The event will feature a silent auction, door prizes and children’s activities.
Admission is $25 for a family (including two adults and two children), $8 per person and $5 for ages 10 and younger. Advance tickets are available at the Helping Hands Rescue booth at Petco in Lewiston on Saturday morning.
The Grange hall is at 2202 Reservoir Road.
LEWISTON — The ninth annual American Legion Steak Out will begin at 5 p.m. Feb. 13 with a no-host social hour at the Nez Perce County Fair pavilion here, 1229 Burrell Ave.
This year’s theme is “For the Love of the Game.” Dinner will be from 6 to 8 p.m. and will feature a menu of steak or chicken, baked potato, green salad, baked beans, roll and dessert.
A live auction will follow dinner, and Dr. Z’s MD’s will provide live dance music from 8:30 p.m. to 12:30 a.m.
Admission is $25 for a single and $40 for a couple. Advance tickets are available at Potlatch No. 1 Federal Credit Union in Lewiston and Clarkston, and Joe Hall in Lewiston. Tickets also may be purchased at the door.
UNIONTOWN — Photographer Anthony Thurber and metal sculptor Shelly Gilmore will be at Artisans at the Dahmen Barn here Feb. 14 from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. to talk about their current exhibit.
Valentine treats at the event will include cinnamon rolls and chocolate. The exhibit is titled “The Awe of Imperfection” and continues through Feb. 28.
Thurber photographs the landscape and the dramatic skies of the Palouse while Gilmore turns metal scraps and pieces into whimsical art and functional pieces.
The barn is at 419 N. Park Way.
Feb. 16 and 17
PULLMAN — Filmmaker Jose Antonio Vargas, director of the MTV documentary “White People,” will talk Feb. 17 at Washington State University, while his film will be screened Tuesday on campus.
Vargas will give his talk beginning at 6 p.m. Wednesday in the Compton Union Building senior ballroom here. Admission is $5 regular price and free for students.
His documentary film will be shown in a free screening at 5 p.m. Tuesday in the CUB auditorium.
Vargas is a journalist who was on the Washington Post reporting team that won a Pulitzer Prize in 2008 for its coverage of the Virginia Tech shootings. He also is a filmmaker, and immigration rights activist, and made national headlines after writing an article titled “My Life as an Undocumented Immigrant,” which was published in 2011 in the New York Times Magazine.
PULLMAN — Letters of the famous will be given a public reading when Letters Aloud brings “FAME! (they’re *not* going to live forever)” to Washington State University’s Jones Theatre here at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 17.
Backed by live musical accompaniment and a slideshow, Seattle actors will lend their voices to thought-provoking, poignant and often funny letters written by celebrities as they gained, experienced and reflected on their own fame, according to a news release.
Reserved seating is $12 regular price, $9 for ages 60 and older and $6 for non-WSU students and youth. WSU students will be admitted free with valid ID.
Tickets are on sale through TicketsWest outlets, including online at TicketsWest.com, by phone at (800) 325-SEAT, and in person at Beasley Coliseum from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. weekdays and Rosauers in Lewiston.
Same-day tickets will be sold at the Daggy Hall box office beginning two hours before the performance.
Letters Aloud is a reading series founded in 2013 to connect modern audiences to the nearly lost art of written correspondence.
“FAME!” will include a range of letters from the likes of Bruce Springsteen, Oprah Winfrey, Gene Wilder, Marilyn Monroe, Kurt Vonnegut, Gertrude Stein and Andy Warhol.