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Mon., May 22, 2017, 11:03 p.m. | Search

The new ‘Twin Peaks’ is frightening, baffling and just right for fans

Mon., May 22, 2017, 7:25 p.m.

David Lynch, right, the co-creator, director and executive producer of "Twin Peaks," poses with cast member Kyle MacLachlan at the premiere of the Showtime series at The Theatre at Ace Hotel on Friday, May 19, 2017, in Los Angeles. (Chris Pizzello / Chris Pizzello/Invision/AP)
First he wrote a letter to Showtime thanking the company for making it happen. Then he called his mom and warned her not to watch the new “Twin Peaks.” “I’ve never written a letter thanking a company like that,” said JJ Wandler, the owner of downtown restaurant and bar Garageland. “But it’s amazing. I’m really excited about it.”

Spokane appeals findings, fine in Waste-to-Energy Plant investigation

Mon., May 22, 2017, 6:23 p.m.

Steam billows from the Waste to Energy Plant in Spokane. (Kathy Plonka / The Spokesman-Review)
The city has provided additional materials to the Department of Labor & Industries and hopes to receive a revised report by the end of next month, Public Works Director Scott Simmons told the City Council on Monday. Craig Law and Larry Pratt received severe steam burns during routine boiler cleaning Oct. 4.

Photo: Geranium Day

Mon., May 22, 2017, 11:49 a.m.

"I love my job,"said Lana Miller as she waters some the several thousand geraniums planted at The Coeur d'Alene Resort in Coeur d'Alene on Monday, May 22, 2017. Geraniums was resort owner Duane Hagadone's mother's favorite flower. (Kathy Plonka / The Spokesman-Review)
"I love my job,"said Lana Miller as she waters some the several thousand geraniums planted at The Coeur d'Alene Resort in Coeur d'Alene on Monday, May 22, 2017. Geraniums was resort owner Duane Hagadone's mother's favorite flower.

Then and Now: The Powell-Sanders Building

Mon., May 22, 2017, midnight

Present day: The five-story  building at 124 S. Wall St. in downtown Spokane was built in 1915 by Powell-Sanders, a wholesale grocery business. Former mayor Edward L. Powell sold his share of the business and retired in 1925. The business went under in the early 1930s. (Jesse Tinsley / The Spokesman-Review)
Edward L. Powell was 11 years old when his family moved west by covered wagon from Ohio to Oregon in 1862. After studying civil engineering, he worked for the railroad. But his health was poor and he couldn’t keep up with the railroad life. So he went to teach school in Walla Walla, then operate a general store in Waitsburg for 18 years.

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