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You are at the section The 70's Datebook

The 70's Datebook for September 1

Related Events on This Date

In 1970, “I Dream Of Jeannie”, TV Comedy; last aired on NBC.

In 1970, “The Debbie Reynolds Show”, TV Comedy; last aired on NBC.

In 1971, Gulf state of Qatar declares independence from Britain.

In 1971, ST. LOUIS ENTERTAINMENT Comic GABE KAPLAN at the PLAYBOY CLUB (3914 Lindell)

In 1971, “Led Zeppelin IV” album by Led Zeppelin was released

In 1971, “Respect Yourself” single by Staple Singers was released

In 1971, “Theme From Shaft” single by Isaac Hayes was released

In 1972, David Bowie releases “John, Iʹm only Dancing” in the United Kingdom. However, due to the songʹs supposedly gay lyrics, itʹs not released in the U.S. until 1976 on the greatest hits LP “ChangesOneBowie.” In 1979, a six minute dance version of the tune is released.

In 1973, Bob Dylan released his single “Knockin' On Heavenʹs Door” from the film soundtrack Pat Garrett and Billy The Kid.

In 1973, George Foreman knocked out Jose Roman at 2:00 of the first round in Tokyo to retain the world heavyweight title.

In 1973, “Archieʹs TV Funnies”, TV Cartoon Show, last aired on CBS.

In 1973, “Burns and Schreiber Comedy Hour”, TV Variety; last aired on ABC.

In 1973, “Lidsville”, TV Childrens; last aired on ABC.

In 1973, “Roman Holidays”, TV Cartoon Show; last aired on NBC.

In 1973, “Runaround”, TV Childrens, Game show; last aired on NBC.

In 1973, “Sealab 2020”, TV Cartoon Show; last aired on NBC.

In 1973, “The Bugs Bunny Show”, TV Cartoon Show, last aired on CBS, moved to ABC.

In 1973, “The Flintstones Comedy Hour”, TV Cartoon Show, last aired on CBS.

In 1973, “The Funky Phantom”, TV Cartoon Show; last aired on ABC.

In 1973, “The Jackson 5ive”, TV Cartoon Show; last aired on ABC.

In 1973, “The Joker” album by Steve Miller Band was released

In 1973, “Underdog”, TV Cartoon Show, last aired on NBC. There is now a need to fear. Underdog is no longer here.

In 1974, “Kid Power”, TV Cartoon Show; last aired on ABC.

In 1974, “The Osmonds”, TV Cartoon Show; last aired on ABC.

In 1975, The Jerry Lewis tenth Muscular Dystrophy Association Labor Day Telethon raised $18,868,499.

In 1975, The last “Monday Night Baseball” game was broadcast on NBC-TV. Montrealʹs Expos defeated the Philadelphia Phillies 6-5. ABC-TV picked up the games in 1976.

In 1975, “Gunsmoke”, TV Western Drama, last aired on CBS after 20 years.

In 1977, Billy Idolʹs former band, Generation X, release their debut single, “Your Generation.” Elton John reviews it for a British newspaper calling it “really dreadful garbage. The Ramones do this sort of thing so much better.”

In 1977, New-wave act Blondie signed to Chrysalis Records which purchased the groupʹs previous recordings and her groupʹs contract as well from the Private Stock label for $500,000. With the high visibility of the former Playboy Bunny, it was difficult to think of Blondie as a band, and not just Debbie Harry.

In 1978, TVʹS MIDNIGHT SPECIAL A rerun hosted by HELEN REDDY with appearances from ELO, EAGLES, CAPTAIN and TENILLE, GLEN CAMPBELL, JANIS IAN, FREDDY FENDER, NEIL SEDAKA, EARTH WIND and FIRE, MINNIE RIPPERTON

In 1978, “Black Sheep Squadron”, TV Adventure; last aired on NBC. Robert Conradʹs World War II drama, Baa Baa Black Sheep, flies its last mission on NBC. In the cast is a young John Larroquette.

In 1978, “Columbo”, TV Crime Drama, starring Peter Falk; last aired on NBC.

In 1978, “The New Tic Tac Dough”, TV Game Show, last aired on CBS, syndicated 1978-86, 90.

In 1979, A Los Angeles court ordered actor Clayton Moore to stop wearing The Lone Ranger mask.

In 1979, INXS made its performance debut in Sydney, Australis.

In 1979, R.C., “The Topical Song” by The Barron Knights peaked at #70 on the pop singles chart; it was a parody of Supertrampʹs “Logical Song” and the Knights used the melody to document the 1979 gasoline shortage.

In 1979, U2 released their first record, an EP entitled “U2-3”, in their native Eire.

In 1979, “Space Academy”, TV Childrens; last aired on CBS.

In 1979, “The Fabulous Funnies”, TV Childrens; last aired on NBC.

In 1979, “The Fantastic Four”, TV Cartoon Show; last aired on NBC.

In 1979, “The Pink Panther Show”, TV Cartoon Show; last aired on NBC.

In 1971, "Beware of a Holy Whore (West Germany)" was released by New Yorker Films; Rainer Werner Fassbinder (director/screenplay); Lou Castel, Eddie Constantine, Marquard Bohm, Hanna Schygulla, Rainer Werner Fassbinder, Margarethe von Trotta, Marcella Michelangeli, Ulli Lommel, Werner Schroeter, Kurt Raab, Hannes Fuchs, Karl Scheydt, Monica Teuber, Magdalena Montezuma; Drama; Live Action

In 1972, "Bluebeard" was released in movie theaters in the U.S.A.

U.S. 1970s Pop Singles Chart Peaks

In 1979, ✪ “The Topical Song (The Logical Song)” by The Barron Knights peaked at number 70 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “A Million To One” by Donny Osmond peaked at number 23 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Angel” by Aretha Franklin peaked at number 20 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Baby I Want You” by Funky Communication Committee peaked at number 47 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Believe In Humanity” by Carole King peaked at number 28 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Best Beat In Town” by Switch peaked at number 69 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Billion Dollar Babies” by Alice Cooper peaked at number 57 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Do It Good” by A Taste Of Honey peaked at number 79 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Future Shock” by Curtis Mayfield peaked at number 39 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Girl Of My Dreams” by Bram Tchaikovsky peaked at number 37 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Got To Give In To Love” by Bonnie Boyer peaked at number 43 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Highway Song” by Blackfoot peaked at number 26 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Hot Summer Nights” by Night peaked at number 18 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “If You Want Me To Stay” by Sly And The Family Stone peaked at number 12 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Must Have Been Crazy” by Chicago peaked at number 83 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Oh Well” by The Rockets peaked at number 30 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Show Biz Kids” by Steely Dan peaked at number 61 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Stay Away From Me” by The Sylvers peaked at number 89 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Suspicions” by Eddie Rabbitt peaked at number 13 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Voulez-Vous” by ABBA peaked at number 80 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Young Blood” by Rickie Lee Jones peaked at number 40 on the U.S. pop singles chart.

Canada 1970s Pop Singles Chart Peaks

In 1979, “Armageddon” by Prism peaked at number 23 on the Canada pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Bongo Rock” by The Incredible Bongo Band peaked at number 20 on the Canada pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Cry Your Eyes Out” by Les Emmerson peaked at number 18 on the Canada pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Don't Turn Around” by The Raes peaked at number 55 on the Canada pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Lady Writer” by Dire Straits peaked at number 51 on the Canada pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Live And Let Die” by Paul McCartney And Wings peaked at number 2 on the Canada pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Morning Dance” by Spyro Gyra peaked at number 45 on the Canada pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Say, Has Anybody Seen My Sweet Gypsy Rose?” by Tony Orlando And Dawn peaked at number 4 on the Canada pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Take A Look But Don't Touch” by Touché peaked at number 57 on the Canada pop singles chart.

U.K. 1970s Pop Singles Chart Peaks

In 1979, “Angel Eyes” by Roxy Music peaked at number 4 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Dancing On A Saturday Night” by Barry Blue peaked at number 2 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Gangsters” by The Special AKA (The Specials) peaked at number 6 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “I Wanna Be Your Man / I Can't Stand My Baby” by Revillos peaked at number 75 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Like Sister And Brother” by The Drifters peaked at number 7 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Love Will Make You Fail In School” by Rocky Sharpe And The Replays peaked at number 60 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Lovedrive” by Scorpions peaked at number 69 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Natural High” by Bloodstone peaked at number 40 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Ooh What A Life” by The Gibson Brothers peaked at number 10 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Summer (The First Time)” by Bobby Goldsboro peaked at number 9 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “When Will You Be Mine” by The Average White Band peaked at number 49 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1973, “You Can Do Magic” by Limmie And The Family Cookin' peaked at number 3 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

In 1979, “You Never Know What You've Got” by Me And You peaked at number 31 on the U.K. pop singles chart.

Australian 1970s Pop Singles Chart Peaks

In 1979, ✪ “Hello, This Is Joannie (The Telephone Answering Machine Song) / Lullabye Tissue Paper Co.” by Paul Evans peaked at number 22 on the Australian pop singles chart.

In 1979, ✪ “Up There Cazaly / The Winner's March” by The Two Man Band peaked at number 1 on the Australian pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Bad Girls / On My Honor” by Donna Summer peaked at number 14 on the Australian pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Hanging On The Telephone / I Know But I Don't Know” by Blondie peaked at number 39 on the Australian pop singles chart.

In 1973, “If We Try / The More You Pay (The More It's Worth)” by Don McLean peaked at number 9 on the Australian pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Life Begins At The Hop / Homo Safari” by XTC peaked at number 94 on the Australian pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Love Takes Time / Isn't It Easy” by Orleans peaked at number 90 on the Australian pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Playground In My Mind” by Clint Holmes peaked at number 19 on the Australian pop singles chart.

In 1979, “What's Your Name, What's Your Number / Make Love To Me” by Debbie Newsome peaked at number 100 on the Australian pop singles chart.

New Zealand 1970s Pop Singles Chart Peaks

In 1979, “Get Used To It” by Roger Voudouris peaked at number 20 on the New Zealand pop singles chart.

In 1979, “My Sharona” by The Knack peaked at number 3 on the New Zealand pop singles chart.

In 1979, “We've Got Love” by Peaches And Herb peaked at number 42 on the New Zealand pop singles chart.

Netherlands 1970s Pop Singles Chart Peaks

In 1979, ✪ “Eeny Meeny Miny Moe” by Luv' peaked at number 6 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Born To Be With You” by Dave Edmunds peaked at number 2 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Brief naar Libanon” by The Jerry's peaked at number 28 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1979, “Can't Stand Losing You” by The Police peaked at number 10 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Ein Festival der Liebe” by Jürgen Marcus peaked at number 4 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Ginny Ginny” by Jackpot peaked at number 28 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Hurt” by Bobby Vinton peaked at number 3 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1973, “I'm The Leader Of The Gang (I Am!)” by Gary Glitter peaked at number 10 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1973, “Moeder ik ben zo bang” by Ria Valk peaked at number 26 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1979, “My Sharona” by The Knack peaked at number 13 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1973, “St. Tropez - Gitarren bei Nacht” by Vicky Leandros peaked at number 7 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

In 1979, “This Is My Life (La Vita)” by Shirley Bassey peaked at number 5 on the Netherlands pop singles chart.

Norway 1970s Pop Singles Chart Peaks

In 1973, “The Free Electric Band” by Albert Hammond peaked at number 1 on the Norway pop singles chart.

Switzerland 1970s Pop Singles Chart Peaks

In 1973, “Der Stern von Mykonos” by Katja Ebstein peaked at number 2 on the Switzerland pop singles chart.

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