Its been two years since the medical community was stopped in its tracks when doctors unknowningly transplated tainted organs into four people. Weeks later they all died. Turns out the donor from Texarkana was infected with rabies. A legal battle over how he contracted the deadly disease has been brewing in court, but the case has come to an end. In 2004, William Beed junior walked into the emergency room at Christus Saint Michael hospital. Days later he died. Doctors thought it was a brain hemorage. Beed actually had rabies. Attorney Matt Soyars, who represents the Beed family, believes he knows where the man contracted the deadly disease. "We had orginally filed suit that William Beed contracted rabies at the Willows apartment because of a bat problem there," Soyars said. Lawyers respresenting the Willows complex have denied the allegations in the suit saying there`s no evidence on where Beed contracted rabies. "It has settled and its confidental." Soyars says the settlement will take care of Beed`s two year old daughter for many years to come. We tried talking to officials with at the Willows apartment complex about the case and whether there`s a bat problem. They were unavailable for comment. But those in charge of monitoring health dangers in Miller county say the apartment complex is safe. "We`ve had no other compliants from the community or residents since the last incident a while ago," Cynthia White of the Miller County Health Unit said. It appears that this transplant tragedy may now be over.