I think you have to clarify which "free" services you mean.
Protection from police and fire departments? They come, regardless of how much a person pays in taxes, or whether they've ever paid taxes at all. They come because having a safe community is of benefit to everyone. Society, as a whole, benefits from everyone pitching into the kitty, according to their means, so that laws are obeyed, and houses don't burn down.
Driving on roads and bridges, managed by traffic lights, repaired by cities and states? All of us benefit from having these things, and are free to use them, regardless of how much we pay in taxes, or if we pay them at all. Businesses benefit. The community benefits. We don't ask people to pay to use each road (except in the case of toll roads).
Public schools? We all pay taxes for those. I have no children, so should I be exempt from paying for the education of all your freeloading kids? No, because I benefit from having public schools in my neighborhood, in property values, and in not having a bunch of uneducated kids with nothing to do all day running around like heathens. I pay for this thing that I will never use, for the good of my community. Do we tell kids whose parents don't, or can't, pay taxes that they can't go to school? Nope.
So, these probably weren't the things you were thinking of when you wrote this question. I'm sure this is about healthcare, or food stamps, or any of the other social programs that people of your ilk call "entitlements". Social programs that help people who need it. Programs that benefit our society as a whole. If there are fewer homeless people in my community because of social programs, if everyone is fed and healthy---those things make my community better. I do not object in paying slightly higher taxes to ensure that I do not live in a place where people are living on the streets, or dying on them, or starving on them.
I will never understand the whole "I've got mine, now to hell with the rest of you" mentality of people who resent social programs. Not everyone starts life from a place of privilege. Some people need a little help. Helping those who are less fortunate, and who truly need it, is a good thing. Having worked in outreach programs in poor neighborhoods, I know what a difference even the smallest, most underfunded programs can make.
Maybe try volunteering for one of those programs for a few months, and meet the people who use them, and then let's talk about "entitlements".