I am coming to that. I was with the hon. gentleman; I thought he made a very good point there. I understand that under the wise administration of this Government a surplus is at last in sight on this great railroad instead of the usual deficit. I do not think it is altogether fair for the Government to claim that surplus if it was gained at the expense of the working-man. I am inclined to agree with the hon. gentleman. In these times when everything a man has to use in daily life is higher in price, and especially now, that the road is on a better basis through the unfortunate circumstance of the war, resulting in increased traffic, it might be a time for the Government to repeat its generosity to the men. I am not saying that they have been too generous. I think the Government -are to be commended inasmuch as they made that advance to the men, apparently, without any request being made for it. That, it seems to me, shows an advance in sentiment on this subject for which the Government is to be commended instead of condemned. If the road through the connections made, and also through the fact of these seventy-five engines having been taken to swell the traffic of the road which otherwise would not have been received, these matters should be considered. I do not think the hon. gentleman made a strong .point when he instanced the case of one car of lumber-a purely isolated case. Perhaps the man did not give the right address and the car is now lying in Toronto.