Now, just a minute. In all humility, I suppose that during the war I had more power over the lives of men and women in this country than any other man has had in the history of North America. That was made necessary by war conditions. I can remember the objections my hon. friend raised, and quite properly, against directions given in the mining industry, but I always used to say to myself that the do's and don'ts and shalt's and shalt not's which I had to set in motion would not be allowed to impair the basic freedom of the people of Canada. I believe in the right to strike, but you do not allow that right when you say to a fellow: You are directed to such and such a job. That is a police state. When I said at the conclusion of the war that selective service would go down the drain I was convinced, against the opinions of many of my friends and others, that the resiliency of the Canadian people was such that over 1,000,000 men and women could pass out of the armed forces into industry and commerce and agriculture in this nation without the necessity of controls. I disagree with my hon. friend on his approach to this problem.