From Pittsburgh Streets
Norman McClintock Noted For Motion Pictures Of Plant Growth.

ORLANDO, Fla., Feb. 27.—Norman McClintock, 69, of New Brunswick, N. J., photo-naturalist at Rutgers University and pioneer in development of time-lapse motion pictures to record growth and movement of plants, died at Orange General Hospital here shortly before midnight last night.

Mr. McClintock, who was staying here as guest of Dr. and Mrs. Louis Orr, came to Florida early in February. He was operated on 10 days ago. Last night he suffered a heart attack, which caused his death.

Mr. McClintock was born in Pittsburgh, June 13, 1868, a son of Oliver and Courtney Childs McClintock. He was graduated from Yale University in 1891. In 1925 he joined the faculty of University of Pittsburgh, with title of photo-naturalist. From 1930 to 1931 Mr. McClintock was employed as photo-biologist by the Koppers Research Corporation, of Pittsburgh. He was appointed special lecturer and photo-naturalist at Rutgers University in 1932.

He leaves his widow, two sons, Oliver McClintock, Pittsburgh, and Henry Lockwood McClintock, New Brunswick; two daughters, Mrs. Earl Kline, Quemado, N. M., and Miss Emma Childs McClintock, New Brunswick; two brothers, Walter McClintock, widely known Indian lore authority, Pittsburgh, and Harvey Childs McClintock, Bronxville, N. Y.; three sisters, Mrs. Thomas Darling, Kingston, Pa., Mrs. Wallace Osborn and Mrs. Frank D. Nicol, both Pontiac, Mich.