The Quarterly of the Texas State Historical Association, Volume 3, July 1899 - April, 1900 Page: 208
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208 Texas Historical Association Quarterly.
Near here they may have taken their road up the north 'side of
Nazas river towards the sunset as far as Tresbados, there crossing
it to the south side; and going thence across the Candela mountains,
they may have again reached the upper part of the same river;
thence, following this river up in a southwesterly direction, and
crossing over to the little Imaya flowing westward to Tamazula,
they may have followed it down to Culiacan, now in the State of
Sinaloa, about fifteen leagues from Altata.
While this route from Nogales may lack many of the natural
signs of identity given by Cabeza de Vaca and found on that further
south, already described, still those who, after reading what may be
said in the third part of this paper, may insist on a route terminat-
ing at Culiacan, may enlarge upon this concise presentation of it, as
their information and disposition may direct.
The sketch herewith is intended to apply to each of the three parts
of this paper, to enable the reader to trace the route described from
Mal-Hado to San Miguel in Jalisco, and thence by Guadalajara to
Compostela, and it will be referred to more in detail in Part III, and
points there explained which are not treated in this or the first part.
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Texas State Historical Association. The Quarterly of the Texas State Historical Association, Volume 3, July 1899 - April, 1900, periodical, 1900; Austin, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth101015/m1/221/: accessed June 28, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Texas State Historical Association.