Güines

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Güines

(gwē`nās), city (1994 est. pop. 46,000), Mayabeque prov., W Cuba. It is located in one of the island's most heavily farmed areas. Güines was founded in 1737 as the commercial and financial center of the rich surrounding farm region.
References in periodicals archive ?
Borch, one of the most prolific silent-film composers, was born in Guines, France, and studied composition in Paris with Massenet.
Roger Charlton has also targeted the 2000 Guines after deciding against running Top Offer the Aon Greenham Stakes.
We stayed overnight in a Villanova mobile home at its Guines site close to Calais and also returned there on the way back.
She had married a cousin of George III, Lord William Craven, a union that was described as "tumultuous" and she had many affairs, including the French Ambassador, M Le comte de Guines.
And the advertising regulator pointed out the company's claims of having carried out "clinical trials" referred to tests on hamsters and guines pigs, rather than robust human experiments.
Today, as the luscious liquids gurgle into the clinking lines of bottles at their plant in Hardinghen, near Guines, just a 30-minute drive from Calais, it is clear that lemonade is still big business.
A big danger looks to be David Wachman's Indesatchel who chased home Shamardal in the French 2000 Guines.
Many of the performers are band leaders themselves, with percussionist Tata Guines being active since the 1950s and Calixto Oviedo working with Adalberto Alvarez, Arturo Sandoval and NG La Banda, some of Cuba's hottest acts.
The best-known survivor of that era is Tata Guines (Federico Aristides Soto, his official given and last names).
Botanical gardens were planted in Manila and Mexico City, and in Cuba a commission destined to draw plans for the canal of Los Guines was also assigned to examine the vegetable production of the island.