Thanks for your help again. We replaced the cylinder and started to get fluid movements finally. Still ran into the issue with the clutch not getting enough pressure to engage the clutch.
We bleed the thing for 2 hours, trying different pumping methods, and fast, slow, bleed, open/close so on and so forth. So what turns out to be a common problem with these cylinders(through desperate research of what we were doing wrong) is they trap air in the master. Due to the orientation of the cylinder, pumping the clutch will never release this air bubble.
I saw videos about removing the plunger from the tube while installed. Or people applying vacuum pressure to bleed the system. Both of these worried me, I know they may be some one way values and sucking the fluid through the system just didn't sound good. Also taking apart the plunger exposes all the grease to the brake fluid, and could possible get grease into the line. So after 2-3 hours of bleeding, 3/4 of a pint of fluid through the system, I had an idea that worked perfectly.
We pulled the mud flap back on the driver side to access the master cylinder again. Without unhooking the slave or reservoir, I removed and turned the master upside down, opened the bleed line on the slave, and started pumping using the break caliphar as a mounting point. Either typing the cylinder, and or pumping it cleared the air right now. We reinstalled and pumped, and right away we had clutch engagement.
Looking back, this is something I wish I thought of 4 hours before hand, would have saved us a lot of time. Hopefully if anyone else has issues or plans to do this work, can read this and save themselves the hassle of pumping for hours trying to get an air bubble out with no success.