In Clavigero, II. 29. the army of Cortes on this
occasion is stated
to have amounted to 415 Spanish infantry and 16 cavalry.—E.
 In Clavigero, II. 31. Iztacmaxitlan is said
to have been the next
stage after leaving Xocotla, and is described as a populous district,
with a strong city or fortress on a high rock, defended by barbicans
 In Clavigero, II. 31. Xicocentcatl Maxicatizin,
is given as the name
of one chief; and only three other lords or great caciques are said
to have then borne sway in the Tlascalan republic, Tlekul, Xolotzin,
and Citlalpocatzin. The person named Chichimecatecle by Diaz, is
called Chichimeca Teuchtli by Clavigero: But it is impossible to
reconcile the differences between these authors respecting the other
names of the chiefs, nor is it important.—E.
 Clavigero, II. 37. says the grand standard of
the republic of Tlascala,
used on this occasion, was a golden eagle with expanded wings.—E.
 According to Clavigero, II. 37. Xicotencatl,
to show how little he
regarded the Spaniards, sent them 300 turkeys and two hundred baskets
of tamalli, to recruit their strength before the approaching
 Called the son of Chichimeca Teuctli by Clavigero;
perhaps his name
was Guaxocingo, and Diaz, after a long interval of time, transposed
the names of the father and son.—E.
 It has been already mentioned that Clavigero writes
these two as the
names of one man, Xicotencatl Maxicatzin, informing us that the latter
name signifies the elder.—E.
 This place, so often mentioned by Diaz, seems
to be the same called
Huexotzinco by Clavigero.—E.
Events during the March of the Spaniards from Tlascala to Mexico.
After a stay of seventeen days, in Tlascala to refresh ourselves after our late severe fatigues, and for the recovery of our wounded companions, it was resolved to resume our march to the city of Mexico, though the rich settlers of Cuba still endeavoured to persuade Cortes to return to Villa Rica. This resolution also gave much uneasiness to our new Tlascalan allies, who used every argument to make us distrust the courteous manners of Montezuma and his subjects, whom they alleged to be extremely treacherous, and would either fall upon and destroy us on the first favourable opportunity, or would reduce us to slavery. In the event of hostilities between us and the Mexicans, they exhorted us to kill them all young and old. Cortes thanked them for their friendly counsel, and offered to negociate a treaty of peace and amity between them and the Mexicans; but they would by no means consent to this measure, saying that the Mexican government would employ peace