I am just wondering, why larĝa means "wide" and not "large". So I looked to the Etymology Dictionary and here's the answer:
large (adj.): c. 1200, of areas, "great in expanse," of persons, "bountiful, inclined to give or spend freely," from Old French large "broad, wide; generous, bounteous" (12c.), from Latin largus "abundant, copious, plentiful; bountiful, liberal in giving, generous" (source also of Spanish largo "long," Italian largo "wide"), a word of unknown origin.
Interestingly "largo" means wide in Portuguese but long in Spanish
It's one of those words that causes lots of confusion when a Spanish speaker is talking to a Portuguese speaker
Or evidently, when a Spanish-speaker is trying to learn Esperanto. That tripped me up for the same reason.
Is it also correct to call the main street "la ĉefstatro"? In many books teaching Esperanto, "ĉefstrato" seems to be used for any main street in general, while "Ĉefa Strato" is used to reference a street named Main (as in the English phrase, "Main Street, USA").