Angel Cabrera
Angel Cabrera celebrates Sunday at the Greenbrier Classic after his eagle on No. 13.

Not to be outdone by two hole-in-ones earlier in the day, Angel Cabrera makes magic of his own Sunday at the Greenbrier Classic, holing a 175-yard shot for eagle on No. 13.

Watch this shot:

 

 

George McNeill made an ace at No. 8 en route to a final-round 61. Then less than an hour later, Bud Cauley aced No. 18 -- with golf legend Tom Watson looking on -- to finish up with a 64.

PAIR OF ACES: McNeill, Cauley make holes-in-one Sunday at Greenbrier

Cabrera holes out for eagle on No. 13 at Greenbrier
Bud Cauley
Bud Cauley is congratulated by Tom Watson after making a hole-in-one on No. 18 Sunday.

Greenbrier's Old White TPC was the place for a pair of aces in Sunday's final round.

First, George McNeill -- who had strung together four consecutive birdies -- made a hole-in-one on the par-3, 234-yard eighth hole. Here's a virtual representation of McNeill's shot, and his scorecard at the time:

 

 

Less than an hour later, Bud Cauley stepped up to the teeing ground at No. 18, and here's what happened:

 

 

A walk-off 1 on the final hole of the tournament, completing a round of 6-under 64, and even more special, a handshake from golfing legend Tom Watson, who happened to witness the shot. Here's Cauley's tweet afterward:

 

McNeill, Cauley make aces at Greenbrier
Ian Poulter
Ian Poulter/Twitter
Ian Poulter and son Luke take in the Formula 1 race Sunday from Silverstone.

It shouldn't be a surprise that PGA Tour golfers love to follow other sports when they're not on the course.

Several got up early Sunday to watch the men's singles final at Wimbledon. Others have shown an interest in the World Cup. And then there's Ian Poulter.

NEED FOR SPEED: Ian Poulter attends Daytona 500

Poulter loves cars. And so instead of trying to get a practice round in before the Open Championship later this month, Poulter and son Luke went to Silverstone to watch the Formula 1 race.

Check out some of his tweets:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Got to love a guy who loves speed. One word of warning, however. If you ever get a chance to play with Ian Poulter, it's best not to let him drive the golf cart.

Ian Poulter and son watch F1 at Silverstone
Oliver Goss
Oliver Goss' ball teeters near the edge of the cup Saturday at the Par-3 18th hole.

Oliver Goss is a native of Australia, played collegiate golf at Tennessee, was runner-up at the 2013 U.S. Amateur and was the only amateur to make the cut at the 2014 Masters. The 20-year-old turned pro after the 2014 U.S. Open, missed the cut at the Travelers and was tied for the lead at the midway point of the Quicken Loans National at Congressional last weekend.

So he's pretty good. How good? Watch how close Goss comes to recording his first professional ace on the 18th hole Saturday at Greenbrier:

 

 

You would think gravity would have come to Goss' rescue. Or at least sheer momentum. Instead, the tap-in birdie makes up for the bogey he made the hole before and leaves Goss with an excellent way to finish up a 2-under 68 for the third round.

 

Oh, so close: Goss nearly aces No. 18 at Greenbrier
Steve Stricker
Steve Stricker drains a 41-foot boomerang for birdie Saturday at Greenbrier.

Steve Stricker hasn't decided whether he'll make the trip across the pond for the Open Championship in 10 days. But after dropping a 41-footer for a birdie on the first hole Saturday at Greenbrier, Strick just might have made up his mind.

Watch how much this putt breaks left to right. From this camera angle, the hole is actually just past Stricker's right elbow when he lines up:

Dead center in the heart of the cup for a birdie, and a high-five to boot. That's the way you'd like to start off a round.

Watch: Steve Stricker holes 41-foot boomerang putt
Jack Nicklaus at Wimbledon
Getty Images
Jack Nicklaus and Rod Laver enjoy the gentlemen's singles semifinals Friday at Wimbledon.

What did you do for Independence Day? Play a little golf? Watch some fireworks? Go on a picnic? Fire up the grill? 

Jack Nicklaus didn't get a chance to do any of that, but his Fourth of July was definitely memorable. Nicklaus spent Friday afternoon in London, watching the gentlemen's singles tennis semifinals at Wimbledon from the royal box with tennis legend Rod "The Rocket" Laver.

Check it out:

 

 

Hot dogs and apple pie or strawberries and cream. Either way, having a conversation with two of the biggest stars of their respective sports in the 1960s would have been an amazing way to spend July 4th.

Jack Nicklaus gets Wimbledon tennis tips from Rod Laver