Three Aussies have made a third day assault on the Masters at Augusta National, Adam Scott in third place, followed by Marc Leishman and Jason Day tied in fourth place. They are vying to be the first Aussie to win the Masters Title. For them to accomplish that feat they will have to overcome the two leaders at the top of the board. Angel Cabrera and Brandt Snedeker / Getty Images Angel and Brandt both completed the third round in -3 under par, for a tournament total of -7 under par. Brandt has made a bold statement about being here to win; " I've spent 32 years of my life getting ready for tomorrow, I'm going to be disappointed if I don't win. Period. I'm not here to get a good finish, I'm here to win." Angel, who won here in 2009, is a two-time Major winner, and you would think that he has the extra experience to overcome the mental factors of coming down the stretch in a Major contest, Angel had this to say, via an interpreter; " I've been working very hard for this moment, and I've got to take the opportunity." Adam Scott said it would be fantastic to win the Masters, I think that is an under statement; " Obviously, to win the Masters would be incredible, it would be great for Australia. We've never looked better odds-wise going into a Sunday, except that one year in 1996. It's going to be a hell of a round tomorrow." Jason Day lead the tournament for most of the day, but made bogey on the last two holes; "My favorite tournament of the year, I love this place. Obviously, there's a lot of pressure on my shoulders, being from Australia and no Australian has ever won the event. They have been very, very close, but I've just got to try to get that out of my mind and just plug away." The day started with some high drama as Tiger Woods was penalized two shots, following his violation of the rules in dropping his ball yesterday, after his shot had hit the pin and found it's way into the water. Tiger dropped his ball to replay the shot, but instead of dropping according to rule 26-1; " Play a ball as nearly as possible at the spot the original ball was last played." Tiger went two yards further back, to give himself the correct distance for the shot. In a game of political maneuvering the tournament committee handed Tiger a two shot penalty. There are a lot of people who felt that he should have been disqualified. Ultimately what saved Tiger, was a new rule, just two years old, that states disqualification will not be handed down when the complaint has come from someone watching TV. Seems like a fair assessment to me, a TV pundit gets umpteen replays, officials on the course get one look. You could argue that Tiger and his caddie should know the rules, I bet Steve Williams would not have let his man violate a rule. Tiger admitted the mistake; "I went back to where I played it from, but went two yards further back and I tried to take two yards off the shot of what I felt I hit, and that should land me short of the flag and not have it either hit the flag or skip over the back. I felt that was going to be the right decision to take off four yards right there. And I did. It worked out perfectly."