After I returned to London from the preliminary meetings, Hitler tried to suggest his proposals. His proposals met with resistance from the French, the Czechs, and even some members from my own Cabinet. There was no agreement in sight. War seemed inevitable. On the 28th of September, I called on Hitler to invite me to Germany once again to seek a solution along with the British, French, Italians, and Germans. Hitler replied favorably. On my arrival in Munich, I was taken directly to the Fuhrerbau, where I later met up Daladier, Mussolini, and Hitler. The four of us held an informal meeting where Hitler proposed his plan to invade Czechoslovakia on October 1st. I began to raise the question of compensation for the Czech government and citizens, but Hitler refused to consider it. After a while we took a break and resumed the Munich Conference at about ten at night. The conference by then was mostly in the hands of the drafting committee. At about one-thirty in the morning, the Munich Agreement was finished and ready to sign. That night, Daladier and I returned to our hotels and informed to the Czechs of the agreement. We were quick to urge the Czech acceptance of this agreement, due to the fact that the Czech evacuation was to begin the very next day. Later in the afternoon, the Czech government in Prague objected the decision, but ended up agreeing to its terms. Before returning to London, I decided to hold a private meeting with Hitler, in which I told him that I viewed the Munich Agreement as a "symbolic of the desire of our two people never to go to war again". I, being the appeasement advocate that I am, was fairly satisfied with the outcome of the agreement. In my heart I believed that peace could be reborn in Europe.