A book said to have been written by Votan (Quetzalcoatl) in the language of the Quiches and thought to have been in the possession of Nunez de la Vega, the Bishop of Chiapas, has some revealing elements – so revealing that the Bishop tried to burn it. Votan says he left Valum Chivim  and came to the New World to apportion land among seven families who came with him and were said to be culebra or of serpent origin. Passing the “land of thirteen snakes” he arrived in Valum Votan, founding the city of Nachan (City of Snakes), thought to be modern day Palenque, possibly around 15 BC or even earlier. Votan is said to have made four trips to the east and even to have visited Solomon.
So what's the name of this book? Drives me crazy!!! There are only hints here and there... I wonder what his conversation with Solomon was
Central American legends speak about Mag Votan - a majestic healer and civilizer, who came to Central America on ship from the East, taught the natives how to build canals for irrigation, healed them with hands, and when leaving promised to come back. Nobody wanted to believe the Mag Votan's story, until I was lucky enough to find the other end of it.
In a book written by the Israeli's King Solomon, I found a whole chapter devoted to Mag Votan. He visited Solomon during the building of the Temple of Jerusalem and told him the story of his long voyage - about the treasures of the land he found beyond the ocean and about the type of people inhabiting it. This proves that Mag Votan visited America during the reign of King Solomon (~900 B.C.).
Fair gods and stone faces-Great book on https://archive.org/details/fairgodsstonefac00irwi/page/104/mode/2up?q=mormon
Of the two, Yaxchilan seems to have been a much more important and possibly older site. The characteristics of the Labyrinth of Yaxchilan match those of the ancient repository described in the manuscript of the Probanza de Votan as “ a Temple…known from its subterranean chambers as the “House of Darkness ”. No similar structures are known from Piedras Negras or other Maya sites along the Usumacinta river, and it is even possible that the other Chiapanese and Yucatec “Labyrinths” were mere copies of this one.
There is, moreover, evidence of blocked passageways in the lower levels of the Yaxchilan labyrinth that may lead to a yet unexplored system of chambers and tunnels. It is also possible that this labyrinth, whose deepest portions appear to have been tunneled through the bedrock rather than built out of masonry, may communicate with a large cave system running under much of the ancient city.