. ! . Team history 9.2 CONCACAF Champions League This section needs to be updated Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information (June 2018).
. . 4.3.3 Events The Toronto Maple Leafs acknowledge an affiliation with 75 inductees of the Hockey Hall of Fame the 75 inductees include 62 former players as well as 13 builders of the sport the Maple Leafs have the greatest number of players inducted in the Hockey Hall of Fame of any NHL team the 13 individuals recognized as builders of the sport include former Maple Leafs broadcasters executives head coaches and other personnel relating to the club's operations Inducted in 2017 Dave Andreychuk was the latest Maple Leafs player to be inducted in the Hockey Hall of Fame In addition to players and builders five broadcasters for the Maple Leafs were also awarded the Foster Hewitt Memorial Award from the Hockey Hall of Fame in 1984 Foster Hewitt a radio broadcaster was awarded the Hall of Fame's inaugural Foster Hewitt Memorial Award an award named after Hewitt Hewitt was already inducted as a builder in the Hall of Fame prior to the award's inception. Other Maple Leafs broadcasters that received the award include Wes McKnight in 1986 Bob Cole in 2007 Bill Hewitt in 2007 and Joe Bowen in 2018 Designed in the Beaux-Art style Union Station was completed in 1927 [icon]. While English is the predominant language spoken by Torontonians many other languages have considerable numbers of local speakers the varieties of Chinese and Italian are the second and third most widely spoken languages at work. Despite Canada's official bilingualism while 9.7% of Ontario's Francophones live in Toronto only 0.6% of the population reported French as a singular language spoken most often at home; meanwhile 64% reported speaking predominantly English only and 28.3% primarily used a non-official language; 7.1% reported commonly speaking multiple languages at home the city's 9-1-1 emergency services are equipped to respond in over 150 languages Government. ! To finance operations the municipality levied property taxes in 1850 Toronto also started levying income taxes. Toronto levied personal income taxes until 1936 and corporate income taxes until 1944 Until 1914 Toronto grew by annexing neighbouring municipalities such as Parkdale and Seaton Village After 1914 Toronto stopped annexing bordering municipalities although some municipalities overwhelmed by growth requested it After World War II an extensive group of suburban villages and townships surrounded Toronto Change to the legal structure came in 1954 with the creation of the Municipality of Metropolitan Toronto (known more popularly as "Metro") in 1954 This new regional government which encompassed Toronto and the smaller communities of East York Etobicoke Forest Hill Leaside Long Branch Mimico New Toronto North York Scarborough Swansea Weston and York was created by the Government of Ontario to support suburban growth This new municipality could borrow money on its own for capital projects and it received taxes from all municipalities including Toronto which meant that the Toronto tax base was now available to support the suburban growth the new regional government built highways water systems and public transit while the thirteen townships villages towns and cities continued to provide some local services to their residents to manage the yearly upkeep of the new infrastructure the new regional government levied its own property tax collected by the local municipalities On January 1 1967 several of the smaller municipalities were amalgamated with larger ones reducing their number to six Forest Hill and Swansea became part of Toronto; Long Branch Mimico and New Toronto joined Etobicoke; Weston merged with York; and Leaside amalgamated with East York This arrangement lasted until 1998 when the regional level of government was abolished and Etobicoke North York East York York and Scarborough were amalgamated into Toronto the "megacity" Mel Lastman the long-time mayor of North York before the amalgamation was the first mayor (62nd overall) of the new "megacity" of Toronto which is the successor of the previous City of Toronto Existing by-laws of the individual municipalities were retained until such time that new citywide by-laws could be written and enacted New citywide by-laws have been enacted although many of the individual differences were continued applying only to the districts where the by-laws applied such as winter sidewalk clearing and garbage pickup the existing city halls of the various municipalities were retained by the new corporation the City of York's civic centre became a court office the existing 1965 City Hall of Toronto became the city hall of the new megacity while the "city hall" of the Metro government is used as municipal office space The census metropolitan areas listed below are within the Greater Golden Horseshoe Not all land within the Greater Golden Horseshoe is part of a Census Metropolitan Area; some Census Metropolitan Areas are partly in the Golden Horseshoe and partly outside it Toronto 5,928,040. . .