Mr Mak, insurance broker: I've come because I cannot forget June 4, and this is probably the last one. Tung has already tightened laws on civil liberties. It'll get worse. The possibility of me coming again next year is 90 per cent. The 10 per cent is that I won't join because of pressure in the SAR. Yuen Chi-ying, Baptist University student: I came just because I wanted to commemorate the event. Regardless of who was right and who was wrong, many lives were lost. I just wanted to pay respects to the dead. I think I'll come again next year. I think Tung Chee-hwa meant it when he said rallies and protests will be allowed if they are lawful and peaceful. A middle-age unemployed man, accompanied by his two children: I want to express my sadness towards the people and the country. I hope my children will learn about the incident in future . . . I have no confidence towards Tung Chee-hwa. He's a smiling tiger. Liu Chi-fai, businessman: I travelled all the way from my Tin Shui Wai home because I was afraid not many would show up. It's hard for me to agree with Tung Chee-hwa when he says we should put aside the 'baggage' of the killings. Chan Chap-tak, a businessman accompanied by his young daughter: The fact this is the last vigil before the handover does give the evening special implications. We'll drop the baggage once the Chinese Government faces its own misdeeds and stops harassing the dissidents. Chung Chi-wan, unemployed. He was weeping in front of the replica of the Monument to the People's Heroes: The Communist Party must reflect on its response to the pro-democracy movement . . . the victims were all children of the country. How can the state crush its own children to death? We here in Hong Kong have to carry on fighting for a just verdict for the 1989 movement.