Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 88 Part 2.djvu/1205

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[88 STAT. 2521]
[88 STAT. 2521]
PUBLIC LAW 93-000—MMMM. DD, 1975

88 STAT. ]

PROCLAMATION 4320-OCT. 2, 1974

2521

The withdrawal order of February 26, 1852, is hereby revoked as to the lands described above. The lands added to the monument by this Proclamation are hereby transferred from the jurisdiction of the Department of the Navy to the jurisdiction of the Department of the Interior, and Proclamation No. 1255 establishing, and Proclamation No. 3273 enlarging, the Cabrillo National Monument are amended accordingly. Warning is hereby expressly given to all unauthorized persons not to appropriate, injure, destroy, deface, or remove any feature of this monument and not to locate or settle upon any of the lands reserved by this Proclamation. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand this twentyeighth day of September, in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred seventy-four, and of the Independence of the United States of America the one hundred ninety-ninth. GERALD R.

Proclamation 4320

FORD

October 2, 1974

Fire Prevention Week, 1974 By the President

of the

United

States

of

America

A Proclamation Losses by destructive fires, many of which could have been prevented, constitute a tragic waste of our Nation's human and material resources. Destructive fire is a burden affecting all Americans and constitutes a public health and safety problem of major magnitude. Our great Nation, blessed with unparalleled technological resources, has the highest per capita rate of death and property loss from fire of all the major industrialized nations in the world. Of most concern is the needless loss of human life. Each year over 12,000 Americans die and over 300,000 are seriously injured and maimed. The tragic part is that the large majority of the deaths and injuries victimize the very young and the aged. In 1973, nearly 2.7 million fires caused in excess of $3 billion in direct property damage, with the total costs of fire, including fire departments costs, estimated at well over $11 billion.

38 Stat. 1965. 73 Stat. cl9.