A police officer has told a court that he didn't attempt to resuscitate a victim of the Hillsborough disaster because he assumed he was dead.
PC Norman Lewis said he saw Joe McCarthy, 21, from Ealing, lying on the pitch.
He added that he could not feel a pulse and that Joe did not appear to be breathing.
Asked why he did not attempt CPR, Mr Lewis told the family's barrister: "When I looked at the body as it was there, from the pallor of the face I'd assumed from the brief checks I made that life was extinct."
The court heard he helped fans carry Joseph on an advertising hoarding to a temporary mortuary in the stadium gymnasium.
Rescuers were spat on by rival fans as they tried to rescue a victim of the Hillsborough disaster, a court has heard.
The jury at the fresh inquests was told that the group was carrying Paul Brady, from Thornton near Crosby, on an advertising hoarding to an ambulance.
Phillip Foster, a police constable who had tried to resuscitate the 21 year old, was asked who else carried the makeshift stretcher.
He said: "There were definitely Liverpool fans that did it because I remember at the other end we were spat on by the Nottingham Forest supporters."
The court heard that medics continued to try to save Paul in hospital but he was declared dead at 4.05pm.
Doctors and police have been describing their attempts to save a schoolboy who was caught in the crush at Hillsborough.
14 year old Lee Nicol from Bootle was was the 95th person to die in the disaster.
He was pulled from the front corner of a pen and initially treated on the pitch by police.
Former police officer Keith Marsh said: "I was hopeful that the people who had been involved in Lee’s care had done enough for him to have a chance."
The teenager was carried to an ambulance at the other end of the pitch and was the first casualty from the disaster to be taken to the Northern General Hospital, Sheffield.
Dr Rachel Pettinger, a paediatrician who treated him when he first arrived, told the jury: "He was so young. We tried very hard."
The court heard Lee was on a life support machine for two days before he died.
A police officer has told the Hillsborough inquests that he thought he felt a pulse in a schoolboy victim after trying to resuscitate him.Read the full story ›
Police have released pictures of a further six people who may be able to assist with the investigation into the HIllsborough Disaster.
The photographs show men and women who helped some of the Liverpool fans who died.
So far, images of more than 40 people have been released. More than half of those have been identified.
The Hillsborough inquests have been hearing evidence about the youngest boy to die in the disaster.
Jon-Paul Gilhooley, who was a cousin of Steven Gerrard, was 10-years-old when he died at the Liverpool game in 1989.
The family of Jon-Paul Gilhooley, the cousin of Liverpool FC captain Steven Gerrard and the youngest victim of the Hillsborough disaster, have arrived at the inquests to hear evidence about him.
The 10-year-old will be the second victim who the jury will hear about during the phase of the inquests dealing with the individual movements of the 96.
A police officer has described trying to resuscitate a Liverpool fan at Hillsborough because "there was hope for him."
Ruth Harper said she saw Carl Lewis laid on his back apparently dead but helped because he was being tended to.
She said: "He was quite young, younger than I was at the time, and there was hope for him so hence that's why we were working on him."
Mrs Harper added that she didn't see any signs of life.
The inquests heard that the 18 year old from Kirkby was taken to the Royal Hallamshire Hospital in Sheffield.
Doctors judged him to be dead after getting no response from further CPR.
A jury has begun hearing evidence about the final movements of a Liverpool fan who lost his life in the Hillsborough disaster.
The inquests entered a new phase today tracing the last moments of the 96 men, women and children who died.
Jurors at the Hillsborough inquests have heard details of the final movements of one particular fan, as the hearings enter a new phase.
The inquests are now tracing the last moments of each of those who died.