Jordan Spieth was the one holding the club on Sunday at the Open Championship, but don't overlook his caddie's role in his back nine for the ages. Spieth ran into trouble on the 13th hole at Royal Birkdale, driving his ball 100 yards to the right of the fairway before declaring an unplayable lie. Facing a blind shot, the Texan estimated that he was 270 yards from the front of the green, but his caddie, Michael Greller, ran to the top of a nearby hill and realized Spieth was really around 230 yards away.
In the end, what was it that led this summer's most coveted free agent, Gordon Hayward, to finally choose the Celtics? "I don't know if there was one thing," Hayward told ESPN's Adrian Wojnarowski on "The Woj Podcast" released Monday. "I think if I would've stayed in Utah, we would've been really good. It would've been a great situation for me. My family would have been happy. We loved it there. "It was a different feeling in Boston that we had. It was like a gut feeling. When we broke it down, the city, the coaching staff, the players. The feeling of putting on a Boston Celtics uniform and competing for a title outweighed everything." MORE CELTICS Report: Celtics inquire about a potential Kyrie
Darren Rovell ESPN Senior Writer Close ESPN.com's sports business reporter since 2012; previously at ESPN from 2000-06 Appears on SportsCenter, ESPN Radio, ESPN.com and with ABC News Formerly worked as analyst at CNBC Peter Gerolamo doesn't play poker, but he won more than $40,000 at the World Series of Poker on Saturday night. Gerolamo was part of a group of friends who financially backed Scott Blumstein, the 25-year-old who won it all and the $8.15 million that came with it. "I Venmo'd him $60 on July 7," Gerolamo said from a hotel room in Las Vegas on Sunday, still recovering from watching the friend he met at Temple University become a champion. Gerolamo, Aldo Boscia, John Scuteri and Nick