Mr. Speaker, I do not wish to deal in detail with the province of Ontario ; that would be an assumption on my part, because there are on both sides of the House, I have no doubt, members who are far more familiar with the divisions of that province than I am myself. But I would like to give an instance or two; others will be pointed out by my hon. friends and discussed at length. I would like to give an instance or two of the position in which we found ourselves when we came to that portion of the work in regard to which we had to guide us only the very general principle of fairness and justice to everybody. Take, as an instance, the county of Waterloo. That county has existed in its present state since before confederation. It has varied in its political allegiance. At one time it was devoted to the Liberal cause, then it became divided between the Liberals and Conservatives, and in later days, owing no doubt to the progress of education and enlightenment, it lias become completely Conservative.