V-League (South Korea) - Champions - Women's Champions

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Women's Champions Titles By Season Titles By Season

Data Source : WIKIPEDIA
Number of Data columns : 3 Number of Data rows : 14
Categories : economy, demography, politics, knowledge

Dataset

Data row number Season Champions Runners-up

Download the dataset to see the full list of 14 entries

Data Columns

Name Description Data Type
Season text
Champions text
Runners-up text

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Structured data parsed from Wikipedia. Indian Department for British North America 1755–1867 Initially, two departments were created. The superintendent of the northern department, responsible for negotiations with the Indians living north of the Ohio River, was Sir William Johnson who held the position until 1774. For the Southern Department, the superintendent was Edmund Atkins. In 1774, Colonel Guy Johnson, Sir William's nephew, succeeded him and held the position until 1782, at which point he was succeeded by Brigadier General Sir John Johnson, Sir William's son, who held the position until 1791, and from 1796 to his death aged 88 in 1830. After 1796, responsibility for Indian affairs in Upper Canada was assigned to the Lieutenant Governor of Upper Canada. In 1800, responsibility for Indian affairs in Lower Canada was assigned to the Governor General of Canada. In 1816, responsibility was transferred to the Commander of the Armed Forces in North America. In practice, Indian affairs were managed and supervised through the offices of the Superintendent General of Indian Affairs and the offices of the Inspector General of the Department of Indian Affairs. Both these offices were abolished in 1828, and Major General H.C. Darling took the position of Chief Superintendent of Indian Affairs, supervising the Indian Department. In 1830, the Indian Department was split into two, with one for Upper Canada and one for Lower Canada. In Upper Canada, the Lieutenant Governor appointed a Chief Superintendent to oversee the department, in Lower Canada the Military Secretary oversaw the department. That year, Colonel James Givins was appointed in Upper Canada, and Lieutenant Colonel Duncan C. Napier was appointed in Lower Canada. Samuel Jarvis replaced Givins in 1837. In 1841, the Canadas were amalgamated into the Province of Canada, and the Governor General assumed direct oversight of the Indian Department. In practice, his secretary handled most of the day to day operation of the department. This situation continued until 1860, when responsibility for the Indian Department was turned over from the British government to the Government of Canada. Indian Affairs fell under the jurisdiction of the Crown Lands Department, and the commissioner of that department was appointed the Chief Superintendent of Indian Affairs. That role was filled by Philip M.M.S. Vankoughnet from 1860 to 1862, George Sherwood in 1862, William McDougall from 1862 to 1864, and Sir Alexander Campbell from 1864 until 1867. Upon confederation, responsibility for Indian affairs was made the jurisdiction of the Federal government. Rank structure of the Indian Department during the American Revolution OFFICERS OFFICERS Superintendent General Superintendent Deputy Superintendent Captain Commissary Lieutenant Translator Clerk MEN MEN Volunteer Private Source: Rank structure of the Indian Department during the War of 1812

indian, department, for, north, 1867