Who keeps messing with the stub on here? I REALLY don't think it's supposed to go under the navigation! Or is it just me? Seriously, on every other article I've seen the stub goes ABOVE the navigation.
AuronKaizer - "Men came. Filled in the burrows. Couldn't get out. There was a strange sound. Hissing. The air turned bad. Runs blocked with dead bodies. I couldn't get out. Everything turned mad. Warren, herbs, roots, grass, all pushed into the earth." TALK - THE LIST - GAMES - PIT OF RECKONING - SANDBOX - WALRUS GUMBOOT 00:46, February 27, 2010 (UTC)
That'd be me. And I don't think, I know that the the policy is to have the stub template under the navigation template. If you've seen any cases of it being otherwise, please report them to us or fix them yourself.
Oooooh... Awkward. Sorry! Is it just Zeldapedia? Because on the Animal Crossing City Wikia it seems to be the opposite, and since that's where my wikia editing got started I figured that's how it was. I'm extremely sorry!!
Hey, don't worry about it; always bound to be mistakes when someone's new to a wikia. I guess the rules vary from wiki to wiki. To be honest, I don't even recall how it came to be this way, but it's easer to make out the stub template like this, at least it is to me. And like I said, if you see any pages in which the stub template is above the navigation templates, you can report it to us or move it yourself.
AmazingLink is right about the bosses. We're currently using their guide names instead of the in-game ones. I think we should move those two.
EveryDayJoe45– "Ours was the first revolution in the history of mankind that truly reversed the course of government, and with three little words: "We the people." "We the people" tell the government what to do, it doesn't tell us. "We the people" are the driver, the government is the car. And we decide where it should go, and by what route, and how fast. Almost all the world's constitutions are documents in which governments tell the people what their privileges are. Our Constitution is a document in which "We the people" tell the government what it is allowed to do. "We the people" are free."--Ronald Reagan TALK