The photograph on the left is a close up of the Llama logo that is found on both of the wood grips on this pistol.
The stampings that are on the frame in the picture on the right are proof marks and year of manufacture marks. Starting at the left and reading towards the right, the first symbol is a tad hard to make out in the photograph but it is a knights helmet and shield with the X inside. This is the admission proof mark that appears on Spanish handguns submitted to the official government proof house in Eibar Spain after July 9, 1931. All proofing of handguns in Spain still occurs in the city of Eibar at the Banco oficial de Pruebas(official proofhouse) and the same symbol is still applied to this very day. All of these stampings on this pistol have been double struck. If this was a coin, it would no doubt raise its value, but I doubt if it did that for this pistol.
The next symbol is the flaming bomb stamp which was first introduced on December 14, 1929. This stamp will either have the letter P inside the bomb for semi-automatic pistols or the letter R for revolvers. The flaming bomb proof indicated that a semi-automatic pistol was fired and had passed two proof loads, each of which was 30 percent more then the normal maximum operating pressure. This is then followed by two more rounds fired at normal pressure levels to determine whether the self loading mechanism is still functioning properly, if it was, then the stamp was applied to the firearm. For a revolver, where reloading takes place by means of the turning of a cylinder, an over pressure load is used. I do not know if it is because of the double stamping that has occurred with these marks or some other factor, but there is no letter P inside of this mark on the above pistol.
The next and last stamp is the date code. In the picture above, the square is actually the letter "D" but in this case, the edge of the die has left an impression on the pistols frame and the stamp looks like a square. So the stamp is as follows, the letter "D" then an *(asterisk) and then the number "2" as in "D*2". This indicates that the pistol was manufactured in 1984. The letter for the date code with the asterisk on top is still in use to this very day.
An interesting note is that Spain took longer to establish national proofing laws and standards for firearms then some of the other important firearms producing nations, notably Austria, Belgium, France, Germany and Great Britain. Although Spain began proof marking shotguns in 1910, it was not until July 18, 1923, nearly 5 years after the end of the first world war that Spain's proofing system for its pistols came into use.