Music Calendar...

In 1939, The Glenn Miller Orchestra completed a 14-week summer run at Glen Island Casino in New York that featured nightly radio broadcasts.
In 1947, An audience at the Hollywood Bowl heard President Truman's daughter, Margaret, give her first public concert as a singer.
In 1958, The Silver Beatles (John Lennon, Paul McCartney, Pete Best, and Stu Sutcliffe) began a 4-month stint at clubs in Hamburg, Germany.
In 1962, John Lennon married Cynthia Powell in Liverpool, who was already pregnant with Julian.
In 1963, Frank Sinatra and his son Frank Sinatra Jr. appeared on the cover of Life magazine.
In 1965, When hundreds of Rolling Stone fans showed up to wait for the group outside a taping at the BBC in Manchester, England, police hosed them down.
In 1965, Gary U.S. Bonds performed "Quarter To Three" on TV's "Where The Action Is."
In 1966, The Beatles played at New York's Shea Stadium.
In 1968, Ringo Starr temporarily quit the Beatles over a disagreement.
In 1968, "People Got To Be Free" by the Rascals was certified gold.
In 1969, Jerry Garcia appeared on the cover of Rolling Stone magazine.
In 1969 "Honky Tonk Women" by Rolling Stones hit #1 on the U.S. Top 40 chart and stayed there for 4 weeks.
In 1970, Lou Reed played with the Velvet Underground for the last time.
In 1974, 1974 Bruce Springsteen added drummer "Mighty" Max Weinberg to his E. Street Band.
In 1974, John Lennon reported seeing a UFO in New York.
In 1975, "Miracles" by Jefferson Starship and "Who Loves You" by the Four Seasons entered the U.S. Top 40 chart.
In 1975, "Fallin' In Love" by Hamilton, Joe Frank & Reynolds was #1 on the U.S. Top 40 chart.
In 1976, The Beach Boys appeared on the cover of People magazine.
In 1979, Brooklyn proclaimed a day honoring reggae star Peter Tosh.
In 1982, "Abracadabra" by Steve Miller Band was certified gold.
In 1983, Joan Jett's album "Joan Jett & The Blackhearts Album" went gold.
In 1989, "Real Love" by Jody Watley was certified gold.
In 1990, 1990 Composer David Rose ("The Stripper") died at age 80.
In 1991, Warner Brothers Records issued the first royalty check ($500,000) to the organizers of the all-star "Nobody's Child" album, which featured Elton John, Eric Clapton, and Stevie Wonder. The album was recorded to raise money for Romanian orphans.
In 1991, "The Commitments," the Alan Parker-directed film about an Irish band that performs American R&B songs, opened nationally.
In 1993, Alan Jackson and his wife Denise had a child, Alexandra Jane.
In 1993, Los Angeles police confirmed that Michael Jackson was the subject of a criminal investigation.
In 1993, Duran Duran received a Hollywood Walk of Fame star.
In 1994, Boyz II Men's album "II" and Amy Grant's "House Of Love" were released.
In 1995, Natalie Merchant, former lead singer for 10,000 Maniacs, became the first guest in a live chat series on Elektra's website.
In 1999, Kiss members -- Gene Simmons, Paul Stanley, Peter Criss, and Ace Frehley -- appeared in full costume and make-up on the World Championship Wrestling's "Monday Night Nitro Live."
In 1999, Phil Everly married Patti Arnold.
In 1999, Beach Boys founder Brian Wilson filed a suit to dissolve a 1997 joint venture with Joe Thomas, who co-produced his last album, "Imagination," released in 1998.
In 2006, Maynard Ferguson, 78, the trumpeter known for "Gonna Fly Now," the theme to the movie "Rocky," died of an abdominal infection.


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