Well I not only got an answer but a interesting viewpoint on why we are still fighting East and West all these years. Not laying blame on anybody here but it is good to see everyone get to passionate about their views on the biblical superiority of either Latin and Greek. Even as a traditional Catholic I always understood that Greek was the language of the original New Testament texts, translated to Latin by St. Jerome and then eventually to the vernacular around the Reformation. So I am not sure there is much claim that the New Testament, even the epistle to to the Romans was written in Latin rather than Greek. St. Paul may well have spoke Latin and he may have even written in Latin to Seneca, if that is even true--I think it would be cool, like I am sure my dear old Francisco Petrarch would. He was a great lover of Latin after all and the virtuous pagans like Seneca. But I think it is just as unlikely that the actual epistle to the Romans was written in Latin. I think all educated Romans would have been able to read and speak Greek. And I am not much on the history but I suppose St. Jerome translated the Greek to Latin, even for the epistle to the Romans. And I do think even many trads who go to the Latin Mass agree that the liturgical language of the Western Church was Greek for the first couple of centuries and say that is why the Kyrie is still in Greek.
Most however are ignorant of the fact that the Western Church did not have what they know as the Latin Mass today--the "mass of all ages" but various liturgical rites throughout Western Europe. St. Thomas More did not go the the "Latin Mass', though it was in Latin, but I believe the Sarum Rite, and there were many rites in Western Europe before the Council of Trent. I believe they were all in Latin in Western Europe though and certainly more similar to the Tridentine Mass than even a conservative Novus Ordo. And I suppose the educated people of Western Europe read Holy Scripture in Latin, but I think they knew that the original text of the New Testament was Greek. But I am not very educated on the whole translation issue which is one reason I posed the question. Most traditionalist Catholics like me are ignorant of any real Church history before the Middle Ages. Trent is the Nicea for most trads. Not an insult to them, just a sad fact. But from all I heard and read as a trad, Greek certainly was the language of the New Testament and even liturgy in the early Church, even in Rome.
On a side note even as a SSPX trad I used to think that to convert England back from Anglicanism the Anglican Use was a good first step and a beautiful liturgy. Most trads thought I was crazy to want the liturgy in anything but Latin. One friend did agree but thought they would be better to use the Sarum Rite. I agreed, but still thought a baptized use of the Book of Common Prayer was a good first step and way better than most Novus Ordos in the English speaking world.