¶ 3 Leave a comment on paragraph 3 0 Riding up the Toledo we see a vast number of narrow streets branching off to the right and left. Those to the right lead down to the bay. Those to the left run up the hill, narrow, dark damp, filthy, roughly paved, no sidewalks, the whole street used for pedestrians, and always full, crowded as far as the eye can reach up the hill with the denizons [sic] of these cheerless quarters.
¶ 5 Leave a comment on paragraph 5 0 Henry and I circulated around amongst these back streets one day for an hour or more in search of a Harp Teacher whose address we had. Horrors! what filth! what people! what homes! What a life they lead. Shops, manufacturies [sic] and even stores, are up there- Pedestrian! beware after dark-
¶ 6 Leave a comment on paragraph 6 0 The near approach of this spur of the appenines (sic ) to the shore shuts Naples up within (or down) a narrow space, a kind of irregular amphitheatre [sic]. These half million people occupy less space than the two hundred thousand of Rome.
¶ 7 Leave a comment on paragraph 7 0 These limited accomodations [sic] make the Toledo an extremely lively thoroughfare, uncomfortably crowded, carriages, carts Donkeys, pedestrians, in a confused struggle. The sidewalks are so narrow that there are necessairly [sic] as many pedestrians in the street as on the sides- and one continually sees the most narrow escapes from accident. If one is moving in a hurry he very soon concludes that he never before