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The Montvale Hotel

Local Attractions: 
    The Montvale Hotel
 in Spokane

Local Attractions

Martin Woldson Theater at The Fox
This 1931 Art Deco movie theater is now the home of the Spokane Symphony and an incredible venue for all of the performing arts. The theater celebrated its grand reopening with performances by Frederica von Stade, the Spokane Symphony, Tony Bennett, Thomas Hampson, and more.

Bing Crosby Theater
Bing Crosby Theater is a performing arts theater designed by architect Edwin W. Houghton. The theater was originally built in 1914 as an 800-seat movie theater called Clemmer Theater. Between May and October 1925, local singer Bing Crosby was a regular performer at the theater. Over the years the theater fell into disrepair until it was purchased by a local company in 1988 and refurbished. The theater was placed on the National Register of Historic Places in December 1988. It re-opened as the Metropolitan Performing Arts Center and was used for concerts, lectures, and movies. The Met was purchased by local businessman Mitch Silver in 2004, and renamed after Bing Crosby in 2006 when a local historian noticed that the city did not have any landmarks named after the notable singer who grew up in Spokane.

Spokane Falls
Spokane Falls is the name of a waterfall and dam on the Spokane River, located in the central business district in downtown Spokane, Washington. The city of Spokane was also initially named "Spokane Falls." The Indian name for the Spokane Falls was "Stluputqu", meaning "swift water." The falls was once the site of a large Spokane people village. The falls consists of an Upper Falls and a Lower Falls. The Upper Falls is the site of the Upper Falls Dam, a diversion dam constructed in 1920 that directs the water into the Upper Falls intake on the south channel of the Spokane River. The Upper Falls Power Plant incorporates a Francis turbine capable of generating 10 megawatts. The Lower Falls is the site of a second diversion dam, the Monroe Street Dam. Completed in 1890, it was the first dam built on the Spokane River and is currently the longest-running hydroelectric generation facility in Washington State. Its Kaplan turbine has a generating capacity of 14.82 megawatts.

Campbell House
The Campbell House operates as a house museum, interpreting life at the turn of the 20th century. The English Tudor Revival style dwelling was designed by renowned Spokane architect Kirtland K. Cutter. Cutter provided the Campbells with a handsome exterior of stucco, sandstone, brick, and heavy timbers. The large main house, an offset service wing, and adjacent carriage house were carefully designed to suit their particular functions. Learn about the Campbell household and the changes in business, community life, and technology that faced this family, its servants, and its community, circa 1910. The Campbell House was listed on the National Register of Historic Places Collection on May 1974.

Manito Park and Botanical Gardens
The 78-acre Manito Park opened in 1904 and features five major garden areas: the Nishinomiya Tsutakawa Japanese Garden, Duncan Garden, Rose Hill, Lilac Garden, and Ferris Perennial Garden. Other Manito Park features include: Mirror Pond, a favorite of those who enjoy watching ducks and other water fowl; the Park Bench Café, open in season for light meals; Loop Drive and Bridge, offering majestic views of the Rose Garden; Upper and Lower Playgrounds – a favorite gathering spot of children; and the large basalt rock office building constructed in 1912. Central to the Park is the Gaiser Conservatory, where beautiful flowing displays change seasonally.

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