Changing Baits for Bass Fishing
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Changing Baits for Bass Fishing

Changing Baits for Bass Fishing




      

Changing Baits for Bass Fishing


Changing Baits for Bass Fishing

The present tendency of bass fishermen, especially bait-casters, is strongly toward the almost exclusive use of artificial baits; from the standpoint of the practical angler, who uses bait natural or artificial as the circumstances seem to warrant, the exclusive use of spoons, artificial minnows, and surface baits, to the absolute exclusion of natural bait in any form, is not desirable. When fair success may be had with the artificial baits— even although at the same time heavier results could be had with natural bait—the use of the artificials is cleaner, simpler, and preferable. But fanatical adherence to the artificial baits, for any reason whatever, when the natural is evidently and exclusively preferred by the bass is difficult to justify.

The prospector for bass, then, should not bring in an adverse decision in regard to any certain pond or lake until a variety of baits have been tried and the bass angler, however, during the first days of the season, will try out such places very thoroughly, for it is quite possible that the annual change in stream conditions may result in trout being found there. I remember very well such an occurrence. A trout stream that I have fished a great many times was always trout-less in its lower waters, despite the fact that here the stream, as far as one could judge, was exactly suited to the fish. There were several short rapids leading into fine pools, many large, submerged boulders just right for trout to hide around and beneath, and the banks were thickly grown to pines. Yet for several seasons I fished this water from time to time without even a rise. The trout were not there. But the following season the first day over this same water put a dozen good trout in the basket, and to date the fishing there is fairly reliable. Something had occurred to bring in the trout; just what, it would be difficult to determine.

Camp, Samuel Granger. The Fine Art of Fishing. New York: Outing Pub., 1911. Print.

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