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In 1900, seven were elected to Juneau's first city council. One member, A. K. Delaney, was elected the capital's first mayor.
In 1923, the U.S. Land Office closed at Juneau and moved to Anchorage.
In 1929, new fishery regulations issued by the Department of Commerce prohibited all trap fishing for salmon in Southeast Alaska during the fall season.
In 1958, the U.S. Senate passed the Alaska Statehood Bill by a vote of 64 to 20.
In 1973, the first Alaska Airlines jet landed at the new Ketchikan International Airport.
In 1976, the Klondike Gold Rush National Historic Park was established.
In the nation
In 1906, the Pure Food and Drug Act and the Meat Inspection Act became law.
In 1921, President Harding appointed former President Taft chief justice of the United States.
In 1936, the novel "Gone with the Wind" by Margaret Mitchell was published.
In 1952, "The Guiding Light," a popular radio program, made its TV debut on CBS.
In 1971, the 26th Amendment to the Constitution, lowering the minimum voting age to 18, was ratified as Ohio became the 38th state to approve it.
In 1995, President Clinton, speaking in Chicago, proposed an even tighter ban on armor-piercing handgun ammunition known as "cop-killer" bullets.
In 2000, an Arkansas Supreme Court committee sued President Clinton to strip him of his law license. Clinton later agreed to pay a fine and give up his law license for five years.
In 2004, a federal appeals court approved an antitrust settlement Microsoft had negotiated with the Justice Department.
In the world
In 1859, French acrobat Blondin (born Jean Francois Gravelet) crossed Niagara Falls on a tightrope as 5,000 spectators watched.
In 1934, Adolf Hitler began his "blood purge" of political and military leaders in Germany.
In 1963, Pope Paul VI was crowned the 262nd head of the Roman Catholic Church.
In 1971, a Soviet space mission ended in tragedy when three cosmonauts aboard Soyuz 11 were found dead inside their spacecraft after it had returned to Earth.
In 1984, John Turner was sworn in as Canada's 17th prime minister, succeeding Pierre Elliott Trudeau.
In 1985, 39 American hostages from a hijacked TWA jetliner were freed in Beirut after being held 17 days.
In 1995, in a stunning Kremlin purge, Russian President Boris Yeltsin fired three top security ministers for the botched handling of a bloody hostage-taking by Chechen rebels in southern Russia.
In 2004, the Iraqis took legal custody of Saddam Hussein and 11 of his top lieutenants, a first step toward the ousted dictator's expected trial for crimes against humanity. After nearly seven years of travel, the international Cassini spacecraft entered Saturn's orbit.