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The Globe-republican. (Dodge City, Kan.) 1889-1910, November 06, 1889, Image 3

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84029853/1889-11-06/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE BENDERS.
An Old Woman and Her Daughter Taken
to Kansas From Michigan Charged With
Being Two or the Notorious Bender
Family.
Sedalta,Mo., Nov. 1. Deputy Sheriff
L. F. Dick, of Oswego, Labette County,
Kan., arrived in the city yesterday
afternoon from Niles, Mich., having in
charge Mrs. Almira Monroe and her
daughter, Mrs. Eliza Davis, of Lansing,
alleged members of the famous Bender
gang of murderers and outlaws. The
party remained in the city upward of
three hours and departed for Oswego
over the Missouri, Kansas & Texas at
night.
Mrs. Frances E. McCann, of Topeka,
Kan., accompanied the party. Accord
ing to her story her father was murdered
in the home of the Benders, and she has
never believed the story that old man
man Bender, his wife and Kate, the
daughter, had been killed in the Indian
Territor3' by vigilantes, but for tho
past six or eight years she had been on
the trail of the female members of the
gang, and six months ago bad run them
down at Niles, Mich. She is positive
that the right parties are under arrest,
and declares that Mrs. Davis has con
fessed to her that the old woman is
none other than Mrs. Bender. She is
also positive that Mrs. Davis is Kate
Benter, the most cruel and bloodthirsty
of tho infamous gang.
Deputy Dick is confident that the
prisoners are the Benders, mother and
daughter, and says that plenty of wit
nesses await their arrival at Labotto
County to identify them.
Dick says that the mother and daugh
ter quarrel bitterly at intervals when
left to themselves and each accuses the
other of being responsible for tho posi
tion in which they are placed at present.
If these parties are convicted Mrs.
McCann will getS10,000, but it was not
money she was after. She worked for
revenge. Her father, John W. San ford,
was murdered by tho Benders at Wind
sor, Can., twenty-four years ago. They
fled the country and located on a farm
in Labette County, Kan., where they
kept their "tavern" and did their dead
ly work. When the Benders mur
dered Mr. Sanford, Mrs. McCann,
his daughter, was but four years
old. When she grew up and was married
she settled in McPhcrson, Kan. Somo
years ago a dissolute woman came thero
with hcr-husband and was taken sick at
her house. She believed she was dying,
and learning who Mrs. McCann was, on
her supposed death bed confessed to Mrs.
McCann that she helped to kill her
father when Mrs. McCann was a child.
"While Mrs. McCann was looking up tho
particulars of her father's death
the sick woman recovered and
suddenly disappeared one night with
her husband. It was several years be
fore Mrs. McCann got a clew to her
whereabouts, but she finally located her
at Niles, Mich., and went there las
April. When she had her plans per
fected she notified the Kansas officers
and presented proofs satisfactory to
them that the women wore the long lost
Benders and a requisition was made for
them. Such is the story of Mrs. Mc
Cann, who caused the arrest of these
supposed Benders.
THE CRONIN TRIAL.
Strong Circumstantial Kiiricnce Against
Detective Couglilin Sensational Scene
in Court.
Chicago, Nov. 1. At yesterday after
noon's session of the Cronin case tho
court struck out on motion of de
fendants that portion of McGarry's
testimony in which he told O'Sullivan
that tho former had made an attack on
Cronin's life.
John W. Sampson testified that one
night in October, 1SS7, he met Dan
Coughlin at the corner of Erie street
and Lasalle avenues by appointment on
suggestion of a friend of bis named
John C. Garrity. Cvnighlin there
stated to him: "John, I'd like to havo
you meet Dr. Cronin somo night and
give him a d n good slugging." I
said: "It's a serious business." Then
he said: "Get another man to help
you." Ho said Dr. Cronin was out late
nights when attending political meet
ings, and that I could lay for him near
his home. He said: "If you can get
another man I'd like to meet you to
morrow night." I then crossed tho
street and informed a friend named
Lynn, .who was awaiting me there, of
Coughlin's proposition. 1 did not meet
Coughlin next night. Defendants' mo
tion to excludo this testimony, on the
ground that it was too remote, was over
ruled. Witness stated on cross-examination
that he had been arrested two
or tbreo times by Coughlin, once on
a charge of burglary and twice for
vagrancy. Witness also said he was a
sporting man and worked the "shell
game;" had served a year in the house
of correction for passing counterfeit
money. "How many indictments are
there pending against you throughout
the countrj-?" asked Attorney Forrest.
"An indictment is only an accusation,"
interposed the court. "Tho defense,"
said Mr. Ingham for the State, "assumes
that an indictment is not even a pre
sumption of guilt." "Yes," retorted
Forrest, "but playing the "shell game'
is a felony."
Quick as a flash the witness leaned
forward in his chair and hurled theso
words at Forrest: "But it is not mur
der' It was the sensation of tho day. La
dies patted their kid gloves and a sup
pressed cheer passed through the house.
William Lynn, who was with Samp
son on the night he met Coughlin, cor
roborated Sampson's testimony.
m a.
Matt Quay Blackballed.
PrrrsBUKGir, Pa., Nov. 1. United
States Senator M. S. Quay, who is also
chairman of the Eepublican National
Committee, has been blackballed by the
Young Men's Eepublican Tariff Club of
this city. Senator Quay was proposed
for honorary membership, and naturally
his rejection has caused no end of talk.
Mrs. Maybrlck Advised.
iOXDOX, Oct. SI. Treve Edgecombe,
th barrister, holds that Mrs. Maybrick,
serving a life sentence in prison, is en
titled to an unconditional release, and
advises her to apply for a yxit of habeas
corpus.
LECTURER ASSAULTED.
Religions Resentment Follows a hectare
at Axtell, Kan. The Methodist Church
Damaged Arrests Made The Military
Called For.
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 1. Startling and
sensational news was received yesterday
morning from the little town of Axtell,
in Marshall County, which wasto theef
fect that a real war had broken out
there between Protestants and Catho
lics, and that a riot was expected to
occur.
It appears that a Protestant minister
and lecturer whose name and denomina
tion are not reported, desired to give a
lecture at Axtell on last Saturday night
"on religious topics," and that, after
considerable trouble, he secured the
First Methodist Church for his purpose.
Ho afterwards gave it out that his lec
ture would be devoted to exposing cer
tain things connected with Catholicism,
and by this means aroused public curi
osity and resentment on the part of the
Catholics.
At the appointed time he made his ap
pearance in the edifice and began his lec
ture. Before ho had proceeded far ho
was interrupted by the arrival of a
crowd determined to stop' him. Tho
Catholics had organized and went to
the church in a body to see that their
religion was not insulted. They assault
ed the lecturer, it is claimed, threw him
and four of his auditors out of the win
dows, not stopping to open the windows,
and broke up the meeting. There were
several fights inside and outside tho
church and considerable blood was
spilled, but nobody was dangerously
hurt
The next day four of the ringleaders
in the riot were arrested and taken to
tho county jail at Marysvillc, where, it
is understood, they still aro.
The toVn was all excitement, busi
ness rvas suspended and the mayor
called for the assistance of the militia.
WRECK OF A VESTIBULED.
Tiic Santa Fo Has a Second Misfortune to
Its Chicago Train.
Kaxsas City, Mo., Nov. 1. The bul
letin board of the train dispatchers at
the Union depot bore the sign j'esterday
morning, "Chicago, Santa Fo & Cali
fornia No. 3 annulled."
Soon afterward a dispatch came an
nouncing that the vestibuled limited
was derailed at a point near Carrollton
and that all the passengers would be
transferred to the Wabash?s Chicago
train and brought to this city.
A little after daybreak at a little
station near Paleman, two miles east of
Carrollton, a rail gave way under the
Santa Fe passenger train, derailing all
of the coaches except the dining and
sleeping cars at the rear. Tho engine
passed over tho rail in safety. The
tender was thrown half way off the
track, the baggage car was thrown com
pletely on its side across the track, the
smoking car lay on its side and the chair
car was almost stood on end.
Nearly every one in the smoking car
was injured. An expressman in tho
baggage car was fatally hurt.
Thomas Beck, a stock shipper living
at 1499J:? Wyoming street, this city, was
probably fatally hurt, having three of
his ribs broken.
George Kirohmeyer, of 918 State Lino
street, was also in tho smoking car. His
left foot was in the iron work of a chair,
and tho stidden turning of tho coach
threw him forward over the seat, break
ing his leg just above the ankle.
. Mrs. C. II. Goodwin, on her way from
Wisconsin to rejoin her children in In
dependence, Kan., was slightly bruised
about the head and shoulders.
Charles Newhouse, of Peoria, 111., was
cut about the neck in a bad manner by
a piece of glass and his right hand was
also cut badly.
The number of Jhe injured will prob
ably be not less than fifteen.
NOTHING IN THE WAY.
An Opinion by the Assistant Attorney
General as to the Power of the Chero
kee to KelinquUh Their Claim to the
Outlet.
Washington, Nov. 1. At the request
of Secretary Noble an opinion has been
given by Assistant Attorney-General
Shields upon tho question whether tho
Cherokeo Nation can relinquish its
claim to the title of lands known as tho
"Cherokee Outlet" without violating
the Constitution of the Cherokees of
Soptember 6, 1S39, and amendment
thereto adopted November 28,
18S6. The opinion holds that
tho Nation, under authority given in
the Indian Appropriation act, March 2
last, can relinquish to the United States
all its right, claim or title in the Cher
okee Outlet in accordance with the pro
visions of said act, that such relinquish
ment would not be a violation of the
Constitution as amended of the Chero
kee Nation, because the Constitution
does not prohibit such cession to the
United States, and the sale of the Out
let would only be a change in the char
acter of tho property; that if the Consti
tution did prohibit such action it would
not have any effect, because by ex
pressed terms of the treaties made
with said Nation the Cherokees ac
knowledge the soverign power of
the United States, decree themselves to
be under its protection, and in article 5
of the treaty of 1SS0. which gave the na
tion the right to establish local govern
ment it has been expressly declared
that Cherokee laws shall not be incon
sistent with the Constitution of the
United States, and such acts of Congress
as have been or may be passed for the
regulation of trade and intercourse with
the Indians. The Cherokee Commission
will be able, under this opinion, to com
plete the negotiations on consent of the
Cherokee Council.
PROFITS OF SMUGGLING.
An Unknown Gang Makes S40O.OOO Out of
Opium.
San FnAxcisco, Nov. 1. It is apparent
that a gang of smugglers here have for
six months been making a very hand
some profit out of the opium trade, and
an investigation has brought to light
figures which place the loss to -the
Government through fraud at nearly
5400,000. It has been an open secret
that smugglers are constantly work
ing this port to avoid duty on the
drug, which amounts to S410 a box, but
tho extent of the loss to the Govern
ment has never before been ascertained.
THE CHEROKEE OUTLET.
Important Action by Secretary Noble
Cattlemen Must Get Out What Chief
Mayes Says.
Washecgtox, Oct SO. Secretary
Noble, under date of October 23, has
written a long letter to General Fair
child, chairman of the Cherokee Com
mission, in which he virtually serves
notice upon the cattlemen who have
leased land from the Indians in what is
known as the Cherokee Outlet, that
they must vacate the lands with 'their
property on or before the 1st of June
next, this date being fixed in order that
they may escape without injury or suf
fering to their cattle.
Speaking of the Cherokee Strip Live-.
Stock Association, the letter says:
"This corporation is one of the Qrdinary
kind, and like similar others which
have disappeared with the loss of their
assets. The assets consist in cattle in
the field, chiefly. No responsibility at
taches to the individuals composing Ihe
corporation, and if it did, the persons
whose futures, however great they may
be to-day, are liable to fluctuations at
tending all such ventures. Grazing on
such lands does not tend, according to
the common judgment, to increase in
value from year to year nor benefit the
land."
Comparing the amount to be paid by
the Government for the lands with the
rental received from" the cattlemen, Sec
retary Noble says: "If the amount al
ready paid in excess of appraised value
for lands occupied and used be de
ducted the amount to be paid to the
Cherokee Nation will be.$7,153,846. By
this exhibit, it will be perceived, the
Cherokees will derive from the United
States the sum of at least 8", 000, 000 after
deducting payments already made,
which, upon interest at 5 per cent; per
annum, would net them yearly quite
3350,000 to be paid by the United-States
Government. On the other hand, the
large amount to be paid for the
fifteen years commencing after the
present lease by this cattle syndicate
will, if completely effected, little ex
ceed the amount to be paid by the Gov
ernment, will bo entirely depend
ent upon the prosperity of the syn
dicate with all tho possibilities
of disease and drought and cold that
have so often devastated whole herds
over vast sections of the country, to say
nothing of the indisposition of the cor
poration to pay tho Indians their dues
if it would be at a great sacrifice, or the
ability of tho Indians to enforce' their
claims either within or without the
boundaries of 'their outlet.' "
The Secretary says that the United
States must be sovereign within its own
territory. Its purpose is to wrong no
body and yet allow its own people to ex
pand over the land that is theirs, and to
give to the Cherokee Nation a magnifi
cent and permanent income for lands
which it already has acquired for cer
tain purposes.
The Secretary quotes from opinions of
tho Supremo Court and from sections of
the Revised Statutes which show that
the Secretary of tho Interior is author
ized to summarily remove from the res
ervation any persons thereon without
authority of law, or whose presence in
the judgment of the Commissioner of
Indian Affairs may be detrimental to
the welfare of tho Indians.
The story of the various treaties and
laws with relation to the Cherokee Out
let are detailed at length up to the time
of 'the Cherokees leasing the lands in
1883 to the Cherokee Strip Live-Stock
Association. While tho department did
not interfere with any arrangement, the
lease was never formally approved by
the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, the
Secretary of the Interior or the Presi
ident, and the department had uni
formly refused to approve any lease of
these lands. After stating the action of
the last Administration, declaring all
leases of these lands to cattlemen null
and void and ordering tho latter out of
tho country, the Secretary says that a
careful consideration of the whole sub
ject by ' Assistant Attorney-General
Shields led to the following conclusions:
First That the lease of the Cherokee
Outlet is unlawful.
Second That the President has au
thority to declare invalid any agree
ment or lease of the Outlet for grazing
purposes made contrary to the provis
ions of section 2116.
Third That he may cause the re
moval of unauthorized persons or prop
erty from this reservation whenevei
their presence is, in the judgment oi
the Commissioner of Indian Affairs and
the Secrotary of tho Interior, "detri
mental to the race and welfare of the
Indians, whether they claim to be on
the reservation under a formal lease or
by license or permit from the Cherokee
Natton."
CHIEF MAYES WH.I.IXO.
Taih.equah, I. T., Oct. 30. Chief
Mayes states that, after due consider
ation, ho has come to the conclusion
that it would be best for the Cherokees
to favor an immediate sale of the Strip
to the Government and that he would
recommend such a course in his message
to the Council next Tuesday., He also
stated that if the land was allowed tore
main as it was now the Cherokees would
lose it in the end and he would do his
utmost to push the bill for its sale im
mediately on the opening of the Coun1
cil. He thinks that the present Council
will vote for the sale and its members
will not need much persuasion. Ex
Chief Bushyhead, who had until re
cently opposed the sale, stated that he
could plainly see that the time bad
come when they had to sell or lose the
land and, as a matter of course, they
would pursue the former course.
Electric Dangers.
CixcrxxATi, Oct. SO. The guard wire
of the Mount Auburn electric street
railroad, which hangs above the con
ducting wire to prevent other wires
from coming in contact with the electric
current, broke, and, as it formed a cir
cuit when resting on the charged wire
with one end on the street, the current
passed through it. The wire became
white with heat and sparkled and flamed
with the blue and white flashes of an
overcharged conductor. Confusion,
reigned on the streets as the burning
trire fell in pieces. Fortunately no on
Wis hurt.
ABOUT TALKING SHOP.
On of the Worst and Yet Most General
Habits We Have.
If there is any thing more completely
at variance with good taste than to talk
about one's business, to boast of his
skiU, to eulogize his wares, and to put
his prices en dross parade in a social
party or with a disinterested friend or
acquaintance, we- don't know what it is.
In ordinary conversation outside the
shop, to break in with: -"You oughter
have seen a coat I turned put to-day!" is
not overpoweringly interesting.
To suddenly remark when discussing
the theater, or politics, or the news of
the day: "I've got the finest stock of
imported woolens in tho city," is in
clined to be depressing.
When enjoying a bottle' of wine with
a few sartorial friends to abruptly in
form .them that: "I booked an -order-yesterday
for a suit and overcoat for
Major-General Blunderbuss," is not cal
culated to promote hilarity.
This thing of talking shop out of sea
Bon and in social conversation is. a
nuisance, and those who do it make
themselves disagreeable. They do so,
as a rule, however, thoughtlessly. Bet
ter swear off and talk socially about
any thing else. Mosquitoes, yellow
fever, rain, bigamy, highway robbery or
ballet dancers are better and more in
teresting subjects to discuss. Sartorial'
Journal.
A National Family Paper Two Millions of
The volume of The Companion for 1S90 will be unsurpassed by any prcious year in the
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THIS
SLIP
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION,
Established 1861.
This is the Roll
J The Braid that
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A yeterax trapper of Belfast. Me., is
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For twenty-five cents you can get Carter's
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'
Two youxo ladies in New York aro
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A"b Opium m Piso's Cure for Consumption.
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General Lew Wallace has received
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To any 'New Subscriber who will cut out and aend ua thia slip, with name and
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A patjter woman, who was being com
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"He's so thin I'd hardly know him.
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You wear out clothes on a wash board
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ish. Buy Dobbins' Electric Soap and savo
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A'Washinotox nan buys cat skins.
Shipped to Europo they sell as rugs,
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Wb recommend "Tansill's Tunch" cigar.
The doctor follows close on the heels
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In Paris goats aro milked in tho
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Wnirf in errrj erantr. B)rlto U act anlrr Icttnv-tlra.
la r Atrt 8TTke. KxperiB mot mtmuzj. 5to4 !c. tasip
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AWNINCS, TENTS, COVERS.
C J BAKER'8, Fourth and Delaware Sta., Xstx
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yAUP STCDT. Book keeping. Penmannhlp.Arith.
HUME metc. Shorthand, etc.. thoroughly tan.: tit
by mall. Circulars free. BSTASTS CULUCE. BaTato.. T'.
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