Follow Up: Broadcast Electronics Recognizes Cervon


        Radio on FacebookJoin us on Facebook

Quincy, IL - Oct 26, 2007 - On Oct. 16, Radio magazine reported that Broadcast Electronics was planning a recognition to mark the 30th anniversary of the company's move to Quincy, IL, from the Washington, DC, area to Illinois. On Oct. 26, local Quincy community leaders, former Broadcast Electronics employees, friends and associates of BE Former President Larry Cervon and others gathered in the facility to mark the event. Radio magazine was the only industry publication present for the event.

Cervon accepts via webcast

Larry Cervon discusses his past involvement with Broadcast Electronics via Web conference.

The culmination of the event was the unveiling of a plaque that will be displayed at the facility. Joe Roark, BE CEO, made the final presentation.

Roark unveils plaque

Joe Roark unveils the plaque to honor Cervon and the company's move to Quincy.

The plaque reads:

In Recognition
Lawrence J. Cervon
President 1976 - 1991
Who in July 1977 relocated the company to Quincy. His achievements and vision continue to guide BE in industry leadership.

Employees and Management
Broadcast Electronics, Inc.
October 26, 2007



Acceptable Use Policy
blog comments powered by Disqus

[an error occurred while processing this directive]

Today in Radio History

Milestones From Radio's Past

The history of radio broadcasting extends beyond the work of a few famous inventors.

EAS Information More on EAS

NWS XML/Atom Feed for CAP Messages

The feed provides feeds for all US states and territories.

Wallpaper Calendar

Radio 2014 Calendar Wallpaper

Need a calendar for your computer desktop? Use one of ours.

The Wire

A virtual press conference

Information from manufacturers and associations about industry news, products, technology and business announcements.

Join Us Facebook Twitter YouTube LinkedIn
Radio magazine cover

Current Issue

Northern Community Radio Expands: An Engineer's Perspective

When Northern Community Radio set out to build a new community radio station in rural northern Minnesota 38 years ago, naysayers said that it would be broadcasting “only to a bunch of gophers

Browse Back Issues

[an error occurred while processing this directive]