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His fingernails were long and twisted from not being cut in many years.

He always dressed in black, covered with a black cloak, even in the summer heat.

I also remember him walking along the central path of the "Quinta Avenida" (Fifth Avenue) in Miramar, where he usually was in the afternoons. Many still remember the times when they used to chat with him. He only accepted money from people he knew, who in turn would be given a gift, which could be a postcard colored by him, a pen or pencil decorated with strings of various colors, a pencil sharpener, or similar object.

El Caballero de París ("The Gentleman from Paris") was a well known street person in Habana in the 1950's. He sported long unkempt dark brown hair and beard, with a few white hairs.

He would walk the streets and ride the buses in Habana greeting everyone and discussing his philosophy of life, religion, politics and current events with everyone that crossed his path.

He could regularly be found in the Paseo del Prado; the Avenida del Puerto; in a park near the "Plaza de Armas"; near the Church "Iglesia de Paula"; in the Parque Central, where he sometimes slept on one of the benches; in Muralla street; near Infanta and San Lazaro; and in the corner of 23 and 12 streets in El Vedado.

There he was united with his uncle (known as AG, a brother in law of his brother Benigno) and his sister Inocencia, who had previously arrived in Cuba in 1910.

José worked for a brief time at a grocery store in Genios street, owned by another Galician, until he left his uncle's home to seek his own destiny.

El Caballero de París ("The Gentleman from Paris") was a well known street person in Habana in the 1950's. He sported long unkempt dark brown hair and beard, with a few white hairs.

He would walk the streets and ride the buses in Habana greeting everyone and discussing his philosophy of life, religion, politics and current events with everyone that crossed his path.

He could regularly be found in the Paseo del Prado; the Avenida del Puerto; in a park near the "Plaza de Armas"; near the Church "Iglesia de Paula"; in the Parque Central, where he sometimes slept on one of the benches; in Muralla street; near Infanta and San Lazaro; and in the corner of 23 and 12 streets in El Vedado.

There he was united with his uncle (known as AG, a brother in law of his brother Benigno) and his sister Inocencia, who had previously arrived in Cuba in 1910.

José worked for a brief time at a grocery store in Genios street, owned by another Galician, until he left his uncle's home to seek his own destiny.

From these documents we obtain the following facts: El Caballero's real name was José María López Lledín.