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The 219 is one of those places you were scared to walk by as a kid. And there's a good reason for that. Last time we were there, a drunk (insanely so) woman accidentally burned us with her cigarette. We recoiled in pain and said, "Whoa, ha! Geez! No harm done!" At which point she flicked the thing -- still lit -- into our face. Which is awesome, in a way. And if you can handle it, the 219 is the best full bar dive in Sandpoint that isn't completely overrun with tourists. (LB)

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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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After a round of poker, relax among brass and dark wood columns in the casino’s adjacent lounge and family restaurant, where they serve up good burgers, sandwiches and build your own pizzas. While the poker room is brightly lit and bustling, the lounge is dimly lit and laid back, just the right ambiance to chill out and order a Long Island Iced Tea or a Mack and Jacks to soothe a poker loss or gear up for a win. (January 2013)

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With big windows offering views of Carnegie Square, Andy’s Bar is a friendly place to stop as you make your way from Browne’s Addition into the core of downtown. You won’t have to deal with any annoying bachelorette parties or noisy boozers. The atmosphere is delightfully laid back, with no pretense. And the sweet potato fries kick ass. (July 2013)

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Fresh seafood is the top priority for Anthony’s — the restaurant company works directly with fishermen and shellfish suppliers to make sure every last salmon, swordfish and oyster meets a high standard. But diners don’t need to know the details to appreciate the fine-dining atmosphere, daily specials, happy hour offerings and — perhaps most impressive — the postcard view of the Spokane Falls. (July 2013)

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Featuring family-style Mexican food in a vibrant, colorful setting, Azteca is beloved by Inlander readers, consistently winning first place in the annual Best Of poll. They have an expansive dinner menu that includes everything from fajitas to seafood. (July 2013)

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The Baby Bar is possibly the best dingy, dark, windowless dive bar in town. They reel in a delightful crowd of youngish punks/hipsters/art-types and serve cheap-yet-hard drinks, so consider a cocktail with fresh fruit squeezed right in front of you. They regularly have a live band for cheap, if not free. Also, Baby Bar happens to be connected to Neato Burrito, so there are burritos to satisfy your munchies, as well as poetry night on Wednesdays for you intellectual types. (July 2013)

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Each of the 24 pizzas on the menu features thick, hand-tossed crust that’s soft and “bready” around the rim with a thin and crisp center, making it a “best of both worlds” type of pie. Choices go way beyond just plain cheese pizza — like the Maui Wowie, the Saxon, Boogie Fever, or numerous “primo” options to enjoy. They also serve hot sandwiches, salads and a bevy of microbrews and wine, making this a popular mid-South Hill hangout. Known primarily as a family-friendly pizza joint, Bennidito’s stays open late and features an impressively curated collection of beer taps. Get some of their famous Beer Buddies to go along with your pint as you chat up your South Hill neighbors or take in the tail end of a game. The small but mighty patio is the place to be in the summer. (July 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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Like a lot of bars in Spokane Valley, this appears to be your usual neighborhood joint. Giant TVs loom above the pool tables. (Wouldn't be a Valley bar without them.) The big difference, though, is the full menu. Go on the weekends for waffles with gravy and a nice-sized pint. (TLM)

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On the outside the Brass Faucet looks just like an ordinary bar. Inside, TVs abound and dire sports fans sit and stare — it's a great and quiet neighborhood place to watch the game. (June 2013)

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This place is a hit-or-miss adventure. A sign in the window explicitly states the Bronco pretty much opens at whim, or when there are headliners showing next door at Déja Vu. We visited twice. It was closed both times. Good luck. (BT)

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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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