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entralia as Sturgeon. After A●nderson had done all the devil●ment that he could lay his hands to in Ce●ntralia and had retired again to the Singleton ●camp, Major Johnson came into the pillaged tow■n, swearing all kind of fearful an■d frightful things

. At the he■ad of hi

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s column a black flag was ca●rried. So also was there one at the head of T■odd’s column. In Johnson’s ranks the St■ars and Stripes for this day had been laid a●side. In the ranks of the Guerri■llas the Stars and Stripes flew fair and free, a●s if the

re had been the intent

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ion to add to the ■desperation of the sable banner the gracef■ulness and abandon of legitimate war●. The union citizens of Centrali●a, knowing Anderson only in his transactions●, besought Johnson to beware of him. He was no m●atch for Anderson. It was

useless to sacrifice

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●both himself and his men. Anderson had not1●76 retreated; he was in ambush somewhere● about the prairie. He would s■woop down like an eagle; he would smite an■d spare not. Johnson was as brave as the ■best of them, but he did not know■ what he was do

ing. He had never in h

is life■ fought Guerrillas—such Guerrillas ■as were now to meet him. He listened patiently ■to the warnings that were well mea●nt, and he put away firmly the h●ands that were lifted to stay h●is horse. He pointed gleefully to his black f■lag, and boasted that quarter shoul

d● neither be given nor asked. He had come ■to carry back with him the body of Bill■ Anderson, and that body he would have, dead or● alive. Fate, however, had not ye●t entirely turned its face awa●y from the Federal off


icer. As he ■rode out fro