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I seemed hardly to depress the car seat, half-floating in the soft mist of anticipation.
Don and I chatted openly about fishing and softly in private about girls as we rode the freeway up the Washington coast to the Canadian border just south of Vancouver-as we waited in the long line to get through customs, I could distinctly feel my full weight on the pillowy car seat, and the area of contact was growing uncomfortable. We left the border and headed for the ferry terminal. About the time it seemed we'd never reach at our destination, cheerful country yards and houses and side roads, mottled in shadow and low sunlight, began telling encouragingly of the approaching town.
There is a wealth of wonderful fishing throughout British Columbia, of course, but it never even occurred to me that any of it could compare with his little part of Vancouver Island. It took some doing, but I wore him down, with Mom's help of course.
I'd expected bins of feathers and hides, racks of floss and thread and bright tinsels, a long row of bright metal tools, certainly much more than the few tools on that insignificant little wooden square for such an important operation.
The contributions come from well-known current writers, little-known newcomers, and even authors of antiquity, such as Homer, who had a thing to say about fishing.
Anyone who has felt a line pull tight, or is curious to know why the experience has inspired anglers throughout human history, will want to open the pages of this inviting book. But I have learned that I am also a person who has to be able to go fishing whenever I can and for as long as I want to go.”from Amare O Pescare,” by Howell Raines TIGHT LINES Ten Years of the YALE ANGLERS' JOURNAL Chapter One PILGRIMAGE TO HAIG-BROWN Skip Morris Here is the opinion that Roderick Haig-Brown forced me to adopt as my own, as he stated it in Fisherman's Fall: Fishing is not a sport I expect ever to exhaust or abandon.
Haig-Brown had me hooked, played out, and landed, and I admired him for it.
He was, I felt, a master of words, a spell-caster who understood the thrill of the singing reel, the defeat of the broken tippet, and the wonder of peering into a trout pool better than any other writer possibly could, and conveyed them with unmatched clarity and force.