Frank Weston came to live in the Clergy House at St Matthew’s. His biographer, H. Maynard-Smith, described the atmosphere at St Matthew’s when Frank was there;
‘After his life of excitement, excursions and alarms, he came to a parish where all was at peace and everything went on as if by clockwork. The services in the church and meals in the clergy house could alike be depended on, but the first were elaborate and the others were not’. 
Fr. Trevelyan described Frank Weston as
‘always helpful, shrewd, competent and cheerful, not perhaps saying very much, but always appreciating a joke, looking old for his years, and supremely wide behind his spectacles, but with his well-known twinkle in his eye, he was worth everything to us’. 
While Frank Weston was at St Matthhew’s, he taught in the Church schools on a daily basis, and the Eucharist was explained to the children. Catechism was in the afternoon.
He helped Fr. Trevelyan produce a book of catechism notes for the National Society. He a;so produced his own book The Holy Sacrifice’ for those people who did not receive Communion at the Mass.
He spent a lot of time visiting people in the parish including those in Rochester Buildings. He wrote in March 1898:
‘I have in tow about twenty young ruffians – mostly immoral little pagans – only four communicants! It is hard fighting, but I think most of them will be slain in due course. ‘ 
One of Frank Weston’s colleagues in the Clergy House described the time when he was there:
‘While he stayed with us, I don’t think anything of interest happened. Frank dis ordinary things – parish work, sermons, quiet days – like th rest of us, but he did them better.’