Largemouth habits in the fall.
At this time, spoons can be very good, both vertically jigged, or bounced along the bottom. While this is technically a reaction bite, its generally a much different bite than say, a lipless crankbait bite.
Dragging jigs or tubes, like skeeter mentioned, can work till ice up, as can very slowly worked suspending jerk baits, lucky craft pointers have proven their worth to me time and again in cold water. Both techniques are cold water gold.
Another technique to never overlook is the drop shot, but utilize a much shorter leader length for the weight and work the bait slower and differently than you might in the summer. I like to hold and slowly lower the rod and let the bait lay on the ground for extended periods of time, shaking it only slightly, and ever so slowly lifting the bait on occasion...both finesse worms and smallie beavers in natural colors may not catch a ton of fish, as its almost painful to work them that slow...but its certainly effective for larger fish once you've located a promising area....like the one in the pic caught on one of our warmer late fall days this year.
Another tried and true cold water bait are hair jigs. They can be slowly swam, worked under a float (float and fly) or even crawled in...a properly worked hair jig will catch bass in the coldest of water.