephone from the Kerstetters’ home near Baltimore.

“She’s bad off” but stable, Ms. Liskovec said. She declined to disclose the girl’s injuries.

She said Emily’s grandmother Joanne Kerstetter, of Selinsgrove, suffered a broken arm but was well enough to accompany the girl to Johannesburg. Emily’s parents were preparing to leave for Africa Monday evening, Liskovec said.

Associated Press writers Max Delany in Kampala, Uganda, and David Dishneau in Hagerstown, Md., contributed to this report.