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. ; 1 Organized crime Samuel Lount 5.1 Financial issues U.S News & World Report National 25! . These groups of later Loyalists were proportionately larger in the early decades of the province's settlement the Mennonites Tunkers Quakers and Children of Peace are the traditional Peace churches the Mennonites and Tunkers were generally German-speaking and immigrated as Later Loyalists from Pennsylvania Many of their descendants continue to speak a form of German called Pennsylvania German the Quakers (Society of Friends) immigrated from New York the New England States and Pennsylvania the Children of Peace were founded during the War of 1812 after a schism in the Society of Friends in York County a further schism occurred in 1828 leaving two branches "Orthodox" Quakers and "Hicksite" Quakers Poverty. New City Hall Toronto 1 (8030180482).jpg. ; .
. . . St Basil-the-Great College School (North York 1962 - Basilian Fathers). The Normal School was founded by Egerton Ryerson in 1847 as the first teacher-training institution in the province it moved into a new building in 1852 on a parcel of semi-rural land eventually bounded by Gerrard Victoria Gould and Church streets In 1852 at the core of the present main campus the historic St James Square Egerton Ryerson founded Ontario's first teacher training facility the Toronto Normal School it also housed the Department of Education and the Museum of Natural History and Fine Arts which became the Royal Ontario Museum An agricultural laboratory on the site led to the founding of the Ontario Agricultural College and the University of Guelph St James Square went through various other educational uses before housing a namesake of its original founder Egerton Ryerson was a leading educator politician and Methodist minister. He is known as the father of Ontario's public school system. He is also a founder of the first publishing company in Canada in 1829 the Methodist Book and Publishing House which was renamed the Ryerson Press in 1919 and today is part of McGraw-Hill Ryerson a Canadian publisher of educational and professional books which still bears Egerton Ryerson's name for its Canadian operations Advances in science and technology brought on by World War II and continued Canadian industrialization previously interrupted by the Great Depression created a demand for a more highly trained population Howard Hillen Kerr was given control of nine Ontario Training and Re-establishment centres to accomplish this His vision of what these institutions would do was broader than what others were suggesting in 1943 he visited the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and was convinced Canada could develop its own MIT over one hundred years Along the way such an institution could respond to the society's needs When the Province approved the idea of technical institutes in 1946 it proposed to found several it turned out all but one would be special purpose schools such as the mining school Only the Toronto retraining centre which became the Ryerson Institute of Technology in 1948 would become a multi-program campus Kerr's future MIT of Canada The Toronto Training and Re-establishment Institute was created in 1945 on the former site of the Toronto Normal School at St James Square bounded by Gerrard Church Yonge and Gould the Gothic-Romanesque building was designed by architects Thomas Ridout and Frederick William Cumberland in 1852 the site had been used as a Royal Canadian Air Force training facility during World War II the institute was a joint venture of the federal and provincial government to train ex-servicemen and women for re-entry into civilian life The Ryerson Institute of Technology was founded in 1948 inheriting the staff and facilities of the Toronto Training and Re-establishment Institute in 1966 it became the Ryerson Polytechnical Institute In 1971 provincial legislation was amended to permit Ryerson to grant university degrees accredited by provincial government legislation and by the Association of Universities and Colleges of Canada (AUCC). That year it also became a member of the Council of Ontario Universities (COU) in 1992 Ryerson became Toronto's second school of engineering to receive accreditation from the Canadian Engineering Accreditation Board (CEAB) the following year (1993) Ryerson formally became a University via an Act of the Ontario Legislature In 1993 Ryerson received approval to also grant graduate degrees (master's and doctorates) the same year the Board of Governors changed the institution's name to Ryerson Polytechnic University to reflect a stronger emphasis on research associated with graduate programs and its expansion from being a university offering undergraduate degrees Students occupied the university's administration offices in March 1997 protesting escalating tuition hikes In June 2001 the school assumed its name as Ryerson University Today Ryerson University offers programs in aerospace chemical civil mechanical industrial electrical biomedical and computer engineering the B.Eng biomedical engineering program is the first stand-alone undergraduate biomedical engineering program in Canada the university is also one of only two Canadian universities to offer a program in aerospace engineering accredited by the Canadian Engineering Accreditation Board (CEAB) Organization. Salahedin Islamic School A provincial welcome sign in English and French the two official languages of the province In the 2001 census the most commonly reported ethnicities were British and Irish 60% French Canadian or Acadian 31% other European 7% First Nations 3% Asian Canadian 2% Each person could choose more than one ethnicity According to the Canadian Constitution both English and French are the official languages of New Brunswick, making it the only officially bilingual province Anglophone New Brunswickers make up roughly two-thirds of the population while about one-third are Francophone Recently there has been growth in the numbers of people reporting themselves as bilingual with 34% reporting that they speak both English and French This reflects a trend across Canada Religion. Ombudsman Interregional commuter rail and bus service is provided by GO Transit GO trains and buses connect the city to the rest of the Greater Toronto Area Ontario Northland Motor Coach Services operates buses to destinations in northern Ontario Paratransit.