ASA Elects Courtney Little of ACE Glass Construction as Association President

Glass Magazine
March 12, 2018
COMMERCIAL, FABRICATION : PEOPLE

Members of the American Subcontractors Association elected Courtney Little, ACE Glass Construction, to serve as the Association’s 2018-19 president. His term will begin on July 1. He will succeed Jeff Banker, Banker Insulation. Little currently serves as ASA vice president.

ASA members also elected Anthony Brooks, Platinum Drywall, as vice president, and Brian Cooper, AROK Inc., as secretary/treasurer. They will join Little in serving a one-year term, from July 1, 2018, through June 30, 2019.

Little is president and general counsel of ACE Glass. He was the liaison between inside sales and architectural sales for U.S. Aluminum before returning to ACE in 1997. Little opened the northwest Arkansas branch for ACE in 1998. He closed his private law practice in 2008 when he purchased ACE and was named president and general counsel.

As ASA president, Little will preside at meetings of ASA’s board of directors, executive committee and the membership of the association. He also will serve as the principal spokesperson for the association and appoint the chairs, vice chairs and members of ASA committees and task forces.

ASA members elected five individuals to the board of directors: Paul Brennan, NAPCO Precast LLC; Gloria Hale, Hale Glass; Scott Holbrook, Crawford & Bangs; Ray Moya, Prime Electric Inc.; and Rusty Plowman, Delta Drywall Inc. These directors will serve a three-year term, from July 1, 2018, through June 30, 2021.

“My time with ASA has been extremely positive for my business and personal growth that has come from the lessons and advice offered by those I have served with,” says Little during his acceptance speech, given during the ASA annual meeting on March 2.

“We will help construction trades tell our story and describe what makes the trades so appealing and fulfilling,” Little continues. “The trades afford young people an opportunity to gain an education, develop a skill, and earn good wages without accumulating any student loan debt.”