[Translation of the Nahuatl (right-hand column) by James Lockhart:]
to run errands for them and be their errand boys, called their tlamacazque [priests, acolytes]. Then they burned some of them on the mouth [branded them]; some they branded on the cheeks, some on the mouth.
And when the weapons were laid down and we collapsed, the year count was Three House, and the day count was One Serpent.
And when Quauhtemoctzin went to give himself up, they took him to Acachinanco; it was already dark. And the next day, when there was a little sun, the Spaniards came again, a great many of them; they too had reached the end. They came equipped for battle, with iron cuirasses and iron helmets, but not with their iron swords and their shields.
[Translation of the Spanish (left-hand column) by James Lockhart:]
The Mexica surrendered and the war ended in the year count [during the year] called Three Houses, and in the day count on the sign called Ce Coatl.
The same day that the lord of Mexico, Quauhtemoctzin, surrendered, they took him with all the leaders to the place Acachinanco, where the lodging of don Hernando Cortés was. Then the next day many Spaniards came to Tlatelolco, all in order and ready for battle. They all covered their noses because of the stench of the dead who were unburied. They brought with them the lord of Mexico, Quauhtemoctzin, and another leader called Coanacochtzin, and another called Tedepanquetzatzin,