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Spokane, Washington  Est. May 19, 1883
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It’s happening again: Inside Western Washington’s ‘Twin Peaks’ tourism

David Israel is a man who can appreciate a damn fine cup of coffee. In fact, I first met him in a coffee shop: a clean-cut, fresh-faced guy in a long black coat with a high and tight haircut, wearing a costume FBI badge with his name on it. It was his work attire. I ate a doughnut while I interviewed him, which seemed only appropriate: Israel is your ultimate guide to all things owl and log, to a world peopled by Audrey Horne and Big Ed and Laura Palmer, where the woods are full of creepy abandoned train cars and the owls are not what they seem.

‘Twin Peaks,’ a 509 institution

I was in an email chain at a job in Seattle a few years back, one of those cyberconversations that starts as work but quickly devolves into the antithesis of work, when the subject turned to “Twin Peaks.” “It was set right outside of Seattle,” one person noted.

New Dog

Spokane artist Tom Quinn is completing the final steps of painting a Gonzaga mural at the University Bar & Grill near the school.