GEN. SULLIVAN DEAD. Prominent Citizen Passed Away Quits Suddenly At His Home This Afternoon. General Timothy Sullivan, one of the city's oldest and best known citi- zens, died at his home in East Second Street, at 3 o'clock this after- noon. General Sullivan has been in poor health for some time past and death was the result of a hemorrhage. General Sullivan was a famous fig- ure in local military circles in years gone by. When the war broke out he went out as Colonel of the 24th Infantry which he left here in the spring of 1861. He remained in the service for two years and took a prominent part in many memorable battles. On his return he was made Colonel of the 48th Regiment and in 1872 re- ceived an appointment as Brigadier General of the 24th Brigade, N.G., N. Y. In 1876 the brigade was reorganized and was made the Sixth Brigade of which the deceased was again made Brigadier General. He held the office with credit to himself and the Guard until 1881 when the brigade was disbanded. General Sullivan conducted a boot and shoe store for several years. He was eighty years old and is sur- vived by Dr. A.A. Sullivan, the dentist, C.D. Sullivan, and Mrs. W. L. Morgan of this city, and W.H. Sullivan of Kansas City.