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Crossing Empire's EdgeForeign Ministry Police and Japanese Expansionism in Northeast Asia$

Erik Esselstrom

Print publication date: 2008

Print ISBN-13: 9780824832315

Published to Hawaii Scholarship Online: November 2016

DOI: 10.21313/hawaii/9780824832315.001.0001

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PRINTED FROM HAWAII SCHOLARSHIP ONLINE (www.hawaii.universitypressscholarship.com). (c) Copyright Hawaii University Press, 2021. All Rights Reserved. An individual user may print out a PDF of a single chapter of a monograph in HSO for personal use.date: 05 August 2021

(p.229) Index

(p.229) Index

Source:
Crossing Empire's Edge
Publisher:
University of Hawai'i Press
Aiba Kiyoshi, 9, 126;
biographical information, 181n.75;
and the Manshū hominkai, 81–82, 84;
and the May 30 Jiandao riots, 100–103, 107
Akabane Tomoharu, 20–21
Akatsuka Shōsuke, 82, 84
An Chang-ho, 68, 177n.14
Andong Consulate, 45–46, 48;
and the protests at Maoershan, 94–96
Arita Hachirō, 98
Asia Bureau (Foreign Ministry), 61, 72, 120, 126, 131, 135;
1929 plan for consular police reform, 97–98;
response to the 1932 bombings in Shanghai and Tokyo, 114–115
Asia Development Board (Kō-A in), 135, 144
Chiang Kai-shek, 89, 112
Chinese Communist Party (CCP), 99, 110, 112, 120, 185nn.21, 22;
as mentioned in the 1932 Foreign Ministry report on problems in Manchuria, 116–117;
as a target of consular police action in occupied China, 122–123, 132, 135, 139, 153
Ch’oe Changgyu, 79, 82–84
Chŏngdogyo, 79, 181n.67
Chōsen oyobi Manshū (periodical), 75
chūzaijo (police substation), 24
comfort women, 198n.106
Comintern, 71, 99, 116, 120, 135, 197n.94;
and the arrest of Sano Manabu in 1929, 109–110
corruption:
of consular police officers, 137–138
Cuòng Đê, Prince, 86, 115
Enomoto Takeaki, 17
extraterritoriality and/or extraterritorial privilege, 2, 8, 94, 109, 153;
in China, 40, 45, 54, 58–60;
discussions of abolition, 97–98, 100, 102–103;
in Korea, 22–23, 35;
in Manzhouguo, 130–132
Feuerwerker, Albert, 63
French concession (Shanghai), 90, 92;
in the aftermath of the 1932 bombing in Shanghai, 113–114, 121;
as a site of Korean independence activity, 66–67, 69–70
futei Senjin (rebellious Koreans), 70
gaichi and naichi, 20, 86, 124, 136, 144
Gaimushō keisatsushi (A History of the Foreign Ministry Police), 8–10, 18, 50, 158n.27
Garon, Sheldon, 6
Greater East Asia Ministry (Dai Tō-A shō), 144
Hagiwara Morikazu, 46–47
Hanabusa Nagamichi, 61–62
Hanabusa Yoshimoto, 15
Hasegawa Teru, 139
hashutsujo (police boxes), 24
(p.230) Hayashi Gonsuke, 28, 30–31, 45
Hayashi Kyūjirō, 98
Hayashi Tadasu, 47
Hirohito, Emperor, 148–149
hogo torishimari, 22
Home Ministry (Naimushō), 98, 112, 138, 150, 197n.89;
and the consular police in Korea, 20–21, 24–25, 31–32;
and the consular police in Shanghai, 66, 72, 77, 86, 89, 90;
response to the 1932 bombings in Shanghai and Tokyo, 114–115
Horiuchi Tateki, 133
Hsu Shushi, 59
Hunchun Incident of 1920, 74–76, 101, 172n.42, 180n.53
Ichikawa Shōichi, 111
Ilchinhoe:
connections to the Manshū hominkai, 79–81
Imo Mutiny (1882), 15
Inoue Kaoru, 15
Inukai Tsuyoshi, 86
Ishiwara, Kanji, 3, 103
Itō Takeo, 127
Japanese Communist Party (JCP):
connections in Shanghai, 71–72, 77;
and the arrest of Sano Manabu, 109–112, 122
Japanese Residents’ Associations and resident communities, 14, 18–19, 27, 42, 47
Jiandao:
Qing government policy concerning resident Koreans, 50–51
Jiandao Agreement of 1909, 51, 102, 173n.51
Jiandao Expedition, 75, 82, 87
Jiandao Uprising (May 30, 1930), 99–100
junho (assistant patrolman), 42, 125, 170n.11
Kabo reforms of 1894, 26, 164n.56, 165nn.57–58
Kaji Wataru, 122, 139
Kajikawa Masakatsu, 57, 121, 141, 144
Kameyama Riheita, 31
Kamio Kazuharu, 88, 96
Kaneko Fumiko, 72
Kanghwa Treaty, 14
Kantō-chō (civilian administrative bureau of the Kwantung Leased Territory), 49, 98, 129–130
Katayama Sen, 71
Katō Takaaki, 50
Kawashima Naniwa, 59
keimu komon (police adviser), 32–33, 130
keimubu (department of police affairs):
in Shanghai, 134;
in Tianjin, 133
keisatsubu (police headquarters):
in Harbin, 108, 132;
in Jiandao, 76;
in Shanghai, 120–121;
in Tianjin, 125–127, 133
kenpeitai (military police), 80, 129, 159n.32;
jurisdictional disputes with consular police in occupied China, 142–143;
in Korea, 34–35
Kim Ku, 113–114
Kim Ok-kyun, 15
Kim Wŏn-bong, 68–69, 125
Kobashi Ichita, 71
Koga Motokichi, 58, 60–61
kokutai (national polity), 5, 89, 111, 137–138, 148
Komagome Takeshi, 150
Komura Jutarō, 28, 31
Kondō Eizō, 71
Kondō Masaki, 14
Konoe Fumimaro, 149
Koo, V. K. Wellington, 59
Korea Communist Party (KCP), 88–89, 110, 113, 189n.75
Korea Government-General (Chōsen (p.231) sōtokufu), 73, 90;
and the Jiandao uprising of 1930, 100–102;
jurisdictional rivalries in treaty port China, 43, 48–50, 52;
and Korean resistance in Shanghai, 66–67, 69, 72;
and the Manchurian Incident, 105, 108;
and the Mitsuya Agreement of 1925, 87–88;
and the protests at Maoershan, 94–96
Kuroshima Denji, 109
kusho mondai (jurisdictional disputes), 142
Kwantung Army, 3–4, 88, 93, 97, 111, 115, 118, 148, 159n.32, 172n.42, 187n.49;
relations with the consular police during the Manchurian Incident, 103–108;
relations with the consular police in Manzhouguo, 128, 130–132
Kwantung Government-General, 46–47, 49, 78, 85, 129
Kwantung Leased Territory, 45–48, 57, 98, 130, 159n.32
language training/skills of consular police officers, 18–19, 30, 32–33, 37, 86, 144
League of Nations, 58–60
Li, Lincoln, 126, 132
Li Li-san, 99, 185n.22
Lu Xun, 122
Lytton Commission, 59–60
Makino Nobuaki, 49–50
Manchurian Incident of 1931, 3–4, 59–60, 99, 120, 124, 126, 172n.42, 189n.2;
relationship to the Jiandao uprising of May 1930, 103–104, 106–108, 111, 113, 115
Manshū hominkai (MHK, Manchuria People’s Protection Society), 78–85
Mantetsu (South Manchuria Railway Company), 30, 46–48, 54, 78, 141
Manzhouguo, 8, 35, 119, 141–142, 145, 192n.21, 194n.56;
the consular police in, 125–132
Mao Zedong, 90, 139
Maoershan:
Chinese protests at, 95–96
March 15 Incident of 1928, 110
Maruyama Shigetoshi, 31–35, 166n.79, 167n.88
Masan:
disputes with Russian authorities, 19, 24, 28
Matsuda Genji, 100
May 30 Incident of 1925 (Shanghai), 85
Metropolitan Police Bureau (Keishichō), 77
Mitamura Shirō, 111
Mitsuya Agreement (Mitsuya kyōtei), 102, 113, 182n.44;
establishment of, 87–90;
results of and problems with, 92–97;
abrogation of, 108
Nabeyama Sadachika, 111
Naitō Konan, 51
Nakagawa Yū, 144
Nakamura Satoru, 48
narcotics (illicit drug trade), 14, 43, 109, 121, 127, 142–143, 193n.36, 196n.88
Nihon jinmin hansen dōmei (Japanese People’s Anti-war League), 139
Nikolaevsk Incident, 75
Nishizato Tatsuo, 109, 198n.100
Nozaka Sanzō, 197n.94
Ōe Hikaru, 127, 135
Ogino Fujio, 32, 58, 164n.51, 170n.15, 192n.31
Okabe Saburō, 46
(p.232) Okada Kanekazu, 97, 100–107
Ōsugi Sakae, 71
Pak Yŏl, 72
Peace Preservation Law, 89, 111–112, 123, 189n.70
Peking Gazette (periodical), 56
Peking-Tientsin Times (periodical), 56
Phan Bội Châu, 70
prostitution, 14, 17, 121, 142, 169n.8, 198n.6
Provisional Government of Korea, 66–67, 69, 79, 113–114, 189n.72
public health, 16–18, 80, 91, 141
Relations of Japan with Manchuria and Mongolia, 116–118
Robinson, Ronald:
“excentric theory” of imperialism, 8
Saitō Makoto, 79, 100–103
Sakuradamon Incident (January 1932), 113–115, 189n.72
Sano Manabu, 72, 109–111, 113, 115
Satō Naotake, 9
Satsuma-Chōshū, 22
Seoul-Pusan railway:
consular police expansion associated with, 28–29
senbu operations, 140–141, 198n.100
Shandong Expedition, 112
Shidehara Kijūrō, 85, 93, 95, 97, 100–102, 106, 108
Shigemitsu Mamoru, 114
Shihozawa Kita, 61
Shina kenkyū (periodical), 58
Shina rōnin (China adventurers), 124
Shinobu Junpei, 58–59
Shirakawa Yoshinori, 114
shisō mondai (ideological problems), 124, 135
shōbuchi (commercial settlement), 46, 52
Sin Ch’aeho, 51
smuggling, 127–128, 130, 196n.88
Suematsu Kichiji, 9;
disagreements over policy after the Manchurian Incident, 102–104;
and Koreans in Jiandao during the 1920s, 73–74, 93–94
Suh, Dae-sook, 89, 111, 188n.65
Taewŏn’gun, 15, 26, 165n.58
Tairiku (periodical):
editorials in, 55–56
Taiwan Government-General (sōtokufu):
jurisdiction over Taiwanese subjects in China, 43–45
Takehisa Katsuzō, 25–26, 33, 164n.52, 165n.58
Tanaka Giichi, 69, 111, 112
Tanigawa Yūichirō, 57–58, 173n.51
Terauchi Masatake, 48–49, 52
Tipton, Elise K., 22
Tōa Dōbun Shoin (East Asia Common Culture Academy), 30, 70, 123
tokkō (tokubetsu kōtō keisatsu, special high-level police), 35;
office in Jiandao, 76–77;
targets in Chinese treaty ports, 86, 89, 92, 112–113;
targets in occupied China, 119–122, 124, 126, 135, 142
Tonghak Movement, 25–26, 79, 164n.51
Toudaogou Incident, 76, 172n.42
Uchida Yasuya, 73
Uchiyama Kanzō, 121
Ŭiyŏldan, 68–69, 125
uniforms:
of consular police officers, 20, 97
United States policy in Latin America:
comparisons to, 75, 153
Washington System, 63, 148
Watanabe Masanosuke, 111
Willoughby, Westel, 44, 56, 58, 60–62
(p.233) Xiamen (Amoy), 43–44;
Taiwanese subjects in, 59
Yada Shichitarō, 69–70, 85–86
Yamagata Isaburō, 84
Yamakawa Hiroshi, 71
Yasukuni Shrine, 38, 147
Yi Pong-ch’ang, 113, 189n.72
Yŏ Un-hyŏng, 68, 188n.66;
arrest by Shanghai consular police in 1929, 111–115
Yoshizawa Kenkichi, 95, 106
Young, C. Walter, 57
Yu Cheng, 87
Yuan Shikai, 57
Yun Pong-gil, 114
Zhang Xueliang, 101
Zhang Zuolin, 101;
and the Manshū hominkai, 78, 80, 87;
and the Zhengjiatun Incident, 55
Zhengjiatun, 49, 174n.57;
incident of 1916, 53–59