COL. FLOYD-JONES DEAD. He Was a Gallant Soldier in the Mexi- can and Civil Wars. Col. DeLancey Floyd-Jones, a mem- ber of the famous Long Island family of that name, died Sunday at the Park Avenue Hotel, Manhattan, of pneu- monia, after an illness of ten days. He was in his seventy-sixth year. Col. Floyd-Jones was born on Long Island in 1826. He was graduated from West Point in time to perform active service in the Mexican War. He was brevetted a Second Lieutenant of the Seventh Infantry on July 1, 1846, and as a Second Lieutenant in the Fourth Infantry took part in the siege of Vera Cruz, the battles of Cerro Gordo and Molino del Rey and the capture of the Mexican capital. For gallant and merit- orious conduct at Molino del Rey he was brevetted First Lieutenant. In 1854 he became Captain in the Fourth and as such served in the Kla- math Indian campaign in 1856. He served throughout the Civil War and was brevetted twice for gallant conduct, the last brevet being that of Colonel, conferred for his gallantry at Gettys- burg. He also took part in the battles of Gaines and Malvern Hills, Manassas, Antietam, Sharpsburg and the Penin- sula campaigns. After the war was over he continued in the service until 1879, serving on the plains a great deal of that time with the Nineteenth In- fantry. For six years he was Colonel of the Third Infantry. Col. Floyd-Jones was a member of the Union, Metropolitan, Tuxedo, New York, St. Nicholas, Aztec and South Side Sportsmen's clubs, the Audobon and St. Nicholas societies and of several military organizations. His wife died several years ago. His funeral was held in Trinity church on Wednesday morning.