The first photo. depicts what a school of white perch looks like on the sonar screen of a L Lowrance 332. It depicts the perch in red and purple and the bait fish in yellow. A little trick you can use to follow the perch before they move is to have a rig made up, consisting a length of fishing line about 20 some feet long, attach a small hook on one end and a plactic float on the other. When you catch a 6 to 7 inch perch, attach it to the rig and let it back in the water. It will go straight to the school it came out of. That way, when they move off of your sonar coverage, you can sight where they have moved to. Second photo. depicts a Sabiki Rig loaded up with white perch. Do not retrieve the rig when you feel the first one that gets on. Let the perch bounce the rig up and down as it fights to get off, this attracts the other perch and then you stand a better chance of getting five or six, rather than one or two. Use lite weight gear and line for best results. Third photo. depicts the proper way to maintain control of the fish on the Sabiki Rig. Always keep the rod tip up as you take the fish off the small hooks. If you lay it down, they (small drop line and hook) will get tangled with the other hooks and you will have a mess. Seven to nine inches or larger white perch are excellent table fare and great catfish bait (live or dead). If you can find them, they are easier to catch than bream/blue gills and a heck of a lot cheaper than gold fish, black salties or shiners. If you are going to use them for live bait, just keep oxygen (air bubbles) on them and they will last you long enough for your fishing trip. If some die, cut them up and use them for cut bait.