During World War One (The Great War) the native Americans, the Mojaves served in the armed forces of the United States of America (USA). In 1934 the Mojave Americans, represented by their chapter of the Veterans of Foreign Wars (VFW), erected a cross to commemorate those Mojave great Americans who lost their lives in The Great War. This cross was erected in the desert of Southern California which became the Mojave National Preserve. The cross remained in this isolated part of the country year after year, blistering summer after blistering summer, sitting in this lonely part of the world for 65 years. Then in 1999 this isolated cross became a source of irritation for the political correct bums suffering from the mental disorder of liberalism and filed suit to have the cross removed from government land. The very land which once belonged to the Mojave people before it came into the possession of the government. The 9th Circuit Court in California, known for its many anti-American rulings ordered the cross be taken down because of the hallucinated provision of separation of church and state which does not appear in the United States Constitution. The U.S. Congress in an attempt to protect the cross from this desecration and slap in the face to the Mojaves, gave one acre of the land surrounding the cross to the VFW post which erected the cross. The Court then came back and said Congress was unable to do that because it did so just to circumvent their first order. Now the issue is before the Supreme Court of the United States of America (USA).