[lah-sah-raw] /ˈlɑ sɑˌrɔ/ (Show IPA), 1895–1970, Mexican general and political reformer: president 1934–40.
a seaport in NW Cuba.
Historical Examples

cardenas had his pass-ports sent him, and on the 22nd of October, 1655, he left England.
The Life of John Milton, Volume 5 (of 7), 1654-1660 David Masson

We arrived at cardenas after a week’s voyage, and stopped there a day to recruit.
The Narrative of a Blockade-Runner John Wilkinson

Soon after, cardenas died, and the coca plantation being neglected, became a waste.
Travels in Peru, on the Coast, in the Sierra, Across the Cordilleras and the Andes, into the Primeval Forests J. J. von Tschudi

On the morning of the 19th of May, a landing was effected at cardenas.
Great Events in the History of North and South America Charles A. Goodrich

East of cardenas the general elevation of the plain is low, sloping gradually both north and south from the axis of the Island.
The History of Cuba, vol. 5 Willis Fletcher Johnson

Lopez saw that the capture of cardenas was a barren victory.
By-Ways of War James Jeffrey Roche

On May 12 came news of a fierce fight in the harbor of cardenas, a seaport a hundred and twenty miles east of Havana.
Fighting in Cuban Waters Edward Stratemeyer

In the exhibition of scenes like this, the bay of cardenas was not alone, or singular.
Rambles by Land and Water B. M. Norman

cardenas professed ignorance, adding that, if he had not moved his family into it, he would abandon it.
A History of the Inquisition of Spain; vol. 1 Henry Charles Lea

cardenas is a seaport on the north coast about 135 miles east of Havana.
Cuba Arthur D. Hall

Lázaro (ˈlaθaro). 1895–1970, Mexican statesman and general; president of Mexico (1934–40)


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