In 1528 Pizarro acquired a pair of native boys on the northern Peruvian coast. They were taken back to Spain in 1529 , taught Spanish, then brought on the Conquest expedition of 1531 , and acted as interpreters at Cajamarca in 1532 , when Atahuallpa was captured. Like Malinche in Mexico, these two became well known, even famous, among Spaniards and natives. Christened, diminutively, Felipillo and Martinillo, the latter was later able to style him self don Martín Pizarro. This impressive-sounding name partly reflected don Martín’s status as a native noble, but also his value to the Spaniards and crucial role at Cajamarca. He was granted a share of the Cajamarca spoils (although Pizarro cheated him of it) and, later, an encomienda . He lived in Lima for many years, acquiring the prestigious title of Interpreter General as well as a second encomienda , before being caught up in the Gonzalo Pizarro revolt. He traveled to Seville to appeal the sentence against him, where shortly afterward, around 1550 , he died. In 1567 his half-Spanish daughter, doña Francisca Pizarro, was at court in Madrid petitioning the king for a pension as did so many of the descendents of conquistadors.