I was afraid you might ask that.
Imagine a situation in which a four-day conference is held every year. The committee members, who have organised this conference every year, are discussing the schedule on the second day of this year's conference:
A: I think we should do the quiz this evening. (= the evening of day two of this year's conference)
B: Why do you think we should change things? We did it tomorrow last year. (= day three of last year's conference)
A: Yes, but I think it should come earlier in the programme.
B: That's just change for the sake of change. We do / have done it tomorrow (= day three) every year for the last five years, and it is / has been very successful.
A: Well I think it will be even more successful of we move it forward to this evening (= the evening of day two of this year's conference) this year.
C. If we agree to this, there will be no stopping you. You'll be wanting us to do it yesterday next year. (= day one of next year's conference)
I readiy admit that this is a very contrived situation. However, given that situation, the conversation is possible and natural.
ps. I didn't come up with this idea. Unfortunately, I cannot remember the article in which it was first suggested. If anybody can tell us, I'd like to give credit where it is due.
Interested in Language