- Apr.-May 1969: Copie d'une lettre adressée par Frank Walters à Norman Field donnant des précisions sur sa responsabilité dans la destruction de certains papier de Drummond;
- Aug. 1919: Letter to G. Clerk referring to the Reports of the Committee to supervise the execution of the Treaty with Germany on Belgium and the Sarre Basin and Convocation of the Supreme Council by the President of the United States with the participation of the nine powers represented in the Council to legally and effectively constitute the Council.
F. Walters did not recall the matter as the telegram was dated 1940.
F. Walters took the responsibility for the burning of Sir Eric Drummond's papers.
- Nov. 1938: Lettre concernant la préparation de la Conférence au Mexique et la collaboration entre le Bureau sanitaire panaméricain et l'Organisation d'Hygiène;
- Dec. 1939: Télégramme au sujet de la représentation de l'Albanie à l'Assemblée.
Extract from: "A History of the League of Nations" by F.P. Walters, published in 1952, regarding the Stresa consultation, Poland's opposition to a Four-Power Pact, the policy of Pilsudski, Poland's desire to be among the Great Powers, the Polish-German Agreement of January 1934, Poland and the Minorities Treaty, the Nazi tyranny in Danzig, the Council and the Danzig Constitution.
Sort of "secret code" established between S. Lester and F. Walters to be able to freely speak on the Danzig situation.
Note from S. Lester to F. Walters, dated 16 March, requesting some papers on Danzig to be sent to the Rapporteur; note of 19 March listing the papers from the High Commissioner at Danzig sent to the Rapporteur.
S. Lester needed an assistant in Danzig: F. Walters suggested a member of the Tanslation Section.
In the absence of the Secretary-General and of L. Krabbe, who was in the Saar to start the Plebiscite Commission, F. Walters acknowledged receipt of S. Lester's letters to the Secretary-General, he assured S. Lester that the previous High Commissioner at Danzig had similar problems; Danzig-Polish new agreement; Lawless seemed to have missed the chance of putting his name forward for the Saar; F. Walters and the Chaco question.
Need for staff in London; A. Cadogan not convinced by F. Walters that it was time to set up a section of the Secretariat in London.