Cobb Life

JUN 2019

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38 COBB LIFE | JUNE 2019 wdlittle.com Georgia Residential Mortgage Licensee #5680 NMLS #169055 • 169102 Mary Ansley Southerland 707 Whitlock Avenue, Suite A37 • Marietta, GA 30064 • 770-425-6267 Special First Time Homebuyer Programs Low Downpayment Options No Obligation Pre-Approvals Owning is less expensive than renting, and we make it easier than ever. Because every house should feel like a Summer Home Let's discuss what doors we can open for you. Q: Why were you put in jail? A: No reason. Nothing. I was walking down the street with a couple of guys, actually a couple of Mexicans, and they couldn't speak English and I couldn't speak Spanish. •e cops don't care, they want your money, is all it is. Probably, if I had handed them a $20 bill, they would have been done with me. •ey take you and put you in jail so somebody will come and pay to get you out. So I spent the night in the Juarez jail. Q: Well, I'm glad you made it out OK. But, on top of making new music like that, you're still on tour. Right now, you're on tour with Travis Tritt, who actually went to high school here in Cobb. A: Yeah, I'm touring with Travis and also Alabama. I've been touring with Travis since he Œrst started. We're old friends. Since he came out with "Country Club," we've been at it for so long, it's like working with an old pal. I know all his kids, his wife. I remember him before he got married and when he got married. I think we've got 106 tour dates in the books right now and we'll probably end up with 110, somewhere around that. I think we've got two open weekends, so we could turn it into 108. Q: •ere are probably many 22-year-olds who couldn't handle playing on stage like you do 110 times a year. How do you do it? Often when our veterans return from their tour of service, the tolls of war have been too great to bear alone. Wars in the Middle East and other parts of the world have left some of our bravest service personnel with injuries that will aect them the rest of their lives. Some require intense rehabilitation and years of physical therapy. Other trauma cannot be seen. The horrors of war leave psychological scars that make it di•cult to reenter civilian life. Many are hesitant to seek the help they need, or encounter red tape and stigma when they do reach out for help. Cutbacks to veterans' services from the federal government, combined with an increase in wartime active personnel has put a strain on health care, education and job opportunities for veterans. And so many want to help. The Journey Home Project sees as its mission to connect donors to veterans' organizations that do the most good. t h e j o u r n e y h o m e p r o j e c t . o r g

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