Myself, Sam Bockarie, including Peter Vandi, were all in Giema, Kennedy. So when Mr Sankoh came, we received him at Balahun. And he left us there and he went to the north and west, and he returned to Balahun. And we walked, and the helicopter returned with Mr Amara Essy, the Foreign Minister there for Ivory Coast. So we walked from Balahun to Giema, and Mr Sankoh passed the night there. And the following morning he went to the parade and addressed the fighters and explained the Abidjan Peace Accord. And the fighters told Mr Sankoh - they said, "You are talking about going to sign the accord. Look at the men attacking us in these areas. Even when you are here you can hear the sound of the launching. So why are you going to sign the accord when these people are attacking us incessantly and they have dissolved our areas?" Mr Sankoh's response was that he would in turn go and tell the negotiators what now if he said he was not going to sign the accord, the international community would think that he was the problem. So we told him to explain to the external delegation, because they were members of the Ceasefire Monitoring Committee in Freetown. That is Deen-Jalloh, Fayia Musa, Philip Palmer, they were members of the RUF, they were representing the RUF on that committee. So before the visit they were in Freetown. I think they came to Kenema and to Bo and they returned, even before they joined Mr Sankoh in Abidjan when they came to Kailahun. So Mr Sankoh referred some of the issues that were put to him that - to those people. He told them that you know, you are - you are with these people in the communities. Have you heard what they're saying? So refer the issues to them, the delegates. So after that Mr Sankoh held a meeting with the civilians, the civilian chiefs, and he explained to them about the accord. And the following day we went to Buedu. We walked from Giema to Buedu. When we got to Buedu in the evening hours - because we arrived there around 4 o'clock. So around 6 o'clock, going to 7, was when Mr Sankoh invited Sam Bockarie, and I too was sent for and Peter Vandi was sent for. Mr Sankoh opened his briefcase. He took out money that amounted to $7,000, and he said, "Now that Kposowa has misused that money, so Bockarie, you can try it. Let me give you this money. When I return to Abidjan, I'll try hard to send some other money for you." He said, "You should be brave because now the way these people are attacking us, I'm going to sign the accord, but it will be necessary for us to defend ourselves, so try to establish contacts with ULIMO. So when you establish these contacts with ULIMO, you can use this money to buy ammunition from them. If the deal goes through, you send to me - send a message to me so I'll be able to send someone with some money that you will use to continue to buy ammunition from them that you will use to defend Kailahun." So he gave Sam Bockarie $7,000 in my presence and Peter Vandi's presence, including Lawrence Womandia. He told us that we should hold the ground firm and that we should encourage the fighters and the civilians that he was going to sign the accord. And the following morning the helicopter came back. Mr Sankoh - because before this time Gibril Massaquoi had not been in Kailahun. Because Gibril was in the Western Jungle, but he got injured in his throat during the attack on Lumpa, because he and Mohamed attacked there in '95. So in late '95 the wound was disturbing him, the injury, and so Mr Sankoh had told him to come to Kailahun. So he had been in Kailahun since July, because he left me in Zogoda in July and he came to Kailahun. So from July Mr Sankoh had told him to wait in Kailahun until that November, when Mr Sankoh came. So Mr Sankoh said he should travel with Gibril. So Massaquoi and Massaquoi's wife, that is Baby T, and Mr Sankoh himself and Philip Palmer, Fayia Musa, Deen-Jalloh, they all travelled to together back with the helicopter back to Kissidougou and they went to Abidjan. That was November '96.