Agreements are in place with all stadium-site landowners, but plenty of potential pitfalls remain. (D.C. United)

The D.C. United stadium deal landed in the D.C. Council’s legislative hopper Friday afternoon with a surprise: Not only has the city come to terms with the team, but it also has a provisional deal with two key landowners. Those landowners, businessman Mark D. Ein and the Super Salvage scrapyard, said they “agreed to take a significant discount … in order to get this stadium built if that is what the residents and taxpayers of Washington decide they want.” That remains a pretty big “if,” the Post’s Jonathan O’Connell and Aaron C. Davis write: “In any year, the deal would stand as a defining achievement for a big-city mayor, but with about seven months remaining in a lame-duck term, persuading a majority of the council to support the plan could take every ounce of political capital that Gray (D) still has. It may not be enough.” Perhaps the stickiest wicket: Why is the Frank D. Reeves Center, currently tax-assessed at more than $128 million, being traded away for $55 million?

In other news:

Soccer stadium deal goes to D.C. Council, with last pieces of land acquisition in sight (PostWBJWAMU-FM)

D.C. United: Controversial Indonesian businessman is no longer an owner (Digger)

Tipped restaurant workers could benefit most from minimum-wage ballot initiatives (Post)

D.C. school buses are frequently caught on traffic cameras (Post)

It’s official: The Post is moving to K Street (Digger)

Colby King asks: Was Vincent Gray railroaded in the court of public opinion? (Post column)

Lesson of DHS consolidation mess: “We cannot trust the federal government any longer to underwrite our prosperity” (Post column)

Allen Lew is the region’s best-paid public administrator (Post)

Muriel Bowser tells Ward 3 Democrats she wants to slow down school boundary changes (Post)

Gray eschews his last cannonball (DCist)

Time for D.C. to give up its “crusade” against Joe Mamo? (Post editorial)

David Catania campaign flier is called sexist, cynical and unduly negative (Post editorial)

Why couldn’t the high-performing School Without Walls fill its freshman class? (Post)

The beloved Patrick Pope — formerly of Hardy Middle, now of Savoy Elementary — is among latest crop of retiring principals (Post)

Only a few top Obama aides voted in April 1 D.C. primary, Mark Plotkin reports (Post op-ed)

Report identifies administrative problems that are slowing D.C. public benefit applications (WAMU-FM)

Golfers speak out: Leave D.C.’s courses alone (Post letters)

On the whole, Clinton Yates would rather not have a “world class” Southwest waterfront (Post)

City incentives lure animation firm away from Hollywood (Capital Business)

In Kenilworth-Parkside, skepticism about Promise Neighborhood Initiative abounds (AP)

D.C. has a serious childhood asthma problem (WAMU-FM)

Young D.C. General resident will attend Georgetown University (WTTG-TV)

Prosecutors respond to Michael Brown’s plea for leniency (Loose LipsWashingtonian)

D.C.’s de facto ban on legal gun sales will continue, Vince Gray says (WAMU-FM)

Four siblings charged with robbing downtown bank (Post)

Two stabbed early Saturday inside H Street NE’s XII nightclub (Post)

Aspiring nun gets four years for killing infant daughter (PostHomicide Watch)

Relisha Rudd’s grandmother seeks protection order against the girl’s mother (Post)

So that explains it: HBO star was doing police ride-along when little girl was shot (Reliable Source)

7-year-old tells her story: “It felt like a pop” (WRC-TV)

Deer attacks woman at Skyland bus stop (Post)

Teen charged in cabbie’s murder is found mentally competent to stand trial (WaTimes)

Fire department tightens sick-leave rules for Memorial Day weekend (WRC-TV)

Police union still hates All Hands on Deck (WTTG-TVWaTimes)

It’s been a long time since the last cyclist death around here (WashCycle)

Patton Boggs merges with Squire Sanders, ending five decades as an independent firm (Post)

It’s been a tough 2014 for the firm’s lobbying business (Capital Business)

Human error may have caused Washington Monument elevator malfunctions, Park Service says (WJLA-TV)

How an Anita Bonds bill could accelerate gentrification (GGW)

City seeks to clarify that construction companies are not eligible for tech incentives (WBJ)

United Medical Center works to steer patients away from ER (WBJ)

Stop trashing DPW, reader says (Post letter)

President Obama sends letter to Street Sense vendor (Reuters)

Everything you ever wanted to know about the Brightwood police radio tower (Post column)

Woodson English teacher rewards her class with a Denny’s breakfast (WJLA-TV)

Remember that time Shomari Stone called Cathy Lanier “coach”? (Post Magazine)