By almost dry Molochnaya river near Melitopol, there is an unusual for a prairie pileup of boulders with area of 240x160 m and height up to 12 m. It wouldn't mean anything if only over three thousand cave paintings (petroglyphs) made by humans from XVІ- XІІІ millennia B.C. to X-XІІ centuries, hadn't been preserved inside the sanded rock shelters and cracks. First disputes regarding the hieroglyph dating of the Stone Tomb (Snu-Nun) began in the middle of the last century and calmed down in the boundless space of archaeology. A new wave of disputes rose after a research by Orientalist and Sumer specialist A.G. Kafishin was published. He studied the Tomb in 1994-1996, and having applied an unconventional approach to petroglyph interpretation, came to conclusion that some writings in the Stone Tomb are older than Sumerian writings. Recognition of this fact can make significant adjustments to established stereotypes of the world history, and will clarify many questions concerning so called Trypillian and other archaeological cultures. After all, official knowledge today is that Sumerians created the first state on Earth, as well as written language; they called some Aratta country their ancestral home. The scientist's minds are thrilled by the thought that there is a necropolis of first Aratta leaders - Proto-Sumerian czars, and maybe even of mysterious and elusive Gerros, hiding the treasure of first Scythian czars, - because the Stone Tomb was a special holly place for many ancients for a reason. Note: Ukrainian word "shana" [respect] - "uvazheniye" (in Russian) is very similar to "Shu-Nun" and originates exactly from this word. Considering historical significance of the Stone Tomb, a national museum and park was opened here in 2005. Also an interesting fact: the Stone Tomb was studied during World War II by the workers of Ahnenerbe - H. Himmler's project.