Unfazed by pace-of-play concerns or a tough links course, 15-year-old Lydia Ko shot even par, two behind the leaders, and 16-year-old Charley Hull was one back at 1-under.
The LPGA's youngest winner, 15-year-old Lydia Ko, returns to play this week in the Women's British Open. The questions, no doubt, will follow: Is that too young?
The final day of matches started and ended with bad news for the Americans, who lost the Solheim Cup to Europe 15-13.
England's Laura Davies set a new career points record at the Solheim Cup, while a late rally by the Americans has evened the score going into Sunday.
Once behind in all four four-ball matches, the U.S. rallied behind Paula Creamer and Morgan Pressel. Still, Day 1 goes to Europe 4.5-3.5.
The English star has played in every Solheim Cup and has plenty of memories -- gratifying, disappointing and amusing -- to share.
By coming from behind to defend her British Open title, Yani Tseng, 22, became the youngest player -- male or female -- to win five majors.
Germany's Caroline Masson continues to suprise spectators at the British Open with a record third-round finish for a two-stroke lead.
The German shoots a 65 for an 11-under total and leads by one, her first lead ever at the halfway point. Lurking are Inbee Park and Meena Lee.
The South Korean's ball bounced over the Barry Burn on the 18th hole en route to a two-shot lead. America's Brittany Lincicome is in second.
The forecast is good for now, but don't hold your breath. The wind can always kick up -- and then, there's the Barry Burn to contend with.
British fans are knowledgeable about the sport and tend to be quieter than Americans, but just don't get them started about players spitting.
From scorching hot and unmanageably dry to ridiculously cold and windy, anything can happen in a British Open -- and it has.