Missoula Rewound is a weekly series devoted to Missoula-area history through the pages of the Missoulian. Find more Missoula history in the online Missoulian archives.
(53) updates to this series since
Leslie Bush: Accept congratulations on the fine game you pitched. Citizens are all rejoicing over your victory. Give regards to Bohen. MISSOUL…
Here’s a creation story that 10,000 or so University of Montana students might enjoy hearing as classes open this week. Anyone else can listen too.
Charley Pride played professional baseball in Missoula in 1960.
“Prevent fires and save the timber we need for peacetime homes and industry.”
There’s a land that is bright with promise/ in the heart of the glowing West/
The news of D-Day, when it came to Missoula, was from a surprising source.
The greater Missoulian family has a bone to pick with that old outlaw, Time.
By his third presidential bid, Merrill K. Riddick of Philipsburg was a household name in Montana.
Jack Daniels was and is Missoula's most unsung athlete, and possibly Helmville's as well.
Don Millhouse, a popular police sergeant, made an unusual appearance at the Missoula Park Board’s monthly meeting on Feb. 3, 1976.
On this 48th Presidents Day (it was known as Washington’s Birthday until 1971), let's take a look back through Missoulian archives and newspa…
It's February. Let's talk beer and baseball.
Jeannette Rankin played "ball thrower" in the first basketball game the Missoulian ever covered.
Joe Dixon and Ed Craighead really didn’t like each other, and it looks like they had the Missoulian to blame.
Memories and ads are about all we have to go on in the Missoulian archives to trace the rise and fall of the Casa Loma.
So you’re cruising old newspapers, looking for winter stories, and you come across — BUTTERCUPS.
Christmas Eve, 1968, downtown Missoula.
Her name first appeared on the Missoulian’s radar in August 1966.
Consider the yellow-billed cuckoo.
Martin Hutchens was at the vanguard of a word trend in 1925 and probably didn’t know it.
Sophie Moiese was a young woman in her 20s in 1891 when she and her Salish people under Chief Charlo made their sad march from the Bitterroot …
It's Thanksgiving week and thoughts turn to Goodfellows.
The Daily Missoulian ran no front-page photos 100 years ago, but the Monday morning headline on Nov. 11, 1918, painted a thrilling enough picture.
They called it Victory, and for an athletic field that groomed so many state high school champions, its demise went surprisingly unmourned.
A violent wind roared into Missoula on the evening of Dec. 27, 1892. It was still blowing when an unknown, high-spirited Missoulian reporter s…
In the second September of his administration in 2010, Barack Obama was named in 48 Missoulian print and online stories, photos, briefs and le…
Norman Means was sentenced to dance.