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Dolly Parton Its Too Late

The Emmy Award-winning host proudly announced Monday (Oct. 31) evening, that he had joined forces with the country music legend on a new Christmas song. The highly anticipated single "Almost Too Early For Christmas," is slated to be released on Friday, Nov. 4.

Dolly Parton Its too late

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In 1984, Parton released a 9-song record titled "Once Upon A Christmas" with the late Kenny Rogers. She also dropped "Home For Christmas" in 1990 and most recently "A Holly Dolly Christmas Ultimate Deluxe."

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Registration opens March 16 for $55 and you can sign up now for a reminder on the Rock n' Roll site. You can't sign up on the day of the race, so be sure to get your name on the list before it's too late.

In the late 1960s, Porter Wagoner made Dolly2 a recurring guest on The Porter Wagoner Show, and she basically lit the joint on fire with her smile and her songwriting chops. Dolly was already on her way to the stars, but Porter gave her career an early boost. For awhile, it was a fine partnership, but Dolly craved and deserved solo recognition, and by 1973, matters had come to a boil inside Dolly's head. She was so dang popular that she was even being asked to ceremonially open dams, like that one there east of Nashville pictured above, but she was still under Porter's wing. But she knew a change was soon to come.

So, back to Porter. As he tells it in the documentary \u201CDolly Parton: Here I Am,\u201D3 Dolly brought him her latest batch of songs about back home, songs with titles like \u201CDaddy\u2019s Working Boots\u201D and \u201CMomma\u2019s Old Black Kettle.\u201D And he wasn't exactly thrilled.

Michael Derby: The Fed remains fairly confident that they can get this soft landing scenario, but they don't consider it a guarantee. Interestingly, going into this, we've actually had two fairly high ranking former Fed officials ... the former head of the New York Fed, Bill Dudley. And then just yesterday in a podcast, Randy Quarles, who was the Fed's top bank regulator until last year are both like, no, we're going into recession. Fed, waited too long. It's too late for that. Getting inflation under control is going to put us in a recession. So it'll be interesting to see who's right.

His frugality produced a huge surplus -- which also boosted Prop. 13. As the governor was sitting on cash in Sacramento, rising taxes were forcing people out of homes in the San Fernando Valley. Brown recently told me that the surplus was necessary, both to provide tax relief (which the legislature at first rejected) and to cushion the state against bad economic times. By the time Brown and the legislature agreed on an alternative property-tax-cutting ballot measure to head off the extreme Prop. 13, it was too late. Prop. 13 passed with 65 percent of the vote.

Brown, in the midst of running for re-election, called himself a "born-again tax cutter" and immediately reinvented himself as Prop. 13's champion. (He maintains now that he had to support 13 after its victory because of his oath to defend the state constitution.) Brown went so far as to befriend the legislation's co-sponsor, the anti-tax crusader Howard Jarvis. "It seemed like he went over to Jarvis' house frequently," says Joel Fox, who would later serve as an aide to Jarvis. "Mrs. Jarvis would tell stories about serving lunch to the governor with Howard in his pajamas. Howard voted for him for re-election because Jerry convinced him he would implement Prop. 13 in the right spirit."

After the Senate race, Brown took some time off from politics. During this period, he spent a few weeks with Mother Teresa in Calcutta. But by 1989, he was back, winning the chairmanship of the California Democratic Party and pledging to devote himself to the "nuts and bolts" of politics for a four-year term. Two years later, in February 1991, he quit to run for the U.S. Senate. In September 1991, he dropped the Senate race to make a run for president, calling himself an "insurgent" against the Democratic Party (which he had been running in the largest state only months earlier). He gave Bill Clinton a scare with his 800 number, $100 limit on donations, and claims that all campaign contributions were "organized bribery." After losing that race, he moved to a loft in Oakland and launched a radio show on which he suggested he was through with politics. But by 1998 he was at it again and announced he was running for mayor of Oakland. In 2006, the last year of his second term as mayor, he ran and won the race for state attorney general.

Once in a while, Brown drops a few hints about his views of the state's fiscal crisis -- and sounds much like the budget-cutting governor he was 30 years ago. "Stupid use of funds is ... more common," he said on KGO. "That's what we've got to root out if we're going to solve this budget deficit." He has supported the current governor, Arnold Schwarzenegger, at three crucial moments. In late 2003, Brown, as mayor of Oakland, showed up at a Capitol news conference to endorse Schwarzenegger's decision to use an accounting maneuver (instead of a tax increase) to cover a cut in the state's vehicle-licensing fees. Brown later backed Schwarzenegger's 2004 borrowing plan to fix the state structural deficit (thus avoiding tax increases again). He also joined with the governor to preserve the state's three-strikes laws, which have led to costly prison overcrowding. Those factors -- the car tax cut, state borrowing, and the huge prisoner population -- are three of the four biggest contributors to the state's persistent budget deficits. (The fourth is health-care costs.) 041b061a72

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