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8 November 1935
Pp 274/1/16-17 · Document · 1935.11.08
Part of Private Archives

Article in "Le Matin" on National Socialist chiefs in Danzig proposing to the Senate to forbid Sean Lester's return to Danzig from Geneva.

24 February 1936
Pp 274/1/86-87 · Document · 1936.02.24
Part of Private Archives

Alexander Cadogan, appointed Assistant Under Secretary of State at the Foreign Office; article by Vladimir d'Ormesson on Nazi regime and A. Hitler.

28 February 1936
Pp 274/1/90-93 · Document · 1936.02.28
Part of Private Archives

Senator Boeck (Education) and President of Volkstag E. Beyl; Regierungs-Präsident Budding from East Prussia; A. Eden's first official parliamentary speech as Foreign Minister; inspection and censorship of S. Lester's letter to J. Avenol by the Nazis.

15 June 1936 (2)
Pp 274/1/126-127 · Document · 1936.06.15
Part of Private Archives

More outrages - Attention drawn to Gauleiter (Regional Leader) A. Forster's activity; A. Forster, from Nazi Party, publicly claimed he represented the Führer.

16 June 1936
Pp 274/1/127-128 · Document · 1936.06.16
Part of Private Archives

Nazi demonstrations; Sean Lester might have to bring Danzig to the Special (Sanctions) sitting of the Council; possible "démarches" in Council, with Poland; difficulties between A. Greiser, President of the Danzig Senate, and A. Forster; Sean Lester's step with the German Government; Sean Lester took preventive measure possible to keep the situation from developing into a crisis requiring international action.

Document · 1935.02.23
Part of Private Archives

Extract from the "Independent" on the dissolution of the Volkstag: since the result of the Saar plebiscite, Nazis's agitation increased in Danzig, by the use of the majority they obtained at the last election of the Volkstag, Nazis forced a dissolution of the Volkstag, in the hope a new election would give them nearly all of the seats; their main objective was to make Danzig to return to Germany.

Document · 1935.03.22
Part of Private Archives

Catholic Bishop O'Rourke denounced pagan tendencies, Marxism and Bolshevism in politics; A. Forster's speech: people giving information to the High Commissioner were "traitors and separatists"; A. Greiser's remarks: National Socialism accepted by whole German people except some anti-German elements in Danzig protected by an out-of-date Constitution.