“It had been professionally removed and preserved … it was in very good condition,” said Dr. Timothy Monroe told North Country Now. “You have to appreciate when you remove a brain from a skull, which is made of bone, you have to cut the bone all the way around. This had not been damaged, or nicked, or cut in its removal.”
As the brains had been preserved in formaldehyde for research, authorities believe no crime was committed other than littering.
“It’s nothing to be really concerned about, other than somebody polluted a particular street in our community,” said Sgt. Gordon Ayen.