100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 13, 1975 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-04-13

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Sunday, April 13,1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Five

F A rTURI.ES Dai Ofica Blei
Sunday, April 13
Day Calendar

A h family
takes on the IRS

(Continued from Page 3)
All the while the April snow
kept falling.
The auction was anti-climac-
tic. Held in the relative warmth
ofrthe Post Office, a simple
brick and mortar building, it
was what the IRS terms "pub-
lic". To the great disdain of
the highly partisan crowd, no
one was allowed inside to see
the opening of the bids and the
awarding of the property. The
IRS officials made no disclos-
ure of the individual bids or
their amounts
What was announced was the
award of the property. Carol
Blizzard, a longtime friend of
the Snyders, had the high bid,
a meager $8,460. She will, in
all likelihood, sell the property
back to the Snyders who will
then seek a refund from the
IRS - less the $3,000 owed.

haired men and women, babies,
teens, and hippy types - all
crusading for what they call
"your commitment to freedom
and your faith in the future."
They were hardly what comes
to mind when one thinks of the
anti-war days of the late 1960's
and early 1970's.
Addie, 41, reflects the chang-
es the family has undergone in
the last four years. Now the
chairwoman of the Newaygo
County Regional Health Care
Committee, she has long since
left behind the days in the kit-
chen and chauffeuring the kids.
She speaks earnestly and with
conviction.
"We believe that peace does
not come without a price, peace
is something we make with our
lives - we feel that we must
give peace more than just lip
service."
'V 1, , ntrt o <I

The house in question, just Ye'"sne contiues, ,.e
outside the Fremont city lmiits, knew when we first took this ac-
isn't exactlywhatone would ex- tion that it was illegal - the
pect in a small town of only IRS code does not allow for
5,000, much less the most con- ;Conscientious Objection to war
servative bastion in the state. through your tax money. We
It's green exterior and ultra- simply feel that we could no
modern, multi - leveled archi- longer contribute to violent solu-
tecture suggests the twenty-first tions to problems."

WUOM: Werner von Braun, vice-
pres.Fairfield Inds., dir., Skylab,
part 2, Future Worlds lecture. 12:50
pm.
IM Sports: Family recreation,
State, Hoover, 1:30-5:30 pm.
Art, Architecture: Open house.
2000 Bonisteel, 2-5 pm.}
Music School: Jazz & Modern{
Music Recital. Hill Aud.. 2 pm;
trombone student recital, Cady Mu-
sic Rm.. Stearns, 2:30 pm; degree
recitias - Rochelle Martinez Moul-
I eseaux, harp. Recital Hall. 2:30 pm;
Riva Capellari, soprano, Recital
Hall, 4:30 pm; Benedict Smar, trom-
bone, Recital Hall, 8 pm: Minority
Students Music Association, Cady
Music Rm., Stearns. 4:30 pm.
Renaissance Week: Baroque Trio,
Art Museum, 7:30 pm.
R. C. Players: Brecht's Good Wo-
man of Setzuan, Res. Coil. Aud., 8
pm.
Musical Society: Rudolf Firkusny,
pianist, Hill Aud., 8:30 pm.
Monday, April 14
WUOM: Nat'l Town Meeting -
"The Presidency: what Limits?
What Improvements?" with Sen.
Birch Bayh (D-IN) & Sen. Richard
Schweiker, ()R-PA); moderator,
Ruth Clusen, pres., League of Wom-
en voters, 9:55 pm.
Public Health: In recognition of
Mary Ellen Patno - C. C. Li. U.f
Pittsburgh, "Analysis of Dichoto-
mized Factorial Data," Aud., H.
Vaughn PHB, 4 pm.
Macromolecular Research Ctr.;
MI Women in Science: S. Elaine
Petie, Eastman Kodak Co., "The
Nonequilibrium Nature of the Glas-
sy State and the Physical Properties
of Glassy Polymers," 1200 Chem.,
4 pm.
Physics: D. I. Meyer, "Elastic
Scattering at FNAL," 1041 Randall
Lab. 4 pmn.
Music School: University Choirs,
Hill Aud., 8 pm; degree recitals -
Amy Rice, flute, Recital Hall, 8
pm; Michael Hornacek, trombone.
Cady Music Rm., Stearns Bldg., 8
pm.
RenaissanceaWeek: Marvin Fel-
heim. "Art and the Museum In
Ann Arbor: Past and Present,"
Pendleton Ctr., 2nd fir., Union, 8
pm.
Audio-Visual Cir.: To Be Young.
Gifted and Black, Pendleton Rm.,
Union, 8 pm,
Summer Placement
3200 SAB, 763-4117
Camp Ma-Hi-Ya-MI Coed; Jewish
Commn. Ctr, of Toledo: interview
Thurs., April 17, 9-5, openings incl.
nurse, maintenance, help (m, 18
up), asst. waterfront, sr. counselors
(20 up), asst. cook (20 up); register
in person or by phone. 763-4117.
EE
ATEUO

'

,

' "

STEREO GIVEAWAY CONTEST!!
ONLY 4 MORE DAYS TO ENTER !!
Entries for
AnnArrMsiars
Stereo Component
contest must be in no later than 7 p.m., Wednesday, April 16th
WIN: QUAD DECORDERS, HEADPHONES, CASSETTE TAPES,
RECORD PREENERS.
Come on down to ANN ARBOR MUSIC MART-336 S. State--
and fill out an entry blank.
SEE OUR QUAD-ROOM! BE A WINNER!
336 S. State ENTER NOW!! 769-4980

rather than the nineteenth cen-
tury of Fremont.
THE PEOPLE inside were
just as varied -- grayI
if4
e"" There ISa *.e
difference"' .
PREAREFOR:i
MCAT Over3years
of xprience e
* uw wwu
" and success
* Small classes *
LSAT - :
* Voluminous home 0
G E study materials
" GRE .:
i AYWGODcourses:that are 0
: Aconstantly updated -
: OCAT Tapefacilities for
i reviews of class i
o s eA lessons and for use.i
0* ~~ft - of suppmentary *
* FLEX materials
0 Make-ups for a
: ECFMG misse'lessns
NATL MED BOS
* THOUSANDS HAVE. o
* RAISED THEIR SCORES *
* write or call' *
* (313) 354-0085 i
* 2171WTen Mile Rd. e
* Southfield. Mi. 48015 0
i e
f e
i
0 EDUCATIONAL CENTER
Branche USn Ma U s e

THE DECISION TO resist has
had repercussions through-
out the Snyder household. Jeff,
a scrappy little fifth grader
who wrestles in the winter and
plays baseball in the summer,
is not much different than his
playmates. He tries to stay out
of trouble in school, but like
most boys his age, sometimes
comes home with a note to have
signed by his parents. He says,
that his teachers haven't really
treated him differently since
his family's ordeal began, but
"they always snicker whenever
they see me and say I saw you
on television last night."'
His older sister Carey, 17 and
the eldest of the Snyder chil-
dren, agrees that none of the
teachers really hassle her but
"some of the Fremont people
do and I have lost some of my
old friends." But "they weren't
really my friends because if
they were, they wouldn't have
gone out on me," she asserts.
"Some of the people call us
atheists and traitors because
we haven't paid our taxes. We
are probably more Christian
than half the people in Fre-
mont," she says.
"We do love our country and
the good and beautiful things it
is and does - and we praise
these things. Democracy re-
quires participation to make
and keep it strong - we will
keep on participating," she
concludes.
JUT THERE is something that
still puzzles Jeff, and his
family as well. "You mean,"
he asks, ,almost incredulously,
"that because we won't pay for
killing, they are going to take
away our house?" No one is
quite sure what to answer con-
vincingly.

Dailv Photo by STEVE KAGAN

WOMANSPELLS
0{
THE MIXED MEDIA OF
EDWINA DROBNY A-
APRIL 6-30
UNION GALLERY
FIRST FLOOR MICHIGAN UNION
TUES., THURS. 1-8
WED., FRI., SAT. 10-5
SUN. 12-5
Humanities Lecture Series
FINAL LECTURE; Tues., April 15, 4 p.m.
East Conference NaIl (4th floor Rackham)
GUEST LECTURER
Professor Gerald F. Else
Center for the Coordination of Ancient and Modern Studies
Lecturino on "SOME BIRD NOTES FROM ATHENS"
y 4 , i. '
The Humanities Lecture Series is offered in coordination
with the University of Michiqan Theatre Proqram Guest

t
~ FUTURE WORLD'S LECTURE SERIES
PRESENTS
HROLD SHANE, Ph.D.'r
INDIANA UNIVERSITY
"SOCIAL DECISIONS DEMANDED
BY THE FUTURE"
Dr. Shone, basing his lecture on his recent publications, "The Educa-
tional Significance of the Future" and "Education in Anticipation of
Tomorrow," will discuss the need for changes in educational systems
and possible solutions.

i

Mon., April 14-8 p.m. Rackham Auditorium
AND

S
/

DR.

SEYMOUR

DIAMOND

PRESIDENT OF NATIONAL MIGRAINE FOUNDATION
"BIOFEEDBACK: FAD OR THERAPY"
Seymour Diamond's lecture will inclue a 35 mm slide presentation to

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan