I have had two or three frank talks with the members of the shipbuilding industry. I thought the industry should have put in the brief something that was a little more reciprocal than that contained in the brief from which my hon. friend quoted a few minutes ago. In other words, if the industry expects help from the government it must put itself in shape to justify that help. To-day it is operating to capacity on a lavish scale with work enough to last many months into the future, and it is hardly the time to sit down with the government to decide how much government help it is entitled to. When the new government takes over, there is a job to be done with shipbuilding. I think there is a good deal of merit in the proposals of the shipbuilders that a maritime commission be established to handle every phase of shipping and shipbuilding. If this government is returned to power I should be disposed to recommend that to the government. At the moment we are stretching our man-power very tight. If I were to attempt to form a maritime commission to-day I would find it somewhat difficult to secure the men I would wish on that commission. They are busy on other jobs. The men I would want have responsible jobs which they cannot leave under war conditions. I think I can give a reasonable assurance that, if this government is returned, a maritime commission will be appointed.