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Meals at the Blue Plate deliver a most pleasant kind of sticker shock: "That's all?" The prices are cheap, the food is good and delivered fast, and the walls are covered with tchotchkes. Sometimes there's a line — but it moves quickly. Breakfast covers the basics; lunch (weekdays only) means burgers, sandwiches and salads. (June 2013)

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This place hasn’t changed in years: vinyl booths, dark wood tables, waitresses who call you “Hon,” and a line out the door, especially on weekends. All the usual breakfast and lunch suspects are here. Don’t miss the huckleberry zucchini bread. (July 2013)

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The best-kept secret in Spokane (if you haven’t lived on the South Hill for decades), the Chalet boasts old-fashioned charm and a hearty breakfast selection. The pancakes cover the entire surface of your plate, and the waitstaff never lets your coffee get below half full. For lunch or dinner, try the chicken-fried steak. (July 2013)

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With its carefully designed English-cottage charm, this Valley breakfast-and-lunch spot serves fresh-squeezed OJ, tender biscuits with rich cream gravy, housemade freezer jam, and some of the best chicken-fried steak you’ll find. Want a burger and a beer for breakfast? You can get it here. Extra hungry? Spring for the King’s Omelet, made with half a dozen eggs, diced ham, green peppers and onions. Don’t worry, they also have a special menu for those with smaller appetites. (July 2013)

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For more than a half-century, generations of truckers, church folk and hungover college students have been squeezing into Dolly’s booths, eager for a heaping plate of eggs and hash browns. We recommend the eggs Benedict, the avocado omelet or, for lunch, the gut-busting Guy Burger, a massive number that has to be held together with a steak knife. (July 2013)

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Ferguson’s is not a café or restaurant — it’s a diner. Breakfast, lunch and dinner are served in tasty, heaping portions, and there’s nothing on the menu that you’ll struggle to pronounce. Old-fashioned and straightforward, Ferguson’s is a reminder of a simpler time. The milkshakes are made to order out of the original machine — installed in 1941 and, fittingly, the only appliance not destroyed in the devastating 2011 fire.

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Inlander readers agree: The wait is well worth it for breakfast at Frank’s. Breakfast, available all day, is the big draw in these converted century-old dining cars. But don't overlook the sandwich options (go for the club if you want to play it deliciously safe) at either of the two Frank's locations. For extra decadence, try a huckleberry shake. (July 2012)

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Inlander readers agree: The wait is well worth it for breakfast at Frank’s. Breakfast, available all day, is the big draw in these converted century-old dining cars. But don't overlook the sandwich options (go for the club if you want to play it deliciously safe) at either of the two Frank's locations. For extra decadence, try a huckleberry shake. (July 2012)

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There’s no explaining the life-sized fiberglass albino deer in the front window. (We asked.) Choose a booth, a table, or sit at the long counter — there’s a reason this downtown eatery has been going strong for 35 years; the hours are long, the food is simple tasty fare, and the prices are right for any budget. (MCP)

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Don't call it a hole-in-the-wall; that's down the street. Eight dollars will get you just about anything on the lunch or breakfast menu, all scratch-cooked. Dinner's a few bucks more, heavy on the meat and potatoes. And it's all served with a smile in this rustic, western cafe.

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Some call it a throwback. Others call it old school. Whatever it is, it’s working. With a 1950s decor and attentive service, Hogan’s is where you go for a burger, a shake and a breakfast big enough to fill you up for the whole day. Can’t put away a couple of pancakes the size of dinner plates? They let grown-ups order off the kids’ menu here. (July 2013)

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Jeffrey's is'nt just a breakfast place, though they have everything you'd expect from a breakfast menu for everyone from early birds to late sleepers. Wake up to homemade biscuits and bacony gravy, French toast or a mushroom omelet. Or do several variations of an egg, sausage or bacon and fruit or toast for under $5. For hearty eaters, pork chops and eggs are sure to fill you up, or try house specialties like a mish-mash of hand-shredded hashbrowns, eggs, bacon, ham, onion and cheese called the Best Breakfast in Town. (Dec. 2014)

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Owner Larry Quine has put together a menu with classic all-American simplicity. Check out dishes like Pigs in a Blanket, the bacon waffle, and two-egg omelets with your choice of bacon, sausage or ham and a side of hash browns and a piece of toast. The French toast combo, served with an egg and two pieces of bacon or sausage, is a standout. (March 2012)

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It’s not surprising that some of the biggest TV attention the Lake City has received has been for this well-known mom and pop restaurant. But even its appearance on Food Network’s “Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives” couldn’t quite capture Jimmy’s famous breakfast offerings: from fresh pecan rolls to homemade biscuits slathered with thick milk gravy, everything is homemade and Southern-inspired. Check out the lunch menu for huge burgers and sandwiches or freshly baked pies. (July 2013)

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At this popular little spot on the down-slope of North Division, everything feels spare and utilitarian, but the service is attentive. The extensive breakfast menu has choices from egg combos to waffles to omelets, along with a few house specialties — scrambles, breakfast burritos and even eggs benedict — thrown in for variety.
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