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The Spokesman-Review Newspaper The Spokesman-Review

Tuesday, October 20, 2020  Spokane, Washington  Est. May 19, 1883
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Spokane County considers partnerships, sites for sheriff’s deputy training facility

Spokane County is casting a wide net for partners to help construct a permanent home to train sheriff’s deputies, including a potential deal with the Kalispel Tribe. Commissioner Todd Mielke said there’s no rush to make a decision, because the Sheriff’s Office has a good deal going with East Valley School District leasing Mountain View Middle School in Newman Lake. The training facilities were moved from the former University City Mall earlier this year. That building has since been demolished ahead of planned redevelopment along East Sprague Avenue in Spokane Valley.

Judge returns property in brothel investigation

A judge today ordered the return of thousands of dollars in cash, property and other items to two people arrested last summer after a raid of eight suspected brothels in the Spokane area.

Survey finds more residents support tribe’s casino plan

About 40 percent of Spokane County residents surveyed last fall said they favor plans by the Spokane Tribe to build a casino near Airway Heights. Another 34 percent of the 400 people surveyed by Spokane firm Strategic Research Associates said they oppose the casino plan.

Spokane Tribe lambastes critics of proposed casino

The Spokane Tribe shot back Wednesday at critics of the casino it wants to build at Airway Heights. Mike Spencer, vice chairman of the tribal council, said he thinks most of the opposition is from people with economic ties to the Kalispel Tribe’s nearby Northern Quest Resort and Casino.

Dining experience hits the jackpot at Masselow’s

Dining at Masselow’s Restaurant at Northern Quest Resort and Casino is all in the approach. If you aren’t staying at the hotel, but want intimate fine dining, here’s my advice: Park in the garage at the north end of the resort and stroll down the long hallway to the hotel lobby and the entrance of Masselow’s. There are large, framed black-and-white images of the Kalispels along the way, a nod to the humble beginnings of the tribe.