After the beatings, a meeting took place in which reasons for the attack were somewhat explained, Lombino said, adding that members had a cookout and continued with the party after the dust settled.

Lombino said he left the Bandidos in 2013 under bad terms and was accused by other members of being a police officer or working with them. Lombino also said Bandidos went to his house to beat him and take any property denoting his membership in the Bandidos. He also said he’s been threatened and accused of “being a snitch” for the past five years.

Under cross-examination, Pike’s lead lawyer, Dick DeGuerin, contended that Lombino implicated Pike only after federal agents suggested his name.

DeGuerin also asked if Lombino was eager to “unload” on his former motorcycle club.

“Yes sir,” Lombino replied.

Lombino is the second eyewitness in the trial to detail the Roswell matter.

Justin Cole Forster, a former national sergeant-at-arms, testified March 1 that he and Portillo — who was a national sergeant-at-arms until he became vice president in 2013 — were summoned to Houston in 2011, where Pike dispatched Forster and others to take care of Morgas.

Forster said he was given money to buy “burner” cellphones, and the crew took a truck instead of motorcycles and joined with other Pike-supporting nationally ranked Bandidos to kick Morgas and 15 others out of the Bandidos.

“We asked them if they knew who their president was,” Forster said. “If they didn’t answer right, we took their patches, and they got beat. If they answered Jeff (Pike), they didn’t get beat.”

The trial continues through April, with breaks on some days because the judge or Pike’s lawyers are out of town on unrelated cases.