8-6/18 Lenneberg St, Southport. 8-6/18 Lenneberg St, Southport.The three-bedroom residences are fresh to the market this week with a price tag from $689,000.“Billy is a budgeting mastermind while I consider myself better at the design aspect,” Mr Gloftis said.He described Southport as bursting with potential.“It’s connected to The Southport School, Ferry Rd and the Broadwater so you’ve got all these fantastic points around the property,” he said. 8-6/18 Lenneberg St, Southport.They feature dramatic voids, high ceilings and stone and timber finishes.Matt Gates from Ray White Sanctuary Cove and Clare Brettel from Ray White Southport are marketing the ultra-modern property which is attracting investors. The ultra-modern apartment block at 8-6/18 Lenneberg St, Southport, and (right) developers Simon Gloftis and Billy Cross. Race Day for Magic Millions at Gold Coast Turf Club. Photo of (L-R) Simon Gloftis, Billy Cross. Pic by Richard GoslingMore from news02:37Purchasers snap up every residence in the $40 million Siarn Palm Beach North3 hours ago02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa22 hours ago“My favourite part about the design is the airy feeling you get on the top level, you can almost see the Broadwater and the breeze comes right through.” The property at 18 Lenneberg St stands out from its ’90s-era neighbours. According to CoreLogic the Gold Coast personalities bought the property for $1.275 million last year.Mr Gloftis said it wasn’t his first project and he was excited to sink his teeth into more. He had the help of his builder brother Jason Gloftis with his latest project. 8-6/18 Lenneberg St, Southport.A LEADING Gold Coast restaurateur and a former Glitter Strip nightclub king may seem like unlikely developers but the pair have joined forces to build a stylish apartment block. Simon Gloftis, owner of Hellenika, partnered up with party king Billy Cross to build six townhouses at Southport. 8-6/18 Lenneberg St, Southport.The pair have now built 14 homes between Brisbane and the Gold Coast.“I love designing things and my brother Jason is a great builder so it is really handy having him,” Mr Gloftis said. “I am focused on my restaurant full time so I’ve trusted my brother to build something fantastic and he and I know his team at Gloffy Constructions know what they are doing. “Over the process he has called to ask if he can put this or that in and it has been expensive, but I would prefer we create a quality home.” The team has transformed the Southport property from tired old brick units into tri-level terrace homes.
Greensburg, In. — Decatur County Sheriff’s Department sergeant David Durant has entered the race for the top job on the Democratic ticket.Durant graduated from Mount Vernon High School in 1980, then Vincennes University before taking a job with the Cumberland Police Department. In 1988 he began a 27-year career with the Marion County Sheriff’s Department that included serving as a SWAT & K-9 commander, participated in special investigations and held top-secret security clearance through the Federal Bureau of Investigation Safe Streets program. He became the Decatur County Community Schools resource officer in 2015, joined the Decatur County Sheriff’s Department in 2016, earned Officer of the Year in 2017 and was also promoted to the rank of sergeant.Durant says he wants to create an unfavorable environment for criminals and make Decatur County a safer place. He believes drugs are no longer a “big city” problem and all approaches must be embraced to tackle the current epidemic. He also advocates the use of faith-based initiatives in the jail to support recovery efforts.Durant is the only Democrat in the field and will face one of five Republicans in the November 2018 general election.The Republican candidates are Indiana State Police master trooper Jim Ponsler, Decatur County Sheriff’s special deputies H. Wayne Shake and Rick Underhill, former Decatur County Sheriff’s Department deputy Steve Snyder and former Greensburg police chief of police and Decatur County prosecutor’s special investigator Bill Meyerrose.