Mike Sheridan is right about AM Stereo being "too little too late." I recall a couple of early efforts at stereo. You were supposed to use 2 radios facing each other, tune the first to the left side of the frequency, and the other to the right side of the frequency. This supposedly gave the listener stereo separation.
But who goes to this kind of trouble, when FM is available? By the time true AM stereo had come around, I had abandoned music on AM.
XETRA in Tijuana used this approach in 1969 and 1970. But the idea goes further back.
I didn't know this until recently, but Roger Carroll broadcast his nightly show on KABC in Los Angeles in stereo in 1958 and the months of 1959 he was there before going to KMPC. It was a simulcast on KABC-AM (790) and FM (95.5), with one channel going out over the AM, the other over the FM, and Roger's mic on both. Listeners were told to set an AM radio and an FM radio six feet apart and sit six feet back in the center.
An aircheck exists of Roger doing the show in January 1959 from the L.A. High Fidelity Show at the Biltmore Hotel...and it was recorded (most likely at the remote location or the studio) in stereo. It may well be the earliest stereo aircheck in existence, since the FCC didn't type-approve FM Multiplex until 1961.