Operation Canadian Ringworm was launched in June in the year of the First Invasion of America in its 50 State embodiments (FIA-50). The number one order of the plan was to move 305 excavators with falsified manifests into the US. They all filtered down onto US soil through 34 midwestern border crossings because their legal origin was changed to US ownership. The border guards understood this to be American corporations removing their assets to protect their investments that were up in Canada before the war started. After the exodus they were staged at various locations in North Dakota and Montana at truck transfer locations and created no suspicions. Construction equipment on trailers is part of everyday life. On July 3, they slowly departed to their predetermined coordinates driven by Canadian nationals with US passports. They displayed regional construction logos on the excavators and set off with a compliment of 25 men per convoy in dump trucks full of highway construction signs. Each one got to their specific location and set up barricades and signs. They also prepaid each 24-hour gas station in the area for free donuts to military and law enforcement agency personnel as a way of thanking them for the 4th of July celebration. At precisely midnight the excavators dug rapidly down 10 feet and found their objectives. Canada is all about mining and they possess some of the best heavy equipment operators in the world. When all 300 locations reached their targets by 1AM, a code went out. Simultaneously all the coveted cables were cut triggering 300 alarms at 30 ICBM launch facilities at Minot and Malmstrom Minuteman Missile sites. Within 45 minutes, the cut cables from the remote sites to the command centers were now wired to auxiliary launch computers down in the holes with their own power supply. By 2AM, Canada was in control of 2/3 of the entire US ICBM installations, with the majority of them aimed at Russian targets. No launch codes were needed.