© 2018 American Physical Society. The sources of ultrahigh-energy cosmic rays (UHECRs) have been difficult to catch. It was recently pointed out that while sources of UHECR protons exhibit anisotropy patterns that become denser and compressed with rising energy, nucleus-emitting sources give rise to a cepa stratis (onionlike) structure with layers that become more distant from the source position with rising energy. The peculiar shape of the hot spots from nucleus accelerators is steered by the competition between energy loss during propagation and deflection on the Galactic magnetic field (GMF). Here, we run a full-blown simulation study to accurately characterize the deflections of UHECR nuclei in the GMF. We show that while the cepa stratis structure provides a global description of anisotropy patterns produced by UHECR nuclei en route to Earth, the hot spots are elongated depending on their location in the sky due to the regular structure of the GMF. We demonstrate that with a high-statistics sample at the high-energy end of the spectrum, like the one to be collected by NASA's Probe Of Extreme Multi-Messenger Astrophysics mission, the energy dependence of the hot spot contours could become a useful observable to identify the nuclear composition of UHECRs. This new method to determine the nature of the particle species is complementary to those using observables of extensive air showers and therefore is unaffected by the large systematic uncertainties of hadronic interaction models.