. 2003 67 31 326 Main article: List of Toronto Maple Leafs award winners.
The first building of the Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada along with a number of other buildings was set ablaze in the days after the battle Between April 28 and 30 American troops carried out many acts of plunder Some of them set fire to the buildings of the Legislative Assembly and Government House home to the Lieutenant Governor of Upper Canada it was alleged that the American troops had found a scalp there, though folklore had it that the "scalp" was actually the Speaker's wig the Parliamentary mace of Upper Canada was taken back to Washington and was only returned in 1934 as a goodwill gesture by President Franklin Roosevelt the Printing Office used for publishing official documents as well as newspapers was vandalized and the printing press was smashed Other Americans looted empty houses on the pretext that their absent owners were militia who had not given their parole as required by the articles of capitulation the homes of Canadians connected with the Natives including that of James Givins were also looted regardless of their owners' status. Sheaffe was later to allege that local settlers had unlawfully come into possession of Government-owned farming tools or other stores looted and discarded by the Americans and demanded that they be handed back During the looting several officers under Chauncey's command took books from York's first subscription library After finding out his officers were in possession of looted library books Chauncey had the books packed in two crates and returned to York However by the time the books arrived the library had closed and the books were auctioned off in 1822 The looting of York occurred in spite of Pike's earlier orders that outlined all civilian property be respected with any soldier convicted of such transgressions be executed. Dearborn similarly emphatically denied giving orders for any buildings to be destroyed and deplored the worst of the atrocities in his letters but he was nonetheless unable or unwilling to rein in his soldiers Dearborn himself was embarrassed by the looting as it made a mockery of the terms of surrender he arranged His soldiers' disregard for the terms he arranged and local civil leaders' continued protest against them made Dearborn eager to leave York as soon as all the captured stores were transported Aftermath! .