Signatories of the Banco de Tamaulipas

The (identifiable) signatures are A. Pfeiffer, [Arnulfo Bazanez?] and Pedro Assémat as Gerente and Felipe González the Interventor is given as José M. González in the reports, B. Zorrilla and Francisco Olivares as Interventor. The Consejeros were Jo. R. Lulli, José María Raz, Tomás J. Ugarte, Juan Amoravieta, Gerónimo J. Bergán, Amado N. Jáuregui, Angel Sainz Trápaga, Guillermo Obregóon, Carlos Heynen, D. L. Row, Pafrucio Padilla, and [Juan, J. Castanos?]

Gerente

Andreas Pfeiffer was born in Mollis, in the canton of Glaris, Switzerland, around 1860 and at some time migrated to Mexico. By 1886 he was working for the casa Esteban Benecke Sucesores at calle Capuchinas 7, Mexico City. In April 1887 he took over the duties of consul of Guatamala, temporarily, from Donato de Chapeaurouge. In October 1895 he was in charge of the orderly liquidation of Esteban Benecke SucesoresThe Mexican Herald, 16 October 1895. In October 1897 he became cajero y contador of the Banco de San Luis Potosí. Afterwards and until 1903 he was manager of the Banco de Tamaulipas. He was then manager of the branch of the Banco de Sonora in Chihuahua until 17 August 1906 and remained in Chihuahua until at least 1910, but then mysteriously disappearedEl Pueblo, 16 February 1916. sig Pfeiffer
Arnulfo Bazanez  
Pedro Assémat sig Assimiot

Intervenor

Felipe González  sig Gonzalez
B. Zorrilla  sig Zorrilla
Francisco Olivares sig Olivares
  sig Interventor d

Consejero

Jo. R. Lulli sig Lulli
José María Raz  sig Raz
Tomás J. Ugarte sig Ugarte
Juan Amoravieta sig Amoravieta

Gerónimo J. Bergán

Gerónimo J. Bergan, a German, represented the firm Federico Stussy Sucs.

sig Bergan
Amado N. Jáuregui sig Jauregui

Angel Sainz Trápaga was the son of Angel Sainz Trápaga. The latter was born in 1833 in Lavín de Lobos, Santander, Spain. The family business suffered from a prolonged drought and the Sainz Trápaga brothers went to the Americas in search of a better life. Manuel went to Cuba where he amassed a fortune and moved to Tampico, where he awaited the other three brothers, Víctor, Gregorio and Angel. Angel arrived in Tampico at the age of thirteen, worked alongside his brothers in various businesses and then moved into making high interest loans to other businessmen and was the major lender until the formation of the Banco de Tamaulipas. Angel married in 1870 and his wife’s dowry allowed him to increase his company’s capital. His son, Angel, was born in 1871.

sig Trapaga
Guillermo Obregón sig Obregon
Carlos Heynen sig Heynan
D. L. Raz sig Row
Pafrucio Padilla  
Richard