Since receiving a letter from Lewis Tappan, Simeon S. Jocelyn, and Joshua Leavitt regarding the Africans, Rev. B. Green has received correspondence from Theodore D. Weld. Green outlines the financial difficulties of the Oneida Institute, stating, "we shall of course have room enough for the men of Mendi," and then describing the Institute's accommodations. Green states that the Institute's farm is about 100 acres and the only mechanical art at the school is printing. He then provides a description of Chauncy T. Gaston and Mr. Hough, two men who are willing to teach the Africans. The description includes the cost of tuition, board, and a list of additional supplies needed for the students. Green explains that payment would need to be made in advance but he would be willing to help find boarding.