Engraved on the cross found in the Arizona desert c.1922 is the tale that after landing on the coast of the Gulf of Mexico, the Romans marched northwest until they arrived at a desert area near present day Tucson.(Photo from the Desert Magazine, December 1980.) EL PASO – In our modern world we tend to think of stories of pygmies and giants, dragons and the wee people, hidden treasures and mysterious lost cities as fairy tales and bedtime stories, but these yarns have roots deep in the distant history of the American Southwest.However, to their chagrin, such unusual discoveries continue to be made.It might be hard to understand that there have been discoveries that would change the history books and our concept of ancient history, but established academia has gone out of its way to suppress such discoveries.But perhaps even they weren’t the first to come to the new world.Roman Christians may have established a colony on the outskirts of what is now Tucson, Arizona as far back as 775 A. Unfortunately, mainstream archeology and academia have dismissed these discoveries as either hoaxes or simply as unworthy of discussion.
Welsh visitors The Romans were not the only Europeans to predate the arrival of Columbus.According to the story engraved on the cross, after a landing on the coast of the Gulf of Mexico, the Romans marched northwest until, arriving at a desert area near present day Tucson, where they built a city that they called Terra Calalus.According to the records found, the colony flourished until approximately 900 A.Then the explorers met the scattered Indian tribes that inhabited the east.Most of the tribes in North America were small and ill prepared for the arrival of one of the greatest scourges of the old world – the religious zealot.
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This fact, alone, if proven, would have thrown the ownership of this great land up for grabs as the Papal Bulls would not have applied to the new world.