The sale of a trampoline park in west Little Rock weighed in at $3.43 million. Central Dental office on Chenal Parkway sold for $2.7 million. And a 20,316-SF retail center in southwest Little Rock changed hands in a $767,405 sale.
I was reminded of David Allan Coe’s recording of Steve Goodman’s perfect country and western song when I saw the truly astonishing traffic to the ArkansasBusiness.com website generated by last week’s story on the Dunklin family land feud.
Mickey Heitmeyer is a waterfowl biologist, a farmer, a business owner, an entrepreneur — and perhaps most importantly, a duck hunter living in southeast Missouri. He also happens to be one of North America’s leading waterfowl and wetland biologists and is widely acknowledged as an expert in wintering waterfowl ecology and the management of bottomland hardwoods — in other words, the duck woods.
Ducks Unlimited welcomed George Dunklin to his presidency at the organization's convention in Portland, Ore., last week. His new office caps a relationship that began when Dunklin started volunteering 30 years ago.
Pine Bluff native George Dunklin Jr. will become just the second Arkansan to serve as Ducks Unlimited’s national president when he assumes the role in May at the national meeting in Portland, Ore. The Hon. E.L. McHaney of Little Rock was president of DU in 1948. DU also will have just finished this year’s celebration of its 75th anniversary.
When he finished college and put his tennis racquet away for good — except for the occasional recreational game — Pine Bluff native George Dunklin Jr. took up farming on the family’s vast acreage in Arkansas and Jefferson counties. It led Dunklin into a volunteer role with Ducks Unlimited that’s now approaching 30 years.