In 1958, George Harrison joined the Lennon/McCartney group, the "Quarrymen," at the Casbah Coffee Club in Liverpool. The club was run by the mother of Quarrymen drummer Pete Best.
In 1959 Dick Clark appeared on the cover of TV Guide.
In 1962, Elvis Presley's 10th movie, "Kid Galahad," opens in theaters.
In 1964, "Pretty Woman" by Roy Orbison entered the U.S. top 40 chart.
In 1965, The Beatles' album "Help!" went gold.
In 1966, Bobby Hebb & the Uniques appeared on TV's "Where The Action Is."
In 1966,1966,1966,1966,1966,1966,1966,1966 The Beatles performed their last ticketed concert at Candlestick Park in San Francisco.
In 1969, Nancy Sinatra opened at the Las Vegas Hilton. Among those in the audience was Elvis Presley.
In 1970, "Lola" by the Kinks entered the U.S. top 40 chart.
In 1970, "War" by Edwin Starr hit #1 on the U.S. Top 40 chart and stayed there for 3 weeks.
In 1974, Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young appeared on the cover of Rolling Stone.
In 1976, Neil Young and Randy California sang Bob Dylan's "Like A Rolling Stone" at a Santa Monica, California Spirit reunion.
In 1976, Jimmy Reed, known as the "Big Boss Man" of the blues, died at age 50 in San Francisco.
In 1977, Three people were arrested by police in Memphis, TN, charged with attempting to steal the body of Elvis Presley, who had been buried at the local Forest Hill cemetery a week and a half earlier.
In 1978, Little River Band's "Sleep Catcher" album was certified gold.
In 1980, Eddie Van Halen met Valerie Bertinelli for the first time backstage after a Van Halen show.
In 1981, "Private Eyes" by Hall & Oates and "Hard To Say" by Dan Fogelberg entered the U.S. top 40 chart.
In 1986, The former "American Bandstand" studio, located at the original home of WFIL-TV in Philadelphia, was placed on the National Register of Historic Places.
In 1986, A home movie of the Beatles' 1965 U.S. tour was auctioned off for $40,000 in London.
In 1986, "Shanghai Surprise," starring Madonna and then-husband Sean Penn, opened.
In 1987, "I Think We're Alone Now" by Tiffany entered the U.S. top 40 charts.
In 1987, "La Bamba" by Los Lobos hit #1 on the U.S. Top 40 chart and stayed there for 3 weeks.
In 1988, Bob Seger filed for divorce from actress/model Annette Sinclair.
In 1989, 1989 Elton John's album "Sleeping With The Past" was released.
In 1990, Sinead O'Connor, in a wig and baseball cap, joined a crowd protesting her concert.
In 1990, The Grateful Dead announced keyboardist Vince Welnick would replace Brent Mydland, who had died a month earlier from a drug overdose.
In 1991, A Chicago judge gave preliminary approval to a refund plan for people who bought Milli Vanilli records, tapes, or CDs.
In 1992, "Real Love" by Mary J. Blige entered the U.S. top 40 chart.
In 1992, "November Rain" by Guns 'N Roses peaked at #3 on the U.S. top 40 chart. The song ran 8 minutes and 40 seconds, making it the longest-playing record ever hitting the Billboard Hot 100 chart.
In 1995, The IRS attached a $661,456 lien on Aretha Franklin's Detroit home over a dispute on her 1994 tax return.
In 1995, While shooting the music video for Meat Loaf's "I'd Lie for You," a pilot and cameraman are killed in a helicopter crash 150 miles north of Los Angeles.
In 1995, Janet Jackson's single "Runaway" was released.
In 1995, Heart's album "The Road Home" and Faith Hill's CD "It Matters To Me" were both released.
In 1996, Issac Hayes, who co-wrote the classic "Soul Man," sent a protest letter to presidential candidate Bob Dole requesting Dole to stop using his song, which had been changed to "I'm A Dole Man."
In 1997, Leann Rimes' album "You Light Up My Life - Inspirational Songs" was released.
In 1998, Detroit area police called for a ban on rap concerts following a series of fights at a show headlined by Master P and Scarface.
In 1998, Hootie & The Blowfish's album "Musical Chairs" was released.