Bender, stereotyped as "Chief" for his Ojibwa heritage, pitched in Philadelphia under legendary manager Connie Mack from 1903 to 1914, winning 193 games in 12 seasons. (Full stats at Baseball-Reference.com.) After retirement, Albert served as a Philly scout and minor league manager from 1926 until 1950, when Mack himself called it quits.
Bender's career with the Athletics organization reminds me a lot of Johnny Pesky's lifetime with the Red Sox, as both men built strong reputations for personality and baseball smarts. (Ty Cobb, not one to slather praise, called Bender the most intelligent pitcher he ever faced.)
E95 is one of the first sets to number its cards, listing the players by last name and team on the reverse. Philadelphia Caramel followed up with a similar 25-card set in 1910, the E96s. (This blog profiled its #5 in Oct 2008.)
Value: E95s cost a lot of money, even in lower grades. As a HOFer, this poor-fair Bender ran about $60 in 2003. When the vintage market jumped a few years ago, this set followed suit. These days, most sellers ask at least $50 for commons and many times that for legends like Wagner and Cobb.
Fakes / Reprints: At least one modern company reprinted this set (and perhaps more). The site Caramel-Cards.com created an excellent guide to distinguishing them from original E95s.