Another presumed cave location according to the old petroglyph map mentioned earlier herein is not many miles North of the very Cave the Aztec came from having lived in it for 300 years. Nothing is known of its size or exact location and the entrance of it could very well be beneath
Some years ago a very interesting document came my way. A local treasure hunter was contacted by a Mexican by the name of Ruben. Ruben was the descendant of an old Mexican by the name of Silvestre Prado and who had been looking for the treasure of his ancestor. He carried with him an old cloth written by his great grandfather Prado.
The old cloth written in 1900, told the story of an old Mexican Indian named Pedro Jose Salazar who at one time was the possessor of the mountains in the mysterious place named in the old document as Las Murayas. Ruben carried with him the secret of where Las Murayas is handed down for generations. According to Ruben he had spent the last 15 years looking for the old coral where Salazar had once lived as he catered to the Spaniards on the many expeditions to the area in the past. The coral is used in the old document as a key point in finding the treasure left behind by Salazar but more importantly, the treasure of the Indigenous described in the old document as “an enormous cave that holds the highest amounts ever known to any man”
This cave location is shown on the old petroglyph map mentioned earlier herein and is in the same location shown on the old Latin Maps as the ancient city of
. This according to the
traditions of the natives, who encountered the Spaniards of the past, was once
the Abacus Nuc Granada of the Ancients the question arises
however… Who were these ancients? To
this day, you can still see the large array of presumed ancient irrigation
canals and water collection system mixed in with the garden areas, how large?
600 acres of garden area, obvious signs of a civilization and yet there are no
ruins any where nearby. Capitol City
The gardens or Chinampas (Floating Gardens) of
that existed when Cortez conquered the city are comparable to the gardens at the
site. Mexico City at the time of the conquest is estimated at a population of
20,000 on the low side and 40,000 on the high but the gardens of Mexico also
supplied up to 7 other nearby cities. Granada
You can delve deeper into this.... Hypothesis, in the following books...