J. Lloyd Roberts
1877 The Lancet  
477 a striking contrast to the bowels above the sigmoid flexure, the membrane of which was pale and exsanguine. The stomach, with its contents, and the intestines, were removed carefully and placed by themselves in one jar for analysis. The liver was placed in a second jar; the uterus and ovaries in a third jar. Note.-The words or figures within brackets were not in the original notes. They are added either in explanation of other phrases, or, as in the case of average weights, &c., as
more » ... s, &c., as memoranda, instead of writing these separately. The actual weights and measurements of the different organs are those to which all the medical men present assented and witnessed.
doi:10.1016/s0140-6736(02)30321-0 fatcat:wm4ae3ombzf4xltewpguwqf3tm