Advertisement SOUTHWEST FLORIDA – A Lee County Sheriff’s Office commander was arrested for DUI in Collier County.Just after 11 p.m. Sunday Commander Mark Shelly, 42, was pulled over for making an illegal u-turn in North Naples and swerving in and out of his lane of traffic, according to the Collier County Sheriff’s Office. Shelly was pulled over on Vanderbilt Drive where deputies said he was seen putting gum in his mouth. Shelly told deputies he ran off the road momentarily because he was texting his wife and trying to follow a GPS, according to the arrest report. Shelly aslo told deputies he was at Mercado just before but denied drinking alcohol. AdvertisementRecommended ArticlesBrie Larson Reportedly Replacing Robert Downey Jr. As The Face Of The MCURead more81 commentsGal Gadot Reportedly Being Recast As Wonder Woman For The FlashRead more29 comments North Fort Myers man sentenced to over 2 years in prison for counterfeiting money June 16, 2021 Traffic Homicide Unit investigates Sanibel crash that left one man dead June 14, 2021 Man found guilty in 2018 murder of two Alva teens June 12, 2021 North Port woman sentenced to 13 years for deadly crash after spring training game June 14, 2021 According to the sheriff’s office, Shelly began his career with LCSO in early 2001. Under Florida Statute 119.071, Shelly’s booking photo was not released. RELATEDTOPICS AdvertisementDC Young Fly knocks out heckler (video) – Rolling OutRead more6 comments’Mortal Kombat’ Exceeded Expectations Says WarnerMedia ExecutiveRead more2 commentsDo You Remember Bob’s Big Boy?Read more1 commentsKISS Front Man Paul Stanley Reveals This Is The End Of KISS As A Touring Band, For RealRead more1 comments AdvertisementTags: DUILee County Sheriff’s OfficeMark Shelly AdvertisementThe Lee County Sheriff’s Office commander failed field sobriety exercises and refused to take a breathalyzer test, deputies said. He was booked and released from the Collier County Jail on Monday morning. The Lee County Sheriff’s Office said Shelly has been placed on administrative leave and is deferring any further comment to the Collier County Sheriff’s Office. Advertisement
DUBLIN, Ohio – David Lingmerth kept telling himself it was his turn to win Sunday in the Memorial, even amid so many signs that suggested otherwise. He thought his 3-under 69 would be enough when Justin Rose shanked a shot from a fairway bunker, plunked a spectator in the head and had to get up-and-down from 55 yards on the final hole to force a playoff. And he did. Lingmerth was looking at a 10-foot par putt for the win on the first extra hole until Rose made a 20-footer for par that fell in from the right side of the cup, and suddenly the Swede’s putt was simply to stay in the game. Lingmerth made them all until he was shaking hands with tournament host Jack Nicklaus to celebrate a victory he won’t soon forget. He ended the three-hole playoff – the longest in 40 years at Muirfield Village – with a par putt from just inside 5 feet. But it was that first extra hole and his 10-foot putt to match Rose’s par that showed his resolve. ”I was thinking to myself that I’d probably have a putt to win the tournament right there,” he said. ”And then he drops it in … and this big, huge roar. Crazy feeling. So I took a few moments just to let the crowd and myself calm down because I knew how big that next putt was going to be. I’ve been in a few playoffs. You win some, you lose some. But I didn’t feel that it was my turn to lose this time. I was telling myself that I was going to make that putt.” Memorial Tournament: Articles, videos and photos Stoic through all the pressure, the most emotion he showed was after it was all over. His first PGA Tour victory came on the birthday of his father, Thomas, and his parents’ anniversary. Lingmerth’s wife used FaceTime for the father to watch the press conference, and when it ended, Nicklaus spoke to him as Lingmerth smiled wider that he did all day. There were a few other gifts. Lingmerth is headed to the Masters for the first time, but not the U.S. Open. He has a qualifier on Monday, as if 21 holes on Sunday wasn’t enough. The victory also gets him into the PGA Championship, two World Golf Championships and gives him a three-year exemption on the PGA Tour. Rose, who closed with a 72 with that superb par save on No. 18 in regulation, looked like a winner when he made the bending 20-foot par putt in the playoff. Nicklaus threw his hands up. Rose’s son, 5-year-old Leo, shrieked with delight. ”When I made that putt on the first extra hole, I thought, ‘Wow, I’m going to steal this one.’ But it wasn’t to be,” Rose said. He lost a three-shot lead at the start of the final round and closed with a 72. And on the third extra hole, he went from right rough to left gallery, chipped 18 feet by the hole and still had more than 4 feet for bogey when Lingmerth ended it. ”He needs to look back at that putt that kept it going on the first extra hole,” Rose said. ”He did everything he needed to.” Masters champion Jordan Spieth closed with a 65 and wound up two shots behind in a tie for third with Francesco Molinari of Italy, who was tied for the lead until hitting into the water on the 16th for a double bogey. He shot 71. Tiger Woods showed improvement – it was hard not to after a career-worst 85 on Saturday. He shot 74 and finished last, 29 shots behind, with his worst 72-hole score (302) in his PGA Tour career. ”I did not win, and I wasn’t even close,” Woods said. ”So hopefully in two weeks’ time, things will be a lot better and I’ll be ready to try to win a U.S. Open.” Spieth was nine shots behind going into the final day and could not have imagined having to spend an extra three hours in Ohio. He chipped in twice – for birdie on the par-5 seventh and for eagle on the par-5 15th – and closed with a birdie. He posted at 13-under 275 and stuck around all afternoon to see if it would be enough. Lingmerth made sure it wasn’t with a solid finish – a short birdie on the 15th to reach 15 under, and pars the rest of the way to reach 15-under 273. He did not make a bogey over the last 11 holes he played. Rose had the wild finish. A fan yelled in his swing from a tough bunker shot on the 14th, where he made bogey. He made birdie on the par-5 15th. He three-putted the 16th, only to make a 12-foot bending birdie putt on the 17th. And right when it looked like he was in trouble after the shank, he saved par with a pitch out of deep rough to 3 feet. DIVOTS: Patrick Rodgers earned special temporary membership with a tie for 40th, meaning he gets unlimited exemptions the rest of the way. But it wasn’t easy. He made bogey on the 15th and triple bogey on the 16th, only to finish birdie-birdie to lock it up. … Kevin Kisner withdrew from the U.S. Open qualifier on Monday because he tweaked his back on the range Thursday. He felt better Sunday, closed with a 70 and tied for eighth. That moved him to No. 57 in the world, and if he can stay in the top 60 after next week, he’ll be in the U.S. Open.
Clockwise: A two-home Water Mill compound’s ask is cut down to $17.5M, a developer scuttles its plan for wind farms off the South Fork, a modern East Hampton home with a “wellness center” lists for $8.5M and a developer-turned-speedboat racer’s Sag Harbor estate hits the market at nearly $17M.Developer nixes bid to build wind farms off the South ForkNew York Gov. Andrew Cuomo may have big plans for offshore wind power as part of the Empire State’s climate change action plan, but Bill White, managing director of the developer East Wind LLC, said his company will withdraw its plan to built a wind farm 20 miles off the South Fork, Newsday reported. The developer, a subsidiary of Germany-based EnBW Energie Baden-Württemberg AG, instead plans to build farther west and urge federal authorities to bar turbine construction from the East End’s waters. East Wind bowed out of its bid for offshore wind power in the Hamptons due to concerns about how wind farms might impact the local fishing industry. The federal government has been finalizing proposed lease sites for such farms despite local and state opposition them. East Wind officials have their eye on six sites off Long Island where they hope to build. One is directly off East Hampton and Southampton. The others stretched from Patchogue to Long Beach. Meanwhile, a plan touted by Cuomo on Thursday could bring offshore wind turbines to an area 30 nautical miles southeast of Montauk, although it remains unclear where a cable that connects to the wind farm will come ashore. [Newsday]Southampton estate sells for half its 2016 listing priceGregory Wright has sold 237 Gin Lane in Southampton, a two-acre estate that hit the market in 2016 seeking $21 million, for $10.5 million, 27east reported. Built in 2002, the 9,000-square-foot residence has 11 bedrooms, 11 bathrooms, two half-bathrooms and a staff wing, according to the outlet. Other amenities include a sunroom, a paneled library with a fireplace and an oversized kitchen and family room. Outside is a covered dining porch, patio and pool, as well as a tennis court and a “secret garden” with a fountain, 27east reported. The property took several price chops after listing three years ago, relisting at $14.95 million in early 2018 before settling at $13.5 million late last year. The new owner is a limited liability company that takes its name from the property’s address. Pat Petrillo of Sotheby’s International Realty had the listing. [27east] — Brian BaxterWater Mill compound’s price cut down to $17.5MA three-acre Water Mill property that holds two homes has taken a $2 million price chop, bringing its potential purchase price down to $17.5 million, Behind the Hedges reported. The compound at 475 Flying Point Road had hit the market in November 2018 with a $19.5 million ask. The 9,600-square-foot main house has four bedrooms, a living room opening onto outdoor decks, a chef’s kitchen, two staircases, a home gym, a wine cellar and a sauna. The 5,500-square-foot guest house also has four bedrooms, an open floor plan, a double-height living room and a finished lower level. Both houses have radiant, solar and geothermal heating and were designed by the New York-based architect Alexander Antonelli and built by Bridgehampton-based Fountainhead Construction. The three-acre property has a heated gunite pool and a tennis court. Harald and Bruce Grant of Sotheby’s International Realty have the listing. [Behind the Hedges]Racer and developer’s Sag Harbor home lists at nearly $17MA former powerboat racer named Stuart Hayim has put his waterfront home at 44 Forest Road in Sag Harbor on the market for $16.95 million, the New York Post reported. Hayim, who also ran luxury car dealership and has been a developer in the Great Neck area in Nassau County’s North Shore, first bought the one-acre property in 2013, demolishing the structure that was there at the time. He then built a 5,000-square-foot home with six bedrooms, six-and-a-half bathrooms, a chef’s kitchen, a great room with a fireplace, an infinity-edge pool and a finished lower level. The home was designed by Long Island-based Mojo-Stumer Luxury Architects and has 135 feet of frontage and a deep-water dock on Sag Harbor Bay. Mala Sander of the Corcoran Group has the listing. [NYP]Owners eye replacing Westhampton Beach building with bigger versionStephen Matri and Lance Farlow, the owners of 115 Main Street in the Village of Westhampton Beach, have applied for permission to demolish the structure and replace it with a two-story building, 27east reported. Matri and Farlow, operating under the limited liability company SKL Realty Holdings, are working with a partner whose name hasn’t been publicized. In the new building’s ground floor, SKL hopes to create two retail spaces, a restaurant and a bar. Atop that the property owners want to place an apartment and an office unit. The next building on the site would be 3,400 square feet, larger than the current 2,974-square-foot structure. SKK needs to get a variance in order to install a new septic system. The retail store Shock, which has operated on the site for years, will have a place in the next building. In the meantime, Shock may temporarily move across the street to a unit at 128 Main Street, which Matri and Farlow’s company recently bought from Simon Jorna, the onetime owner of Beach Bakery Grand Cafe, the latter of which was recently sold after listing last year for $5.75 million. Matri and Farlow hope to begin building at 115 Main Street in September and finish by June 2020. [27east]Modern East Hampton home with “wellness center” lists at $9MAn East Hampton home that owner James McLoughlin built to showcase the skills of his company, Bridgehampton-based McLoughlin Construction Corporation, has been put on the market for $8,495 million, Behind the Hedges reported. Bridgehampton-based architect Blaze Makoid designed the 12,034-square-foot home at 98 Bull Path, and builders finished it in 2017. The home has six bedrooms, seven-and-a-half bedrooms, large windows, a double-height foyer, a “wall of wine,” a game room, a billiards table, a bar and a “wellness center” with a steam shower and sauna. The grounds, which are nearly two acres, hold a 66-foot-long infinity edge pool, a covered outdoor area with its own fireplace, a pizza oven and a massive grill. Ann Ciardullo, Rylan Jacka and Keith Green of Sotheby’s International Realty have the listing. The property last sold in 1999 for $195,000, according to Zillow. 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