Signatories on the Banco de Londres y México notes
Pedro Landázuri was appointed Interventor on 13 October 1886informe of interventor Landázuri, 27 July 1897 in Memoria de las Instituciones de Crédito,.
Landázuri was born in Guadajalara, Jalisco on 28 January 1832. A member of the Liberal party, he fought against the French as a colonel and was President Lerdo de Tejada’s private secretary. He joined the Consular Service in 1874 and served in Germany from 1874 to 1878.
He was a state deputy in Jalisco 1867–1868, federal deputy from Jalisco 1869-1871, federal deputy from San Luis Potosí 1878-1880 and from Jalisco 1886-1905.
He died on 29 November 1905.
“Señor Licenciado Don Alfredo Chavero died in the City of Mexico, October 24, 1906. Señor Chavero was beyond question the dean of Mexican archeologists; but not only as an archeologist was he prominent - he was a lawyer of eminence, an active politician, a man of affairs, a brilliant orator, and a successful writer. Born in the City of Mexico, February 1, 1841, Alfredo Chavero began the active practice of law in his native city at the early age of twenty years, and in the year of his majority, 1862, was elected a deputy to Congress. He was a liberal in politics, and was associated with President Juarez during the period of the French invasion of Mexico under Maximilian. After the fall of the empire, in 1867, he entered journalism, thus beginning his career as a man of letters. Not being in sympathy with the administration of President Lerdo de Tejada, he went to Europe, returning when Lerdo de Tejada's term of office ceased, and serving under the new administration as sub- secretary to the Minister of Foreign Affairs. In 1871 he became governor of the Federal District, and for many years, until his death, was a member of the Chamber of Deputies, over which he presided at various times. He was long regarded as the most brilliant speaker in that body. Notwithstanding the demands of his political offices, Sefior Chavero found time to devote attention to numerous educational, administrative, and judicial organizations. He was professor of administrative law in the School of Commerce, a member of the commission that formed the commercial code, a director of the School of Commerce and of the College of Peace, Comptroller of the National Bank, a member of the permanent Arbitration Board at the Hague, a member of the Pan-American Congress held in Mexico, the perpetual secretary of the Statistical and Geographical Society of Mexico for more than forty years, the director of the National Museum of Mexico in 1903, and the holder of various other positions of national importance. Señor Chavero was a founder of the American Anthropological Association, and a member of the editorial board of the American Anthropologist from the time it became the Association's official organ. He was also a member of the Societe des Americanistes de Paris and of the American Antiquarian Society, and a corresponding member of the Real Academia Espafiola de la Historia. He was president of the Mexican delegation to the Thirteenth International Congress of Americanists held at New York in 1902, and was one of the speakers on the subject of archeology at the International Congress of Arts and Sciences held at the Saint Louis Exposition in I904. On both of these occasions he made many warm friends in this country by his genial and courteous manner. Notwithstanding the many duties which Señor Chavero was called on to perform as a leading man of affairs, he found time to exercise his talent as a historian and an archeologist, and even to enter the field of dramatic literature. He was among the first students of modern times to make a careful comparative study of the Mexican calendar system, and it is due to his activity that the works of Duran, Ixtlilxochitl, and Camargo have been published. … American students always found it a great pleasure to meet Señor Chavero, especially in his home in Mexico, surrounded by the books relating to Mexican history which he loved and knew so well. In his death American archeology and early history have lost one of their oldest and most devoted workersAmerican Anthropologist, New Series, Vol. 8, No. 4 (Oct. - Dec., 1906), pp. 701-703”
|Francisco Cortina é Icaza|
|Herbert C. Jones|
|R, Herrera Zamora|
|Manuel González Cosío|
|José Sánchez Ramos and Thomas Braniff organized the joint-stock company, San Rafael y Anexas, S. A., in 1894, with an initial issue of five million pesos in stock. San Rafael undertook an aggressive strategy of mergers that gave the firm a monopoly in the production of newsprint, the most lucrative product line in the paper market.|
Thomas (Tomás) H. Braniff for a detailed account of his family see María del Carmen Collado, La Burguesía Mexicana. El emporio Braniff y su participación política 1865-1920, México, 1987 was born on Staten Island, New York, in 1830, the son of Irish immigrants. In 1863 he came to Mexico to work on the construction of the Mexico-Veracruz railway. When emperor Maximilian was defeated Braniff managed to become a shareholder, and in 1874 a director of the railroad company, a position he retained until his death.
He was one of the business magnates of his time, investing heavily through his corporations in the most dynamic and up-to-date industries of the day. for example in 1890 in the Compañía Fundidora de Fierro y Acero de Monterrey, and later in CIDOSA, the largest textile company in the country. He also founded and helped fund the Compañía Papelera San Rafael y Anexas in 1894, the only paper producer for newspapers in the country. He was a minor investor in the Compañía Eléctrica e Irrigadora in the state of Hidalgo; in the Compañía Cigarrera el Buen Tono, the largest in its sector, and in the Fábrica de Tejidos San Ildefonso. His investments in real estate were also large, owning many lots on both sides of Paseo de la Reforma. Braniff had shares in the Banco de Londres y México and in the Banco Internacional e Hipotecario.
Braniff increased his capital thanks to his excellent relationship with President Diaz and his closest associates, and also with Mexico's Barcelonnettes, an important group of investors born in the Valley of Barcelonnette, France. The alliance with this French group helped him to find financial support from their Société Financière pour l’industrie du Mexique, a company that placed shares in Paris and Geneva.
When he died in 1905, he left a fortune of over nine million pesos.
Rosendo Pineda was born in Juchitán, Oaxaca on 3 March 1855. He was a practicing lawyer, and legal counsel to the Banco de Londres y México. He also served as private secretary to Secretario de Gobernación Manuel Romero Rubio.
He was a federal deputy from Oaxaca (1884 – 1894 and 1896 – 1912) or from Guanajuato for the two years 1894 – 1896. He was a leader of the Científicos and supported Ramón Corral as a successor to Porfirio Díaz.
He died on 13 September 1914.
|Ignacio de la Torre y Mier|
|William Bain Mitchell|
|Henry Campbell Waters|