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With a total of seven pool tables, this bar is about two things: Drinkin’ and shootin’ pool. The Rail is dark, lit up mainly by pinball machines and the jukebox, but the food is tasty pub grub. Build your own burger ($8), or try the shake and bake sirloin steak ($9.50). Quench your thirst with a drink from the full bar while picking up a game of pool. (June 2013)

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Big Sky’s is something out of the past. Drink choices are limited to beer and wine, the jukebox pipes out Patsy Cline and you can only pay with cash. Take advantage of the free popcorn, darts or pool. In the summer, its back patio is a popular drinking and hangout spot. (July 2013)

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Casual affordable food. Affordable drinks. Affordable good times. That’s what you’ll find at this downtown sports bar. Reconstructed in August 2012, owner Jake Miller proudly keeps a modern look to the place. They host an open mic on Mondays, reggae Wednesdays, DJs on the weekend and display the work of local visual artists. Now serving classic pub food like wings, fries and taquitos. (March 2014)

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This cozy, East Coast-style joint is nestled between train tracks and a bedrock foundation, just below street level. By day the popular (extremely busy) deli serves giant pickles, fresh salads, and artisan soups and sandwiches. By night, the lounge offers a small selection of craft beers on tap, and a full yet simple bar. (July 2013)

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There are two bars along Garland Ave. One of them is the Brown Derby. Automatically, this makes it a magnet for everyone who lives between Buckeye and Longfellow. It also does pool tournaments on certain weekends. The only strike against it is the lack of hard alcohol, but with the rate we've been blacking out lately, we should really chill on the hard A. (LB)

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Owners Ian Maye and Chris Wilde have made some big changes to the former Checkerboard Tavern. The bar now features a karaoke machine, covered outdoor patio, and a pizza oven. True to its name, Checkerboard also has a variety of games like pinball machines, dominoes, playing cards, and, of course, checkers. (July 2013)

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Corner Bar is the perfect dive — clean and spacious, with enough intentional and unintentional kitsch to keep drinkers from boredom. Cheap-ass disco lights, Jolly Roger “CASH ONLY” sign above the register, obligatory karaoke shit-show, a hoppin’ crowd of friendly rowdies young and old, and — most importantly, dirt-cheap PBRs — make this a terrific gem of a dive. (January 2013)

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There are a dozen different reasons to be lured into the Dive, part of the empire built by head chef and front man Junior Solis and his business partner, Lex Sparks. Advertised as offering “white trash comfort food,” the Dive’s selection goes well with beer — Bubba’s Fish n’ Chips ($9), for example, or the Hillbilly Pulled Pork Sandwich ($7) — or even a hangover (the Bacon, Egg and Cheese Burger goes for $9). But the Dive is an odd place, more about kickin’ it with friends than cuisine. It’s non-smoking inside (though smokers congregating along exits form a tobacco gauntlet) and games are free for patrons: darts, air hockey, skeeball, ping-pong, foosball, etc. (The mechanical bull is a big draw, too.) (CS, 7/10)

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One of Sandpoint’s best spots for live music and good beer, Eichardt’s has a steady stream of musicians playing blues, honky-tonk or jam band fare, while the taps are updated constantly with new micro and craft brews. The clientele is decidedly athletic — mountain bikers, skiers, snowboarders and other such adventurers — so don’t expect chili fries and football. (July 2013)

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The EWU jazz band entertains customers at Gatto’s during the school year, but the pizza is the main attraction at this Cheney favorite. A college hot spot where billiards and games can keep you entertained while waiting for pizza and beer, Gatto’s is kid-friendly, welcomes families and serves ice cream to top off dinner. (July 2013)

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After a fire in 2012, the Handle Bar moved from Appleway to Trent. The fully renovated space is open to minors until 10 pm, with a full menu from breakfast through dinner and a beer garden out back. (Feb. 2014)

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Go to a bowling alley, just to eat? If that alley is Hugo’s, then the answer is yes. This South Hill boutique bowling alley is decked out in classy leather furniture and glitzy lighting, creating a top-shelf ambiance more in tune with a Las Vegas boutique bowling lounge than the dingy lanes of old. Entrées here range from pot roast to halibut fish tacos to sliders. And just like in Vegas, a full bar is on hand so you’ll never go thirsty. (July 2013)

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A divey bar that attracts a loyal clientele of young Spokane Valley residents. Ichabod’s has pool, pull tabs and bartenders who sling cheap drinks. There always seems to be something on special, too. In the past, this Valley standard has been known for hosting metal shows, but that’s dropped off a bit as of late. (February 2012)

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