Cincinnati Herald (Newspaper) - May 11, 1974, Cincinnati, Ohio
\ All HERALD-Saturday, May 11,1974
■ ri f- the Modern Dance class of Samuel Ach Jr. High School. They’ll > i:< at 7 p m at the opening of the “Voices of Avondale” program held -"■h Hbrar\\ 3566 Reading Road. The four-day “Voices of Avondale” irr angers and the band from Ach Jr. High.
The staff of the Avondale library is shown at work shortly before the opening of Üie “Voices of Avondale” program. Right to left, Mrs. Louise Dixon, head of the Avondale library, and her assistants Thelma Morris and Tommie Lewis at the desk helping young students.
• UN «. r»«*cco t«.
Voices of Avondale Heard At Library
May 13 Through May 17
The voices are clear and strong and the sounds sweet during the four-day festival coming to the Avondale branch library, 3566 Reading Rd. “Voices of Avondale” will be heard, in all their glory, in special programs planned May 13 through May 17. Dancers, too, will take part. Mrs. Louise Dixon, head of the library, invites the community to attend and enjoy.
Students from South Avondale Elementary and Samual Ach Jr. High Schools will perform in the festival, under the direction of their teachers.
On Monday, May 13 at 7 p.m. the Avondale library will present the Ach Modern Dance class, directed by Mrs. FranceVig Bryant and the South ^ondaie^lementary ^ School Choral Ensemble,'
directed by Mrs. Janis Conner. Poetry will be read by Dollie Blackwell.
On Tuesday, May 14 at 7 p.m. the Shades of Blackness and the Ach Jr. High Band will perform, directed by Miss Denise Williams. Poetry will be read by Michael Mitchell. A good grooming demonstration by Ach students closes the program.
On Thursday, May 16 at 7 p.m. the Ach Choral Ensemble, directed by Mrs. Geri Lewis, will perform. Poetry readings by Mrs. Ella Barnes and Mary Dallas will complete the program.
‘ In a special puppet show for school age children on Friday, May 17 at 4 p.m. the Library’s Storybook Puppeteers will present “Caliph Stork,” adapted from a children’s fable.
Trial Lawyers National Seminar Services on this subject; Russel E. Marhefka, a liability consultant for the Insurance Company of North America.
Stanley Klein, a consulting engineer with over thirty years of experience in product safety engineering; and James M. Goldterg, an attorney who represents several retail clients.
Fifth graders from South Avondale School will perform at the Avondale branch library, 3566 Reading Rd., during the “Voices of Avondale” program that begins May 13 at 7 p.m at the library. The studenU of Mrs. Janis Conner dance to an ancient chant of apology, “Ngoye,” sung and danced after a leopard hunt. Mrs. Conner made the colorful cóstumes worn by her students.
Is IRS Auditing You
Daniel (Danny Boy) Logan former resident of Cincinnati, Ohio and New York City passed away Sunday April 21, 1974 at Riviera Beach, Florida, after a lengthy illness. He was a retired
U.C. Plans Seminar For
Solving Business Woes
Three seminars on specific problems facing businessmen will be presented in the next two months by the CoU^e of Business Administration of the University of Cincinnati and the Greater Cincinnati
Products Safety Act: How to Protect Your Products from Liability,” will be offered Thursday and Friday, May 23 and 2« This seminar will acquaint participants with the specifics of the act and help
Chamber Of Gomlfiepee to le^to comply with it
Hays, and avoid ^delations. ^
Lasting two to three H , , ____________________
the seminap8*'will deal ^’w^ ^ i*HnC!t>al speakers will be: such topics as the Consumer Edward M. Swartz, an at-
KING. 18 m mg. nicotine, SUPER KING: 20 mg."t8t".1.4 mg. nicotine, av. per cigarette, FTC Report MAR 74.
Product Safety Act, sales forecasting and marketing research.
The first, “Consumer
tomey with experience in the field of consumer law and liability, who has also served as chairman of the American
His career started with the Queen City Band of Cincinnati; later moving to New York, he was a trombone player with such well known artists as Cootie Williams, the late Fletcher Henderson, Louis Armstrong, and Cab Calloway. He later formed his own Orchestra, known as the Danny Boy Logan Orchestra, which played throughout the Mid-west and east coast. On retiring from the music field in 1972, he moved to Riviera Beach, Florida.
He leaves a wife, Mrs. Galdys Logan, two brothers, Delos of Cincinnati and Ernest L(^an of Jeffersonville, Ind. and a host of nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends.
Arrangements have been entrusted to the George H. Colin Mortuary, 3881 Reading Road, where the Visitations were held Friday, April 26, 1974,6 to 9 PM. Services at the St. John AME Zion Church, Dr. Percy Smith, officiated at 9:00 AM Sat.
Interment, Spring Grove Cemetery.
By Sherwood Ross
Washington. D.C.-We now have it from the President’s daughter that Richard Nixon doesn’t have to pay all tho|e back Uxes. Her story is that Big Daddy is paying up $432,000 just to set a good example for the rest of us.
Her reasoning is that the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) cannot collect back taxes older than three years unless fraud is involved and since there is no fraud alleged why, her father is being hailed as a defender of the tax system.
Nothing can be further from reality. Accordir^ to Sen. Lowell Weicker (R.-Conn ), the Nixon Administration has been using IRS like a “lending library.” The fact is, your tax returns are supposed to be private. But the Nixon team that gave us the Watergate break-in has apparently blown the confidentiality of IRS files sky high.
The President’s daughter can say what she likes but Sen. Weicker has shown up the cold, calculating hypocrisy of the White House by disclosing how it got IRS to send over the Rev. Billy Graham’s tax file to Mr. Nixon’s top aide, H. R. Haldeman. The purpose of getting IRS to send over the Graham file remains unclear. But there apparently was a memo from Nixon's then-lawyer, John Dean, to Haldeman on the Graham file, whose thrust was, “Can we do anything to help? —I don’t know but I’m checking,” i^mebody had written on it.
The impression given is that the White House might have stepped in to help its evangelist friend then being audited over various gifts he received. While Rev. Graham denies he ever sought White House help, the burning issue here is how the file ever got over to the White House in the first place.
Sen. Weicker is suggesting that the Nixon White House had a list of entertainers and palS“from Graham to Frank Sinatra and from John Wayne to Sammy Davis Jr. for whom it intervened in one way or another to lessen their tax burden. At the same time, rumor has it, the IRS has a list of 10,000 Americans it thinks it can kick around because the White House didn’t care for their political views.
Thus, while the IRS official Nixon named to a top spot running the Philadelphia IRS office was seemingly promoted for overlooking Nixon’s tax discrepancies, other IRS officials may have been used to help pro-Nixon entertainers. And still other IRS men may have been used to bounce around thousands of Americans the Watergate boys didn’t like!
For the first time in U.S. history, and on a massive scale, IRS officials around the couptry have apparently vioiated their sacred trust to the Ameri(»n people. They have succumbed to White House pressure to punish Nixon’s political enemies while rewarding and helping Nixon and his political allies.
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