In Carinthia, the Austrian ballot papers were green and those of the SHS (the Slovenian-Croatian-Serbian State, which from 1921 became known as Yugoslavia) were white. These two colours were therefore often used in propaganda material connected with the plebiscite in Carinthia. Here we see an angel in the form of a woman with white robes, wings and a halo. She is holding a wad of green ballot papers, which she is offering to a man with a long white beard and hair. He is wearing a cloak and his right finger is raised as a reminder to vote for the right side. So this is God receiving and passing on the ballot papers, a conclusion supported by the inscription in Slovenian: 'Bog bo sodil!' (God will judge). In Carinthia, Austrians in their propaganda used not only their native language (i.e., German), but also Slovenian, the language of their opponents, which was spoken by many people in the plebiscite area. In the bottom right corner we see a black devil, holding the white SHS ballot sheet in his hand. To his great dismay, he finds himself being pushed away by green ballot papers. Austria – with God's help – will win this plebiscite. Austrian plebiscite poster with Slovenian text. Artist and no. of copies printed unknown. Klagenfurt 1920. 80 x 59 cm.