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    "body": "<html><body><br/>\n<p>Active during World War II, the Police Contact Group evolved from a rally at McKinley High School in June 1941 that 2,000 people had attended.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref1_1-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref1-1\">[1]</a></sup> Following that event, a group of <a href=\"/wiki/Nisei\" title=\"Nisei\">Nisei</a> went to the Honolulu Police Department (HPD) to volunteer their services. They were directed to a young police officer, John Burns, who organized them into a network of young Japanese Americans who would to serve as contacts in Japanese neighborhoods. Once the war began, these Nisei were charged with the responsibility of \"checking out scare rumors, quieting the sense of fear, outlining the harsh realities of martial law and translating information to those of the immigration generation who spoke no English.\"<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref2_2-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref2-2\">[2]</a></sup> Working together with HPD Special Detail officers, Police Contact Group members assisted in the surveillance of Japanese communities in Hawai'i during the war. \n</p>\n<div class=\"toc\" id=\"toc\"><div id=\"toctitle\"><h2>Contents</h2></div>\n<ul>\n<li class=\"toclevel-1 tocsection-1\"><a href=\"#Prewar_Military_Concerns_of_Japanese_.22Undesirables.22.5B3.5D\"><span class=\"tocnumber\">1</span> <span class=\"toctext\">Prewar Military Concerns of Japanese \"Undesirables\"<sup>[3]</sup></span></a></li>\n<li class=\"toclevel-1 tocsection-2\"><a href=\"#The_Police_Espionage_Bureau_and_Police_Contact_Group\"><span class=\"tocnumber\">2</span> <span class=\"toctext\">The Police Espionage Bureau and Police Contact Group</span></a></li>\n<li class=\"toclevel-1 tocsection-3\"><a href=\"#Pearl_Harbor_Attack_and_Police_Response\"><span class=\"tocnumber\">3</span> <span class=\"toctext\">Pearl Harbor Attack and Police Response</span></a></li>\n<li class=\"toclevel-1 tocsection-4\"><a href=\"#Collaboration_and_Internal_Community_Surveillance\"><span class=\"tocnumber\">4</span> <span class=\"toctext\">Collaboration and Internal Community Surveillance</span></a></li>\n<li class=\"toclevel-1 tocsection-5\"><a href=\"#Conclusion\"><span class=\"tocnumber\">5</span> <span class=\"toctext\">Conclusion</span></a></li>\n<li class=\"toclevel-1 tocsection-6\"><a href=\"#For_More_Information\"><span class=\"tocnumber\">6</span> <span class=\"toctext\">For More Information</span></a></li>\n<li class=\"toclevel-1 tocsection-7\"><a href=\"#Footnotes\"><span class=\"tocnumber\">7</span> <span class=\"toctext\">Footnotes</span></a></li>\n</ul>\n</div>\n<h2><span class=\"mw-headline\" id=\"Prewar_Military_Concerns_of_Japanese_.22Undesirables.22.5B3.5D\">Prewar Military Concerns of Japanese \"Undesirables\"<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref3_3-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref3-3\">[3]</a></sup></span></h2>\n<p>Long before the outbreak of war, there was concern that the large number of Japanese in Hawai'i posed a danger to territorial and national security, and this became one justification, among others, for the enactment of martial law and internment in Hawai'i.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref4_4-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref4-4\">[4]</a></sup> Suspicions about Japanese loyalty and tractability had been earlier confirmed by Japanese labor activism in the 1909 and 1920 strikes, which the media portrayed as nationalistic activities by a distinctly un-American ethnic group who resisted assimilation efforts. Additionally, the involvement of Japanese defendants in two high-profile crimes—the Jamieson murder and the <a href=\"/wiki/Massie_case\" title=\"Massie case\">Massie case</a>—seemed to reflect the threat Japanese posed to the white elite and military population. \n</p><p>Thus, as early as 1935, the army established the Army Service Command, which created a partnership between \"civil control forces\" and the military to prevent sabotage and local uprisings.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref5_5-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref5-5\">[5]</a></sup> The army's plan for civilian warfare in Hawai'i also led to the creation of a paramilitary organization called the Provisional Police in July 1940. Led by plantation manager T.G.S. Walker, its mission was to prevent and suppress any emergency, such as \"sudden and unpredicted overt acts by disloyal inhabitants.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref6_6-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref6-6\">[6]</a></sup>\" Through the efforts of the army, the Honolulu mayor, the chief of police, and plantation managers on O'ahu, the Provisional Police was established to allow civilians to participate in defending Hawai'i against possible attack. In addition to the army, the <a href=\"/wiki/Federal_Bureau_of_Investigation\" title=\"Federal Bureau of Investigation\">Federal Bureau of Investigation</a> (FBI) also became interested in looking for subversives within Hawai'i's Japanese community. In August 1939, just before war broke out in Europe, the FBI reopened its Honolulu office, which it had closed years earlier. FBI agents joined the efforts of army and navy intelligence staffs, which had been compiling lists of anti-American suspects, mainly those of Japanese ancestry. Together, they developed more detailed information regarding the Japanese population in the Islands, focusing surveillance on both the older group of 35,000 <a href=\"/wiki/Issei\" title=\"Issei\">Issei</a> aliens and the younger 120,000 Nisei and <a href=\"/wiki/Sansei\" title=\"Sansei\">Sansei</a>, many of whom held dual citizenship.\n</p>\n<div class=\"toplink\"><a href=\"#top\"><i class=\"icon-chevron-up\"></i> Top</a></div><h2><span class=\"mw-headline\" id=\"The_Police_Espionage_Bureau_and_Police_Contact_Group\">The Police Espionage Bureau and Police Contact Group</span></h2>\n<p>The FBI also gained the assistance of the HPD, which at the FBI's request formed an Espionage Bureau. This entity was established in December 1940, following the approval of Police Chief Gabrielson, the mayor, and Board of Supervisors. The police bureau employed a Japanese, Korean, Hawaiian, and \"Hapa-Haole\" (Japanese-White), all of whom spoke Japanese, to investigate matters for the FBI, army, and naval intelligence and to engage in undercover activities within Hawai'i's Japanese community. Police Captain <a href=\"/wiki/John_Burns\" title=\"John Burns\">John A. Burns</a> served as the head of the Espionage Bureau from January 1, 1941, and was the liaison with certain Japanese who advised United States military and civilian intelligence bureaus on Japanese activities.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref7_7-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref7-7\">[7]</a></sup> Throughout 1941, a total of 550 investigations were made by the Bureau with the majority of cases (86%) referred through the FBI.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref8_8-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref8-8\">[8]</a></sup> Much of what the Espionage Bureau did, Burns recalled, was in response to questions raised by the FBI about people's background, general reputation, and activities to determine personal loyalties. Espionage Bureau personnel also examined general Japanese sentiments and potential racial tensions.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref9_9-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref9-9\">[9]</a></sup>\n</p><p>Despite the work of the Espionage Bureau, as relations between the United States and Japan deteriorated in 1941, the demand for intelligence on the Japanese community increased. Fortuitously for Burns, six months before the attack on Pearl Harbor, Japanese community leaders of the <a href=\"/wiki/Oahu_Citizens_Committee_for_Home_Defense\" title=\"Oahu Citizens Committee for Home Defense\">Oahu Citizens Committee for Home Defense</a> called a public meeting at McKinley High School, where they proposed an organization of Japanese Americans to police the Japanese community in the event of war.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref10_10-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref10-10\">[10]</a></sup> The FBI and Chief Gabrielson agreed that such an organization was not acceptable. However, they did consent to an alternative proposal to create an organization called the Police Contact Group, a network of loyal Japanese Americans who would report regularly to the HPD through Burns.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref11_11-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref11-11\">[11]</a></sup> Gabrielson asked Burns to coordinate efforts and to submit names to the FBI for clearance. The first meeting was scheduled for Monday, December 8 and canceled after the bombing of Pearl Harbor. \n</p>\n<div class=\"toplink\"><a href=\"#top\"><i class=\"icon-chevron-up\"></i> Top</a></div><h2><span class=\"mw-headline\" id=\"Pearl_Harbor_Attack_and_Police_Response\">Pearl Harbor Attack and Police Response</span></h2>\n<p>By noon, December 7, mere hours after the Pearl Harbor attack, Burns was closeted in meetings with <a href=\"/wiki/Robert_Shivers\" title=\"Robert Shivers\">Shivers</a> and Colonel George W. Bicknell, head of counterintelligence for the U.S. Army in Hawai'i. Together they went over lists of possible security risks and each of the three men had a vote. \"If two of us voted yes,\" Burns recalled, \"he was a risk.\" Burns noted that these individuals had been \"completely investigated\" partly through the efforts of the Espionage Bureau.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref12_12-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref12-12\">[12]</a></sup> Thus, as arrests began that day of suspected individuals in the community, HPD officers provided critical manpower.\n</p><p>Within a week of the Pearl Harbor attack, federal authorities stopped consulting Burns and his Espionage Bureau about who should be interned; instead, they continued to use this unit to track down a number of rumors of evidence of Japanese disloyalty.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref13_13-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref13-13\">[13]</a></sup> None, however, led to any evidence of espionage. Yet, the Police Contact Group, which constituted \"over fifty guys, scattered throughout the islands,\" continued to be active throughout 1942.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref14_14-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref14-14\">[14]</a></sup> Although its members were listed as part of the <a href=\"/wiki/Emergency_Service_Committee\" title=\"Emergency Service Committee\">Emergency Service Committee</a> (ESC), Burns noted that while the Group was \"never organized,\" it became a \"hellauva good idea\" because it became a good method of \"getting information out where the paper didn't get it, or didn't put it rightly.\"<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref1_1-1\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref1-1\">[1]</a></sup> Burns added that it served a critical purpose of \"quieting rumors down, because the boys who in one district would pick up that their people in that community got a big rumor they could call me, get the straight information, and take it back and cut the rumor.\" Besides promoting blood bank donations and war bond sales, Burns noted that it \"furnished a very valuable asset on what's going on in the community,\" giving him evidence of Japanese loyalty while he simultaneously pushed for allowing Japanese Americans entry into the armed services. However, in both his biography and oral history, Burns fails to note the police surveillance of the Japanese community that continued at least throughout 1942 that was in part based on the information obtained by his Police Contact Group. Additionally, from the Contact Group's more diligent workers came the leaders of the ESC, which served as the <a href=\"/wiki/Morale_Committees\" title=\"Morale Committees\">Morale Section</a> of the Japanese community to spearhead various efforts to prove the loyalty of its members.\n</p>\n<div class=\"toplink\"><a href=\"#top\"><i class=\"icon-chevron-up\"></i> Top</a></div><h2><span class=\"mw-headline\" id=\"Collaboration_and_Internal_Community_Surveillance\">Collaboration and Internal Community Surveillance</span></h2>\n<p>While some may have appreciated the efforts of members of the Police Contact Group and the ESC, others in the Japanese community were not receptive to these efforts.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref16_15-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref16-15\">[15]</a></sup> Some members of the Japanese community referred to ESC and Police Contact Group members and Burns himself as <a href=\"/wiki/Informants_/_%22inu%22\" title='Informants / \"inu\"'><i>inu</i></a> (dogs) and accused them of trying to win favoritism by cooperating with the government as they were regarded as \"patriotic zealots\" and \"self-appointed stool pigeons\" for the military authorities.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref17_16-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref17-16\">[16]</a></sup> In the mainland incarceration camps, allegations of \"informer\" and \"collaborator\" used to identify alleged <i>inu</i> sparked beatings and riots at <a href=\"/wiki/Poston_(Colorado_River)\" title=\"Poston (Colorado River)\">Poston</a> and <a href=\"/wiki/Manzanar\" title=\"Manzanar\">Manzanar</a>; one incident resulted in two deaths and nine wounded.<sup class=\"reference\" id=\"cite_ref-ftnt_ref18_17-0\"><a href=\"#cite_note-ftnt_ref18-17\">[17]</a></sup> In Hawai'i, similar violent incidents did not occur but the use of the word <i>inu</i> suggests that some did not fully embrace the Americanization efforts to prove the loyalty of the Japanese community. Possibly these efforts prevented the mass incarceration of the Japanese population and became the basis for the postwar activism of Hawai'i's Democratic Party and Nisei politicians who had ties with the ESC and Burns. \n</p>\n<div class=\"toplink\"><a href=\"#top\"><i class=\"icon-chevron-up\"></i> Top</a></div><h2><span class=\"mw-headline\" id=\"Conclusion\">Conclusion</span></h2>\n<p>The actions of the Police Contact Group, which have not been closely examined in the dominant literature, offer critical insights into the experiences of Japanese in Hawai'i living under martial law—men and women military and civilian authorities extensively investigated throughout 1942. In addition to official military surveillance, some individuals within the Japanese community actively assisted authorities in monitoring ethnic neighborhoods. Thus, while some established their reputation during World War II through their efforts to mobilize the Japanese community by cooperating with authorities, others became targets of police visits to ensure compliance with military and civilian orders revealing the collusion of internal and external interests. \n</p>\n<div id=\"authorByline\"><b>Authored by <a href=\"/wiki/Kelli_Y._Nakamura\" title=\"Kelli Y. Nakamura\">Kelli Y. Nakamura</a>, University of Hawai'i</b></div>\n<div id=\"citationAuthor\" style=\"display:none;\">Nakamura, Kelli</div>\n<div class=\"toplink\"><a href=\"#top\"><i class=\"icon-chevron-up\"></i> Top</a></div><h2><span class=\"mw-headline\" id=\"For_More_Information\">For More Information</span></h2>\n<p>Allen, Gwenfread. <i>Hawaii's War Years</i>. Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press, 1971.\n</p><p>Boylan, Dan and T. Michael Holmes. <i>John A. Burns: The Man and His Times</i>. Honolulu: University of Hawai'i Press, 2000. \n</p><p>Coffman, Tom. <i>Catch a Wave: Hawaii's New Politics</i>. Honolulu: Honolulu Star-Bulletin, 1972.\n</p><p>Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians, <i>Personal Justice Denied: Report of the Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians</i>. Washington D.C.: Civil Liberties Public Education Fund; Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1997.\n</p><p>Hawaii, Office of the Military Governor, Morale Section, Emergency Service Committee, <i>Final Report of the Emergency Service Committee</i> (Honolulu: n.p., 1946. \n</p><p>Kotani, Roland. <i>The Japanese in Hawaii: A Century of Struggle</i>. Honolulu: The Hawaii Hochi, Ltd.\n</p><p>Okihiro, Gary Y. <i>Cane Fires: The Anti-Japanese Sentiment in Hawaii, 1865-1945</i>. Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1991. \n</p>\n<div class=\"toplink\"><a href=\"#top\"><i class=\"icon-chevron-up\"></i> Top</a></div><h2><span class=\"mw-headline\" id=\"Footnotes\">Footnotes</span></h2>\n<div class=\"reflist\" style=\"list-style-type: decimal;\">\n<ol class=\"references\">\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref1-1\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\">↑ <sup><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref1_1-0\">1.0</a></sup> <sup><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref1_1-1\">1.1</a></sup></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">Tom Coffman, <i>Catch a Wave: Hawaii's New Politics</i> (Honolulu: Honolulu Star-Bulletin, 1972), 17-19. Research for this article was supported by a grant from the <a class=\"external text\" href=\"http://hihumanities.org\" rel=\"nofollow\">Hawai'i Council for the Humanities</a>.</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref2-2\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref2_2-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">Coffman, 19. </span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref3-3\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref3_3-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">\"History of the G-2 Section Part II,\" Japanese Internment and Relocation: The Hawaii Experience, University of Hawai'i, Hamilton Library, Special Collections [henceforth JIRHE] Item 230, 13.</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref4-4\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref4_4-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">Gary Y. Okihiro, <i>Cane Fires: The Anti-Japanese Sentiment in Hawaii, 1865-1945</i> (Philadelphia: Temple University Press, 1991), 106. </span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref5-5\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref5_5-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">Gwenfread Allen, <i>Hawaii's War Years</i> (Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press, 1971), 65.</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref6-6\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref6_6-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">Okihiro, 196. </span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref7-7\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref7_7-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">John Anthony Burns, <i>John A. Burns Oral History Project</i>. Tape No. 4, pg. 1.</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref8-8\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref8_8-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">Honolulu Police Department, <i>Annual Report: Police Department, City and County of Honolulu, Territory of Hawaii 1941</i>, \"Police,\" 31.01. The Romanzo Adams Social Research Laboratory (RASRL) Collection, University of Hawai'i at Mānoa Archives, Hamilton Library [henceforth RASRL].</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref9-9\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref9_9-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">\"General Information, Richard C. Miller Espionage Bureau, December 3 1941,\" RASRL.</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref10-10\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref10_10-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">Members of the Oahu Citizens Committee for Home Defense who helped to identify \"beat leaders\" of certain districts included \"Dr. [Shunzo] Sakamaki, Jack Wakayama, Lt. [Yoshio] Hasegawa, Mr. W. Amioka, Mr. G. Eguchi, Mr. Masatoshi Katagiri, Mr. M. Maneki, Mr. S. Higashino, Mr. Paul Morihara, Mr. Shigeo Yoshida, and Mr. Clifton Yamamoto.\" \"Honolulu Police Department Contact Group,\" pg. 1. RASRL.</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref11-11\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref11_11-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">John Anthony Burns, <i>John A. Burns Oral History Project</i>. Tape No. 4, pg. 5-6. </span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref12-12\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref12_12-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">John Anthony Burns, <i>John A. Burns Oral History Project</i>. Tape No. 4, pg. 2, 3.</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref13-13\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref13_13-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">Dan Boylan and T. Michael Holmes. <i>John A. Burns: The Man and His Times</i> (Honolulu: University of Hawai'i Press, 2000), 17.</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref14-14\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref14_14-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">John Anthony Burns, <i>John A. Burns Oral History Project</i>. Tape No. 4, pg. 6.</span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref16-15\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref16_15-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">As the Emergency Service Committee was organizing meetings on Oahu, Hans L'Orange, manager of O'ahu Sugar's plantation at Waipahu refused to allow Burns to organize any meetings on the premises believing that it would be disruptive to his workers. Both Burns and military intelligence felt that Waipahu, \"a virtual Japanese ghetto,\" strategically located next to Pearl Harbor, had to participate in the program. After personally approaching L'Orange, who remained intransigent, Burns went to the <a href=\"/wiki/Hawaiian_Sugar_Planters%27_Association\" title=\"Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Association\">Hawaii Sugar Planters' Association</a> (HSPA) and urged them to encourage L'Orange to participate. Within days, the HSPA notified Burns that L'Orange was more than happy to participate in the program. Boylan, 63-64. </span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref17-16\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref17_16-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">Boylan, 64; Roland Kotani, <i>The Japanese in Hawaii: A Century of Struggle</i> (Honolulu: The Hawaii Hochi, Ltd.,) 99. </span>\n</li>\n<li id=\"cite_note-ftnt_ref18-17\"><span class=\"mw-cite-backlink\"><a href=\"#cite_ref-ftnt_ref18_17-0\">↑</a></span> <span class=\"reference-text\">United States. Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians, <i>Personal Justice Denied: Report of the Commission on Wartime Relocation and Internment of Civilians</i> (Washington D.C.: Civil Liberties Public Education Fund; Seattle: University of Washington Press, 1997) 179-180. </span>\n</li>\n</ol></div>\n<!-- \nNewPP limit report\nCPU time usage: 0.156 seconds\nReal time usage: 0.157 seconds\nPreprocessor visited node count: 433/1000000\nPreprocessor generated node count: 1705/1000000\nPost‐expand include size: 577/2097152 bytes\nTemplate argument size: 103/2097152 bytes\nHighest expansion depth: 4/40\nExpensive parser function count: 0/100\nExtLoops count: 0/100\n-->\n<!-- Saved in parser cache with key mediawiki:pcache:idhash:2121-0!*!0!!en!*!* and timestamp 20170309214234 and revision id 19484\n -->\n<div class=\"toplink\"><a href=\"#top\"><i class=\"icon-chevron-up\"></i> Top</a></div></body></html>",
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    "url_title": "Police Contact Group (Honolulu)",
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    "title": "Police Contact Group (Honolulu)",
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