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22 / 23

  • 42.

    Morning Oregonian, June 28, 1916.

  • 43.

    Oregon Daily Journal, October 29, 1916.

  • 44.

    Oregon Daily Journal, December 7, 1915.

  • 45.

    Oregon Daily Journal, October 5, 1916.

  • 46.

    Oregon Daily Journal - Editorials - April 21, 22, 24, 1915

  • 47.

    Portland Telegram, May 11, 1917.

  • 48.

    Oregon Daily Journal, October 9, 1917.

  • 49.

    Interview, Fire Chief E. Grenfell, April 15, 1938.

  • 50.

    Morning Oregonian, November 23, 1917.

  • 51.

    Oregon Daily Journal, April 11, 1919.

  • 52.

    Ordinance No. 34395, Copies of Ordinances Vol. 52.

  • 53.

    Oregon Daily Journal, February 9, 1921.

  • 54.

    Oregon Daily Journal, July 26, 1923.

  • 55.

    Fire Marshal’s Report, 1919.

  • 56.

    Ordinance No. 33911, Copies of Ordinances Vol. 51.

  • 57.

    Oregon Daily Journal, December 2, 1918.

  • 58.

    Portland Telegram, August 7, 8, 10, 12, 1920. (also found in the Morning Oregonian for those same dates)

  • 59.

    Oregon Daily Journal, August 7, 8, 10, 12, 1920. (also found in the Morning Oregonian for those same dates)

  • 60.

    Portland Telegram, August 11, 14, 17, 1920. (Also in the Oregon Daily Journal and Morning Oregonian)

  • 61.

    Ordinance No. 38118, Copies of Ordinances, Vol. 58.

  • 62.

    Interview, B. W. Arnold, Building Inspector Office, May 12, 1938.

  • 63.

    Ordinance 40106, Copies of Ordinances, Vol. 62.

  • 65.

    Portland Telegram, January 29, 1923.

  • 66.

    Building Permit, February, 1923.

  • 67.

    Morning Oregonian, February 20, 21, 22, 26, 1925. (also in the Portland Telegram and Oregon Daily Journal)

  • 68.

    Interview, Fire Marshal F. W. Roberts, May 18, 1938.

  • 69.

    Ordinance No. 68154, Copies of Ordinance Vol. 115.

  • 70.

    Interview, Battalion Chief E. L. Boatright, May 12, 1938.

  • 71.

    Fire Marshal’s Report, 1937.

  • 72.

    Oregon Daily Journal, June 5, 24, 26, 1921.

FIRE PREVENTION

The accompanying graph illustrates the results of fire prevention work during the twenty- four years of the Portland Fire Prevention Division’s existence. Although the city has increased in area and population during that time, the fire losses have never reached the $1,762,493.46 high point of 1914 by several thousands of dollars; conclusively proving that fire prevention has paid in Portland, Oregon, and can also be made to pay in any other city.

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