Trick out your Halloween party with these treats from the collection.

Spell-Binders - Mountain Elegance

Spell-Binders from Mountain elegance : a collection of favorite recipes.

Brains-The Young Housewife's Counsellor and Friend

Brains from The young housewife’s counsellor and friend : containing directions in every department of housekeeping; including the duties of wife and mother.

Gypsies arm - Classic Cookbook of Duke Hospital

Gypsies Arm from Classic cookbook.

Bull's-eye Meatballs - Company's Coming

Bull’s-Eye Meatballs from Company’s coming : a recipe collection from North Carolinians who enjoy company coming.

Carmel corn - Buffet Benny's

Carmel Corn from Buffet Benny’s family cookbook : recipes, stories & poems from the Appalachian Mountains.

Ghost Floats-Recipes We Love to Cook

Ghost Floats from Recipes we love to cook.

pickled tongue - Dixie Dishes

Pickled Tongue from Dixie dishes.

Halloween Games - Carolina Cooking

Halloween Games from Carolina cooking.

Tallying Tar Heels on Time covers (cont.)

In addition to the previously mentioned  “Uncle Joe” Cannon (1923), Henry L. Stevens Jr. (1932) and Frank McNinch (1938), these Time magazine cover subjects are among those with various degrees of rootedness in North Carolina:

Wallace Wade, Duke football coach (1937). The cover line, noting the South’s newfound football prowess, was classic Timespeak: “Southward the course of history takes its way.”

Ava Gardner (1951).

Billy Graham (1954). Graham would repeat in 1993 (“A Christian in Winter: Billy Graham at 75”), in 1996 with son Franklin Graham (“The Prodigal Son”) and in 2007 (“The Political Confessions of Billy Graham”).

Althea Gibson, tennis player born in Silver, S.C., and reared as a teenager in Wilmington (1957).

Bowman Gray, chairman of R.J. Reynolds Tobacco (1960). Check out the illustration.

James Taylor (1971).

Sam Ervin (1973). The first of more than two dozen Watergate covers in coming months.

Jesse Helms (1981). “To the right, march!”

Stanley Pons of Valdese, supposed “cold fusion” discoverer, with colleague Martin Fleischmann (1989). “Fusion or illusion?”

Elizabeth Dole with Hillary Clinton (1996). “Who would be better First Lady?”

Michael Jordan (1998). “We may never see his likes again” — followed a year later by “The world’s biggest superstar calls it quits.”

John Edwards with John Kerry (2004).