Today Sts Victor, Inez, Sara, Odette, Gerard, Marcelino, Simon and Theodore are celebrated.
Saint Ines, or Inés in Spanish, is referred to as the patron saint of adolescents. According to Wikipedia, she was born towards the end of the third century C.E., the daughter of noble Romans. She rejected her suitors in order to give herself to Christ as a virgin. One of her suitors was angry and denounced her to the government which, at the time, was in the midst of persecuting Christians. She was tried and sentenced to live out her life in a brothel. Miraculously, it is said she maintained her virginity. In order to maintain her modesty, it is said that, also miraculously, her hair grew in such a way as to hide her nakedness. Her name, Ines, is apparently the same as Agnes (Agnus). For this reason the lambs whose will is used to make part of the garb of the pope and archbishops also are blessed on her saint's day.
In Mexico, Saint Ines has additional significance. For one thing, she is the patron saint of one of the convents in the city of Puebla of which there were a startling number. Now exconvento de Saint Ines, it was built in the 1600s in the colonial style. Here you can find a nice series of photos of it. Exconvento de San Ines also became the name of a brand of rompope.
All of Puebla's convents were important to the city in the distribution of fresh water. Later, they became known for the production of the liqueur Rompope. The church was very powerful in Puebla, mixing politics with religion and thus entertaining on a grand scale. Apparently it was the nuns in the convents who were in charge of the cooking for the banquets held for the dignitaries of various sorts. According to legend, a nun named Eduviges who'd already taken her vows knew the recipe for Rompope, a most delicious beverage was served at the end of meals. Although nuns weren't permitted to drink alcohol, an exception was made for her so she could take a tiny taste of the batches being produced to determine their quality. Eduviges later convinced the church authorities that there would be no harm in permitting all the nuns to have small tastes of it as well.
Rompope became a reliable source of income for the convents.
However, St. Ines Rompope is not made in a convent, but rather by a family business in Puebla. The family says it took the name of Ines because the name Ines has "a noble origin, and it is also taken from one of the mosts famous convens in Puebla, known for the goodness of the monks and for its beauty."