ou see, he said in his book to always adjust your depth so that the bottom was displayed, at the most, within the upper half of the paper (in today’s talk that would mean the upper half of the screen).
My first answer came in Bill Dance’s book, “There He Is,” published in 1973 by B.A.S.S. In that book Dance said it was Hawk who had invented the Texas Rig, then known as the “Slip Sinker” rig.
Cobb describes Dance as being, “one of those 10-percent guys.” In other words, one of the 10-percent of the angler population who catches 90-percent of the fish.
The book covers all the basics of what a pro such as Bill likes and recommends as well as how he fishes certain situations. For example, in the section on “Equipment,” Bill covers things such as rods (5-1/2- or 6-foot pistol grips
“Not only did I never get to see the story that Matt put together, none of the readers of BASS Times got to read it because Helen Sevier was too chicken to publish it,” Scott said.
[Glen Andrews] is probably the greatest angler that no one has ever heard of. However, his influence on modern bass fishing is unparalleled by any other angler. Glen mentored fishing greats such as Bill Dance, Jerry McKinnis, Bobby and Billy Murray, Don Butler, Ray Scott and a host of others