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Sunset Tree

First Interesting Section Title

r bands in other directions● gathered up valuable horses for f■uture service and helped onward t●o the southern army troops of recr●uits who needed only pilots and pro■tection to the Osage River. Li●ke Cunningham, the man who had fough■t as a lion in twenty different combats, was● destined to fall in a sudden● and unnoted skirmish. Returni■ng northward in the rear of Quantrell, Lieutena■nt William Haller was attacked a●t sunset and fought till dark. H■e128 triumphed, but he fell. His comrades burie●d him and wept for him, and lef●t him. The battle of the year ■1863 had commenced; formidable men were com

ing t■o the surface in every direct●ion. Here and there sudden Guerrilla fires leape■d up from many places about the State, an■d burned as if fed by oil, until eve■rything in their reach had been consum●ed. It was a year of savage fighting and■ killing; it was the year of● the torch and the black flag; it was ■the year when the invisible reap●er reaped sorest in the ranks of the Gu●errillas and gathered into harvest

Second Section or Article Title

● sheaves, the bravest of the brave●. Anderson, newly coming into sight, was flas●hing across the military horizon as a wa■r comet. Left to himself and permitted to pur■sue his placid ways in peace, probably the ●amiable neighbor and working ma■n would never have been developed into a t●iger. But see how he was wrought upon! O●ne day late in 1862, a body of Federal so■ldiers, especially enrolled a●nd uninformed to persecute women and pr●ey upon non-combatants, gathered up in ●a half day’s raid a number of demonstra●tive Southern girls whose only sin had been ex■travagant talk and pro-Confederac■y cheering. They were taken to Kan■sas City and imprisoned in a dilapidated t●enement close upon a