Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsRene Cardenas
IN THE NEWS

Rene Cardenas

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
June 18, 1995 | KEVIN BAXTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Bill DeLury, the Los Angeles Dodgers' longtime traveling secretary, is rarely caught unpre pared. Which is one big reason why an otherwise forgettable summer afternoon in Cincinnati has become part of club lore. On that day, DeLury, the man who makes the Dodgers run on time, discovered that his watch wasn't. So he turned to Rene Cardenas, one of the club's two Spanish-language radio broadcasters, and asked him to see that the team bus left the hotel at precisely 4:30.
ARTICLES BY DATE
SPORTS
December 14, 1998 | ROSS NEWHAN KEVIN BAXTER..BD: TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Roger Clemens' market lost two customers Sunday. The Angels withdrew--unable to satisfy the Toronto Blue Jays' trade demands. The Houston Astros, a favorite as the pitcher's hometown team, went out with guns blazing. General Manager Jerry Hunsicker called a news conference to say he was "stung and outraged" by the contract demands of representatives Alan and Randy Hendricks and concerned for the industry as players and agents attempt "to extract the last nickel."
Advertisement
SPORTS
December 14, 1998 | ROSS NEWHAN KEVIN BAXTER..BD: TIMES STAFF WRITER
The Roger Clemens' market lost two customers Sunday. The Angels withdrew--unable to satisfy the Toronto Blue Jays' trade demands. The Houston Astros, a favorite as the pitcher's hometown team, went out with guns blazing. General Manager Jerry Hunsicker called a news conference to say he was "stung and outraged" by the contract demands of representatives Alan and Randy Hendricks and concerned for the industry as players and agents attempt "to extract the last nickel."
NEWS
June 18, 1995 | KEVIN BAXTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Bill DeLury, the Los Angeles Dodgers' longtime traveling secretary, is rarely caught unpre pared. Which is one big reason why an otherwise forgettable summer afternoon in Cincinnati has become part of club lore. On that day, DeLury, the man who makes the Dodgers run on time, discovered that his watch wasn't. So he turned to Rene Cardenas, one of the club's two Spanish-language radio broadcasters, and asked him to see that the team bus left the hotel at precisely 4:30.
BOOKS
February 23, 1997
Theresa Bonpane, executive director, Office of the Americas: "Alias Grace" by Margaret Atwood (Nan A. Talese/Doubleday) "This book is great. It's very interestingly written. It shows how the main character survived. The documentation of the true story is woven throughout. The basic story is factual." **** Rene Cardenas, Spanish-language play-by-play announcer, Los Angeles Dodgers: The poetry of Ruben Dario "I like the way he writes. He's so different.
SPORTS
April 10, 1990
TV: KTTV (Channel 11) and SportsChannel Radio: KABC (790) and KWKW (1330, Spanish) broadcast all games. ANNOUNCERS Vin Scully: Scully anchors the Dodgers' three-man TV-radio team. He began his career with the Dodgers in Brooklyn, sharing the radio booth with Red Barber. Last year, Scully was named the California Sportscaster of the Year for the 18th time. He also worked the past seven years as the NBC Game of the Week anchor, until the network lost broadcast rights to CBS.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
October 11, 1992
A teen-ager suffered minor injuries Saturday in an early-morning drive-by shooting that police believe was gang-related. Three Buena Park residents, including one juvenile, were in custody Saturday, charged with attempted murder. Police said they were still searching for a fourth suspect, as well as the shotgun used in the shooting. Police were unsure whether the individual who fired the gun was among the suspects in custody. Johnny Moreno, 18, of Fullerton was standing at 2300 W. Baker Ave.
ENTERTAINMENT
May 1, 1997 | KEVIN BAXTER, TIMES STAFF WRITER
When KSCA-FM (101.9) switched from English- to Spanish-language programming recently, the station marked the move by broadcasting a laugh track for 12 hours. That was two months ago, and although the programming has changed to a more traditional mix of nortena and banda music since then, the laughing hasn't stopped in the station's temporary Hollywood studio. One reason for the smiles is KSCA's remarkable success.
SPORTS
July 25, 1998 | STEVE SPRINGER
Who will make the headlines in South Korea's sports pages today? Over the last couple of years, it was no contest after Chan Ho Park pitched. But Se Ri Pak, the 20-year-old Korean golfer, was the equal of the Dodger pitcher in a recent poll to determine the most admired athlete in their native land. Park beat the Arizona Diamondbacks on Friday night, but Pak is the co-leader with a 65 after the first round of the LPGA Giant Eagle Classic at Howland, Ohio.
NEWS
June 14, 1990 | Fernando Dominguez
You would have to give your memory a serious workout to recall the last time Jaime Jarrin, the longtime Spanish-language broadcaster, missed calling the action during a regular season Dodger game before this year. But that all changed three months ago for the man who was thrust into the national spotlight as the interpreter for Fernando Valenzuela when the Mexican pitcher was the center of the Fernandomania craze in 1981.
BUSINESS
April 1, 2001
Andrew R. Coulson has been named chief executive of Broadband Interactive Group in Irvine, a privately held company specializing in interactive television programming. He had been a consultant to the company. Before that, Coulson was a member of the senior executive staff at the Samueli Foundation and spent six years as vice president of systems and operations at Monitor Labs. He also was at TRW Electronic Systems Group for 11 years. In addition, C.J.
SPORTS
March 13, 1998 | JASON REID, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Although the proposed sale of the Dodgers to the Fox Group has been pending since September, employees here at Dodgertown reacted emotionally Thursday to the announcement that an agreement has been signed. They huddled and reminisced about the organization's success late into the evening. They praised owner Peter O'Malley for his contributions to the game, reflecting on their good fortune to have worked for him.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|