. . Extended Kawartha Lakes 75,423 "The TDSB will not be allowed to hire outside workers for some jobs." the school board won't be allowed to hire outside workers even if it would cost taxpayers less "The trades council is still allowed to choose all new workers for the publicly funded school board." the Toronto District School Board who pays the workers doesn't have a say on who is hired A structured shift system will be preserved where the morning and afternoon shifts overlaps. This requires the school board to maintain extra trucks and vehicles the school board has estimated "it could have sold off up to 300 trucks and other vehicles that would not be needed if the afternoon shift started when the morning shift ended.". . 5.2.2 Catholic Church Bitchy the Hawk is a female Harris's hawk employed by BMO Field falconry staff to sit perched atop the field to ward off seagulls. Originally brought to work in 2007 to prevent seagulls from attacking patrons the hawk has become a fixture of BMO Field She has also been employed at Budweiser Stage in Ontario Place to the south to prevent seagulls from attacking concert-goers since the 1990s. While no official word has come from the club about her status she has been called the official mascot of the team Rivalries, 1976 8,264,465 +7.3% Canal system See also: Energy policy of Canada Renewable energy in Canada and Smart grid.
! . . Main article: Public transportation in Toronto Captain John Robinson of the York Militia Robinson assisted two other officers from the militia during their negotiations for surrender Colonel William Chewett and Major William Allen of the 3rd York Regiment of militia tried to arrange a capitulation assisted by Captain John Beverley Robinson the acting Attorney General of Upper Canada the process took time the Americans were angry over their losses particularly because they believed that the ship and fort had been destroyed after negotiations for surrender had already begun. Nevertheless Colonel Mitchell of the 3rd U.S Artillery agreed to terms While they waited for Dearborn and Chauncey to ratify the terms the surrendered militia were held prisoner in a blockhouse without food or medical attention for the few wounded Forsyth's company of the 1st U.S Rifle Regiment was left as guard in the town at this stage few Americans had entered the town The next morning the terms had still not been ratified since Dearborn had refused to leave the corvette Madison When he eventually did Reverend John Strachan (who held no official position other than Rector of York at the time) first brusquely tried to force him to sign the articles for capitulation on the spot then accused Chauncey to his face of delaying the capitulation to allow the American troops licence to commit outrages. Eventually Dearborn formally agreed to the articles for surrender the official terms of surrender permitted civil servants to continue carrying out their duties and surgeons to treat British wounded. As a part of the terms of surrender any troops remaining in York became prisoners of war although those serving in the militia were "paroled," allowing them to return home so long as they not rejoin the conflict until an official prisoner exchange had secured their "release". Members of the York Militia were ordered to relinquish their arms and proceed to Fort York garrison the officers of the militia were subsequently released on "parole," although the rest of the militia remained imprisoned for two days. Kept without food water or medical attention the imprisoned militia was eventually released at the behest of Strachan The Americans took over the dockyard where they captured a brig (Duke of Gloucester) in poor state of repair and twenty 24-pounder carronades and other stores intended for the British squadron on Lake Erie Sir Isaac Brock was beyond salvage the Americans had missed another ship-rigged vessel Prince Regent which carried 16 guns as she sailed for Kingston to collect ordnance two days before the Americans had been sighted the Americans also demanded and received several thousand pounds in Army Bills which had been in the keeping of Prideaux Selby the Receiver General of Upper Canada who was mortally ill Burning of York. . . . .