OAKLAND -- Police logged more than 200 calls regarding illegal fireworks on the Fourth of July and at least four fires are now believed to be linked to people reveling with skyrockets, sparklers, firecrackers and M-80s, officials said Friday.

"Last night was very active,'' said Oakland Fire Battalion Chief Lisa Baker. "There was numerous illegal fireworks."

Baker said four fireworks-related fires -- two in Joaquin Miller Park on Thursday night and two early-morning fires Friday, including one at a marijuana grow house on East Eighth Street and one in Dimond Park on Fruitvale Avenue -- kept crews busy.

Additionally, Baker said fire crews also ran many calls regarding smoke from fireworks wafting above neighborhoods. But there was good news: "No one was injured in any of our fires,'' Baker said.

Police said calls for illegal fireworks continued into Friday afternoon.

In East Oakland on Friday morning, many streets were covered with fireworks remains, gun powder stains and the ruby red sticks used to plant the rockets in the ground.

"I know it's always really bad, and that this year was no exception,'' said City Councilwoman Libby Schaaf, whose was out of town but heard Friday about the night.

Both parks are in her district that stretches from Montclair to Melrose and from Dimond to Redwood Heights, where the hills and brush are dry and ready to burn.

About 11:40 p.m. Thursday, crews were responded to two separate fires in Joaquin Miller Park believed to have been sparked by illegal fireworks, Baker said.

The blazes charred 1 1/2 acres and destroyed the Sinawik Cabin that was originally built in 1949 for the Girl Scouts but has been closed for about eight years.

At one point, 65 firefighters responded to the fires, one below Castle Drive and near Sanborn Drive off Joaquin Miller Road, with assistance from the East Bay Regional Park District and Cal Fire, an Oakland fire official said.

The park fires were contained about 3:40 a.m., but crews remained in the park after day break, checking for hot spots. Mayor Jean Quan, who had been on a police ride-along, was concerned about the fires and brought to the park for an update, said Quan's spokesman Sean Maher.

Schaaf said her office has long been trying to find a contractor to volunteer to deconstruct the cabin in the heart of the park.

"It's been just an attractive nuisance for a while," Schaaf said. "And last night was an example of that."

In Dimond Park, a brush fire was reported about 4 a.m. Friday and controlled in about 30 minutes, Baker said.

Crews also continued to investigate Friday a fire in a two-story Victorian home on East Eighth Street, where more than 100 marijuana plants were found and two puppies were rescued at 6:20 a.m. It was possibly sparked by illegal fireworks that landed in the rear of the building, authorities said. It took 19 firefighters about 15 minutes to control the fire.

It's been four years now since there has been an organized fireworks display at Jack London Square. The event had long been marred by problems that stretched the police department thin and left officers unable to respond to hundreds of calls about illegal fireworks displays. With no show in the sky, the high-end home shows were booming Thursday.

Staff writers Harry Harris and Brittny Mejia contributed to this report. Contact Kristin J. Bender at kbender@bayareanewsgroup.com. Follow her at Twitter.com/kjbender.