Arrangements settled. — Harris's method of doing work. — How the elderly, family-man puts up a picture. — George makes a sensible, remark. — Delights of early morning bathing. — Provisions for getting upset.SO, on the following evening, we again assembled, to discuss and arrange our plans. Harris said:"Now, the first thing to settle is what to take with us. Now, you get a bit of paper and write down, J., and you get the grocery catalogue, George, and somebody give me a bit of pencil, and then I'll make out a list."That's Harris all over — so ready to take the burden of everything himself, and put it on the backs of other people.He always reminds me of my poor Uncle Podger. You never saw such a commotion up and down a house, in all your life, as when my Uncle Podger undertook to do a job. A picture would have come home from the frame- maker's, and be standing in the dining-room, waiting to be put up; and Aunt Podger would ask what was to be done with it, and Uncle Podger would say:"Oh, you leave that to me. Don't you, any of you, worry yourselves about that. I'll do all that.