In an undated Army memo found at the National Archives, the "Report of Captain Tollefson on Internee Camp at Fort George G. Meade" provided details on the completed, but yet unpopulated, camp. The camp was "built in the southwestern part of the fort, bordered by Zimborski Ave., Broadfoot Rd., Third Ave, and York Ave." The report stated that "the camp has a maximum capacity of 2,000 internees" and that "two rows of barbed wire fences surround the camp, each eight feet high, ten to thirteen feet apart." It describes the guard towers, internees' quarters and the rest of the buildings within the camp. Under the heading "Camp Surroundings," the report stated: "The entire camp is surrounded by too much traffic, making it easy to throw articles into the camp. … Because of many civilians as well as military personnel in the immediate vicinity, Colonel Hutchins thinks it is necessary that internees wear clothing dyed so that they may be easily distinguishable."